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Sunshine Coast News Feb 4, 1985

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  Cap College not affected  SCRD buys building  Volunteers will soon be calling on homes and businesses as the 1985 B.C. Heart Fund canvass gets underway with a goal of $3.6 million dollars. As Mayor Labonte raises the Heart Flag, canvass coordinators  Mrs. Verla Hobson, and Mrs. Elizabeth Johnston look on. -Dianne Evans photo  June 14 deadline  Jobs plan underway  . Thanks to the receipt of a  LEAD (Local Employment  Assistance and Development)  grant in the amount of $50,385,  a committee is currently at work  developing a long-term economic and employment strategy  for the Sunshine Coast and a  specific proposal designed to  create jobs within a year.  A successful joint application  to Employment and Immigration Canada for LEAD funding ,  by the Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society  (SCEDS), the Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) has  resulted in the formation of the  Economic/Employment Strategy Committee, whose work for  a period of six months is based  on the fulfillment of three major objectives: 1. to complete a  five-year economic/employment development strategy for  the Sunshine Coast, including a  short-term action plan for  1985-86 implementation; 2. to  examine four or five promising  job sectors to determine each  sector's potential to create permanent employment, and to  identify the sector with the  highest employment potential;  3. to complete a feasibility study  on a recommended enterprise  project within the most promising sector and to develop a  specific proposal to be submit- '  ted to LEAD for project funding.  In a press conference held last  week, project leader Bonnie  Pyplacz explained how the project will proceed in accomplishing its goals by its June  14 deadline, and stressed that  public participation will be  crucial to the committee exploring long-term employment  strategies which will best reflect  the types of employment local  residents desire.  Working with project advisor  Maurice Egan, economic consultant John Struthers and his  research assistant John  Reynolds begin this week to interview groups and individuals  inyolved in the areas of  business, human resources,  community interest, government and politics and to hear  their views and recommendations.  General community involvement will be invited in March  when a number of open house  information sessions and  forums which will debate the  pros and cons of various  possibilities will be held.  By the end of April a five-  year Economic Employment  Strategy will be completed, and  the most promising sector will  be singled out. The committee  will determine one possible  enterprise within that sector,  and will spend May and the first  two weeks of June completing a  feasibility  study  on  the  sug  gested project and preparing a  specific proposal which will be  submitted for further LEAD  funding.  Job creation is the objective  of the committee: employment  development rather than  economic development, noted  Pyplacz. "We would -be  satisfied with a break-even  enterprise if it created a number  of long-term jobs," she said.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District chairman Jim Gurney  has announced that the SCRD  has entered into an agreement  with R.B.R. Investments to purchase the Capilano College  building and property to provide accommodation for the  regional district office.  The purchase price for the  6000 square foot free span steel  construction building on 1.7  acres of land is $360,000 -  $100,000 less than it would cost  to purchase the board's present  7000 square foot premises.  The board tentatively  assumes ownership on March 1,  1985, but Capilano College will  continue to occupy the premises  until September, 1986. The current triple net lease with Cap  College provides revenue, in excess of expenses, of $12,000 per  year.  According to Gurney's press  release, "The purchase price  and renovations will be financed by a combination of using  the $180,000 presently held in  the regional district's Building  Reserve Fund . and Municipal  Finance Authority borrowing.  The amount to be borrowed will  not exceed $250,000."  Initial financing will involve  the "payment of $163,000 from  the regional district's Building  Reserve Fund, and the assumption of the existing one year  term mortgage for $197,000".  A down payment of $36,000 (10  per cent) has already been  made.  The press release continues,  "The regional district has taken  this action to reduce the cost of  providing office accommodation. This action will produce a  reduction of at least $23,500 per  year based on a 10 year term for  the amount borrowed.  Ultimately the saving to the taxpayer will be approximately  $70,000 per year which is the  combination of lease fees and  taxes on the present offices."  The board has been assured  that this move will not adversely  affect the presence of Cap College in the community, and will  work with the college to ensure  a minimum of disruption to  both operations when the time  for the actual move comes.  "I'm confident we have made-  the best choice," said Gurney,  who rioted that the board has  been investigating options for  the last year. The motion to  purchase received unanimous  support from those directors  present at a special meeting last  Monday, Gurney said.  During February  Talks scheduled  on B. C. schools  Towards district municipality  Sechelt growth studied  A preliminary meeting was  held on Wednesday, January 30  in Sechelt between members of  the restructuring committee and  representatives from the  ministry of municipal affairs.  Both Area Planning Committees from areas B and C have  approached the village of  Sechelt with a view to joining  the village to create a district  muncipality if a plebiscite  should show that the people  want such a move to take place.  Last week's meeting was a factfinding one, where appropriate  moves were discussed and information exchanged. The ministry  of municipal affairs will present  their preliminary report by  April 1 according to Tom  Moore who sat with the committee to advise and listen.  It was agreed that it is of  prime importance to gauge  public opinion; a public meeting  will be held and some kind of  opinion poll, possibly by  telephone, which provides a  greater response than other  methods. A plebiscite will then  be held if the poll shows sufficient interest, and if an over-all  vote of 50 per cent plus one is  received in favour of the incorporation the minister will then  consider the application and act  as he sees fit.  Mr. Moore s* essed the importance of keeping interest up,  both from the public and from  the ministry; if there is a public  hearing it is important that the  plebiscite follow closely.  The pros and cons of restructuring will have to be laid before  the public before a decision can  be reached. The advantages of  obtaining district municipality  status are many; by-laws need  not be registered, the borrowing  formula is more generous, new  committees may be formed,  and, because a district  municipality represents more  people it has more impact in the  political arena. An important  benefit is the strong powers  such a municipality has for  dealing with problems such as  drainage.  Even though taxation considerations and funding are  powerful incentives for incorporation, they are not always  the only reasons; other issues  are often more important, such  as the desire to have long-term  control over the direction the  development of the area will  take.  Until the ministry of  municipal affairs completes its  preliminary report the restructuring committee will be listening to the public's voice, and  doing what it can to provide the  information necessary to make  an informed decision on this important move.  ."' Members of the committee  include Area B Director, Peggy  Connor, Area C Director, Jon  McRae, Andrew' Steele, Bud  Koch, Frank Gibson, Jack  Marsden, Mayor Joyce Kolibas,  Alderman Anne Pressley, with  village clerk Malcolm Shanks  attending.  The Sunshine Coast School  District is scheduling meetings  for members of the community  to discuss the public school  system in British Columbia. The  meetings have been prompted  by the Ministry of Education's  release of a discussion paper  "Let's Talk About Schools", as  a beginning of a process to  determine the future direction  and emphasis of provincial  schooling. Ultimately this is intended as a means of guiding  the revision to existing legislation. The current school act was  written in 1958.  All pupils in the schools have  taken home a pamphlet from  the ministry describing the provincial review and the topics of  discussion. These pamphlets  went home on Friday, February  1.  TJje ..schools will be holding Va  meetings during the month of"  February at which any member  of the public may attend, in  order to gain information and  share opinions regarding  elementary or secondary education in B.C.  The district school review  committee, composed of Janice  Edmonds, John Denley and  Brian Beecham, will also be  holding four public forums  throughout the district following the school meetings. At the  public forums individuals or  groups may make presentations  or present briefs in response to  the ''Let's Talk About Schools"  discussion paper.  Public forums are scheduled  for: Wednesday, February 13,  7:30 p.m. at Pender Harbour  secondary school; Wednesday,  February 20, 7 p.m. at Sechelt  elementary school; Wednesday,  February 27, 7 p.m. at Elphin-  stone secondary school; Wednesday, March 6, 7 p.m. at  Bowen Island community  school.  Individuals or groups wishing  to present a brief at one of the  district meetings should register  . jhejnJintent ���and obtain further,  information by contacting  David Short at 886-8184.  Copies of the discussion  paper and the response document will be available at all  meetings, your local school,  school board office, and may  also be obtained by contacting  David Short.  Till Expo paid for  Sunshine Coast displays drew considerable attention on opening day (last Saturday) at the Vancouver Boat  Show, and the chief attraction was the aquarium housing several newly baptised B.C. Salmon Sharks.  ���Fran Bumsidc photo  No hospital expansion for BC  Area A Director Ian  Vaughan had some bad news  for the Sunshine Coast Regional  District board on January 24  when he reported on a meeting  with Minister of Health, Anderson on expansion at St. Mary's  Hospital.  "There will be no more  money for hospital expansions  until the provincial government  has finished paying for Expo  '86." explained Director  Vaughan.  "We were told to lump all the  small building proposals into  one large proposal," he continued, "so that it would have a  better chance of being done.  Now, we've been told, if we're'  very good we may get the whole  thing by 1989 or if we're really  good, we'll get it bit by bit,  maybe in a year or two."  In other news from the  SCRD meeting, directors received a delegation from Mr. Bob  Ellis concerning a park dedication, and went on to discuss the  latest moves from the department of highways on the question of access to the Pender  Harbour golf course.  Mr. Ellis has a long and  frustrating story going back 17  years when he originally bought  his property in West Sechelt. He  found, after the purchase, that  the house he had bought was  ten feet over the property line,  at which time he started subdivision proceedings. Seventeen  years later Mr. Ellis is faced  with a situation where his application for subdivision will be  denied unless he gives a portion  of his property for park dedication. This is not feasible because  of .the layout of the property  although Mr. Ellis has expressed his willingness to contribute  towards a centrally located park  at a future date.  Chairman, Jim Gurney was  sympathetic; "An incredible  situation!" he exclaimed, and  went on, "This is the worst  possible situation that could  befall anyone trying to subdivide. We will waive this park  dedication but will investigate  another spot for the park.  Under the present circumstances, park dedications  from the lots laid out as they are  would result in a number of  postage stamp-sized parks, unsuitable for public use. Mr. Ellis  was satisfied with this decision,  and again expressed his willingness to co-operate in future  park dedications in the centre of  the development site.  Alternate Director Lawrenuk  was on hand to present the  latest information from  highways in the continuing problem of an access road for the  Pender Harbour golf course.  The negotiations with the  department have been going on  for more than a year and to date  there have been no satisfactory  arrangements made. "The road  is so substandard," said  Lawrenuk, "and nothing has  been done to make it safer."  The problem is that the  department of highways has insisted on 224 metres of sight  distance on each side of the access road, and the golf course  society road has 196 ms. north,  and 184 ms. south, well above  the average sight distances on  the road between Silver Sands  and Earl's Cove. Clearing has  been done on both sides of the  road and the road has been inspected on several occasions.  Highways raises the problem  of speed limits; at present the  limit at the golf course is 80  kmh; were it lowered to 60 kmh  the sight distances would be  lower and those that presently  exist would be satisfactory.  However the department has  refused to move the speed  limits, even though it is only 350  ms. under question. Chairman  Gurney is to make representation to the department of  highways to help resolve this  impasse, which sees the prevention of the development of this  community facility by the  refusal of the highways department to move the sign. Coast News, February 4,1985  g sweetly  Last week in New Delhi the leaders of India, Mexico,  Sweden, Argentina, Greece and Tanzania signed a declaration calling for a halt to the production, testing, and  deployment of new nuclear weapons and the militarization  of outer space.  The six leaders claimed to represent five countries and  six important non-nuclear nations. During the conference  President Raul Alfonsin of Argentina declared that the  people of the world had lost "Their right to life. We never  renounced it, but almost without realizing it we have seen  it snatched away by the superpowers' arms race."  Of interest to Canada, perhaps, are some remarks made  by President Miguel de la Madrid at a breakfast press conference after the signing of the declaration. He was asked  if he was aware of the risks he was taking by signing the  New Delhi declaration 'because the superpowers dislike  being told what to do by other countries'.  Madrid said that life itself was a risk and that the fundamental sense of foreign policy is to promote and defend  national independence. "An autonomous foreign policy is  one of the clearest demonstrations of the sovereignty of a  country."  Now it would seem from this point of view, somewhat  wistfully, that it would be a marvellous thing if the prime  minister of Canada could with as much dignity as the  president of Mexico affirm this country's right to an independent world view from the giant neighbour that both  countries share.  Canada's increasingly embarassing failure to speak any  note of its own without fear of American disapproval is  part and parcel of the differences between the neighbours  to the north and south of the United States.  Mexico insists on retaining long term control of its land  and its industry. In the shadow of the world's most powerful nation Mexico, though faced with economic difficulty,  insists with pride and dignity on its right to freedom of  thought and expression.  On the other hand Canada is now and has been since the  first world war, simply up for grabs. Outside capital is invited in virtually without condition and Canadians seem,  only to crave that enough crumbs will be spilled from the  international feasting on their resources to keep their  stoves in winter fuel.  A Canadian journalist noted recently that when Prime  Minister Mulroney was a boy soprano he always was asked  to sing for the president of the Iron Ore Company when  that Chicago-based gentleman visited Baie Comeau.  Could it be that little has changed except the deepening of  the Mulroney voice? Maybe if we just sing sweetly enough  those rich folks to the south will be nice to us.  John Burnside  5 YEARS AGO  Not available.  10 YEARS AGO  Imperial Oil has agreed to ship the Sunnycrest Esso  station 20 barrels of unleaded gas that will retail at about  77 cents a gallon.  Fred C. Saunders, circulation manager for the Coast  News in the early 1950's, died February 1, in his ninety-  first year.  Expenditures for the first full year of Pharmacare in  B.C. reveal total amount paid to pharmacists for prescriptions supplied was $14,943,415.  15 YEARS AGO  The regional district board prepared the legislative  background so Roberts Creek can organize a fire department.  Gibsons harbour area stores to start six day shopping  in March, doing away with Monday closing.  20 YEARS AGO  A meeting at Les Peterson's home decided to go  ahead with the formation of a museum society in Gibsons.  A $275,000 permit is issued for construction of a 34  suite apartment block on School Road.  Gibsons council approves plans for a $34,040 new  municipal hall on Fletcher Road.  25 YEARS AGO  January 1960 had 7.15 inches of rain and snow with a  high temperature of 59 and a low of 22 degrees.  The school board decided that children in walking  distance of schools will not get bus privileges.  30 YEARS AGO  Speaking to Sechelt's PTA Les Peterson of Gibsons  urged parents to guide their children into reading the  classics to benefit their education.  A forecast is made that the road to Port Mellon will be  paved during this year. (1955).  A February 3 vote has been called to ascertain public  requriements in Mackenzie constituency regarding  establishment of liquor outlets.  35 YEARS AGO  Building of a breakwater in the harbour has top priority  with Gibsons Board of Trade.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary reports donating  $698 to the hospital during the year.  Sechelt District Improvements Association protests  Union Estates Limited proposal to increase water rates.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL TYPESETTING  Fran Burnside Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.p. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  The first and second generation immigrant family looked on education as  a means by which the son might rise above pick and shovel work, which  his father and grandfather perhaps could not avoid. Any amount of  schooling was better than none. If working at farming, fishing, or logging kept the young student away from school for all but a few weeks of  the year, what was learned during those few weeks was so much the  more significant Reading, writing, and arithmetic were realities at the  turn of the century; they were implements just as important to the operation of farm, business, or trade as were tools or goods. The working  class of the early 1900's often unabashedly looked to the middle class for  its values. Parents knew that the son's only opportunity would probably  lie in the labour market, but they strove to give him skills that could be  used if a chance for something better were to come along. The daughter  would in all probability marry a labourer; but, if at all possible, she was;  given lessons in art or music, refinements that would make her feel less  out of place among members of a class above her birth. The products of  these frontier homes and schools comported themselves rather well by  and large, in later years, sometimes scarcely discernible among a less,  "deprived" citizenry.  Stranby, Northern Vancouver Island, 1914. Teacher Dolly Bragg with  children of the Lock wood and Shuttleworth families. Caption by L.R.  Peterson  Musings  The cat came back  John Burnside  We were walking down the  boardwalk in Puerto Vallarta  last week when the conversation  turned to cats.  "Did I ever tell you about the  most remarkable cat I ever owned?" I asked.  "I'd have about a fifty-fifty  ' chance of guessing, wouldn't  I?" said Fran, assuming that I  was about to wax eloquent  about the two very fine cats we  presently own.  "Not so," said I, and proceeded to describe for her the  cat I called Fidele Catstro to the  delight of my children years ago  when they were small in Fernie,  B.C.  "Fidele wandered into our  house in September of 1968. We  didn't want a cat and didn't encourage her but she was very  beautiful and hung around, catching grasshoppers to sustain  herself, I remember, which really impressed me for she wasn't  much more than six or seven  weeks old."  "What was she like?" I could  tell that Fran wasn't vitally interested so I restricted any further rhapsodizing to a simple  description.  "She was a beautiful white,  fluffy Persian cat with an incredible striped raccoon tail.  There were two little dark  marks just between her ears.  She was the most magical cat I  ever saw," and there we left it.  Fidele had persevered, winning over my three children then  aged about five, four and two,  and so it was when we moved  from Fernie to Gibsons in June  of 1969 Fidele came with us with  a litter of kittens in the back of  our red and white Rambler station wagon.  For reasons too tedious to  dwell on, the independent cat  decided to leave the residence  on Franklin Road in Gibsons  which first gave us shelter on  the Sunshine Coast and for two  years the whereabouts of the  spectacularly marked cat, or  whether she lived or not, was a  mystery.  My then six-year old son  Stuart came in one day and said  he had seen her. I was skeptical  but investigation proved him  right; the unmistakable cat was  queen of the Lepage residence  on Burns Road. She gazed at us  aloofly from the Lepage window sill and that was that for  Fidele Catstro.  On the day of our return  from Mexico last week I went  home for the first time in 23  days, about 11:30 in the morning after a stop-over at the,  Coast News. I pushed open the  back door and stared in  disbelief at the cat that stretched  and hopped down from the  window ledge where it had been  sunning itself. It was a cat I had  not seen in more than a dozen  years, the self-same cat which  had come with me from Fernie  almost 16 years ago  - Fidele Catstro - but how did  she come to be in my kitchen in  Roberts Creek at the end of  January 1985?  We pieced it together swiftly.  My friend and co-worker  Dianne Evans was house-sitting  for us while we were away and  had brought with her, her cat  which she had found living  wild, two thirds of the way up  Sechelt Inlet, 10 years ago. She  had persuaded the cat to give  people another try and it had  been her inseparable companion  ever since.  Apparently the Lepages had  taken the cat, a superb mouser,  up to a logging camp on the in  let and an accident with diesel ;  fuel had frightened her into tak- ���  ing to the wild. ��  I know there will be no dearth ���  of skeptics but I believe without -  shadow of a doubt that the cat -  knew me as surely as I knew '.  her. I phoned my daugher, the ".  mother of my grandtwins, in :  Colorado with the news of the :  magical second re-appearance ;  of Fidele Catstro long after we ���  could have believed her alive. It ;  was as though we had all been ;  transported magically back- \  wards to the time of their '-  childhood. v  Fidele Catstro had done it ;?���;  again. \z  More than ever she was the^  most remarkable cat I'd ever-^  known. ':  Pied Beauty  Glory be ro God for dappled things���  For skies of couple-color as a brindled cow;  For rose-moles all in stipple upon trout that swim;  Freshfirecoal chestnut-falls; finches' wings;  Landscape plotted and pieced���  fold, fallow, and plow;  And all trades, their gear and tackle and trim.  All things counter, original,-spare, strange;  Whatever is fickle, freckled (who knows how?)  With swift, slow; sweet, sour; adazzle, dim;  He fathers forth whose beauty is past change:  Praise him.  Gerald Manley Hopkins  Mary anne' s    viewpoint  A questionable timetable  by Maryanne West  I'm not sure whether the forthcoming forums to be held in  Pender Harbour, Sechelt and  Gibsons to discuss the School  Act and how it should be  brought up to date, are focusing  only on administration and  organization or whether it is an  opportunity to include a wider  look at education itself.  I don't think you can  separate the two. Surely how we  understand education and how  it meets the needs, not only of  the children, but of the whole  community will determine how  the Act itself takes shape.  It would seem an opportune  time to initiate such a discussion, but I'm a little surprised at  the government's timetable,  unless of course they've already  made up their minds and this is  just a public relations exercise.  Let's hope not.  Perhaps when they receive  public input they'll realize it's  not a simple cut and dried issue,  but one which may become an  ongoing discussion.  A Gallop poll taken in the  U.S. in 1982 found that there  was agreement from every major group questioned that  "America's strength in the  future will depend more upon  developing the finest educational system in the world than  on developing the best industrial  system or the strongest military  force" and the former education secretary T.H. Bell is  quoted "Education is so special  that it ranks in priority  alongside and possibly ahead of  the Department of Defense".  That in my opinion doesn't  mean that we just have to pump  more money into the present  system, a system which evolved  for a world and society which  has changed and is changing so  dramatically that the system is  showing signs of an inability to  cope with all the demands put  upon it. Perhaps we should instead be thinking about a whole  range of new approaches.  The stable world of secure  employment for almost  everyone with opportunities for  advancement in one's chosen  field, has almost disappeared  and is rapidly being replaced by  a world in which nothing is  predictable. It becomes hard to  plan ahead and there are few  jobs available, particularly in  what used to be called smoke  stack industries. Old industrial  plants cannot compete and new  ones are automated needing only half the workforce. Advancement in any discipline may be  summarily terminated by new  technology.  So it will seem that the basis  for any educational system will  have to be flexibility with as  wide a spectrum of opportunities for acquiring skills and  following up interests as possible.  It's difficult to get a handle  on what ideas the government  has, but if education is to meet  the needs of the widely diversified communities in B.C. it  will have to be based on local  autonomy and decision making.  A few thoughts off the top of  my head: we might develop the  Community School concept to  include a continuing 12-month  program, not only for children  but for the use of the whole  community. Job sharing and  part time jobs will become the  norm unless we are to have vast  numbers of unemployed, so it  may be more practical to offer a  wide choice of learning opportunities at a community education centre where adults and  children are free to come and  go.  It sounds a little chaotic if  you're still thinking in terms of  rows of desks and kids all learning the same thing at the same  time, but that isn't really the  most effective way of learning  nor of teaching.  Obviously strange ideas such  as this will need more thought  than can be given at these public  meetings, but education will  have to be an ongoing discussion and with the opportunity to  try out different approaches.  We can't afford to let education  plod along still trying to serve  an industrial age which has long  gone. Coast News, February 4,1985  3.  Editor:  I would like to take this op-  ,   portunity to publicly respond to  Mr. Caldwell's statements as  j reported in your paper.  s I find it astonishing that a  ;> parent can be blithely recom-  | mending that we return to con-  �� ditions- extant at the end of the  < 1800's, as we approach the end  > of the 1900's. We can obviously  ;>cut education costs ad absur-  Cdam; perhaps we should pur-  ; chase an Expo pavilion, put all  v the students of the Coast in it,  j; provide a teacher for every 30  I; students,   and   presto!   cheap  > public education.  > The issue must surely be what  ; quality of public (for all the  ; public) education system do we  ; want in our civilization. It is  'strange that our society has insisted that teachers and other  ^educators attend university for  �� several years, receive specialized  ^training, and devote their full  'energies to the business, art and  ^science of education. When  ; these trained and experienced  ��� people begin to make suggestions concerning education,  Ithey are immediately reviled  land accused of being militant,  ;self-centred, child haters.  ��� When parents, trustees,  superintendents and teachers all  start saying the same thing, then  perhaps, just perhaps, there is  something to be concerned  about, especially as the vast majority are decent law abiding  citizens, the majority of whom  voted for, this government.  The pay issue raised by Mr.  Caldwell must also be carefully  examined. Teachers are facing  their fourth year of no pay  raise, resulting in a 20 per cent  reduction in their purchasing  power. No other employee  group has done this; every other  group working for the government have received pay raises!  Because one works in the service  of public education, must we be  the only ones to make continued  economic sacrifices to support  it, sacrifices above and beyond  those made by any other group  in the province?  The teachers are not seeking a  3 per cent pay raise this year.  They have been awarded a 3 per  cent pay raise for the 6 months  from January to June, by final  and binding arbitration. This  award was made by the  Honourable E.D. Fulton, the  government appointed arbitrator for this district. He was  bound by law to give paramount consideration to this  school board's ability to pay,  and to the reality of restraint.  After this, he awarded a 3 per  cent raise.  Moreover, arbitrators for 61  school districts, also awarded  similar raises for the teachers, a  tremendously powerful statement that teachers have had  their wages unfairly restricted  compared to all other  employees in B.C.,' and that  they  should   receive  a   small  recompense to begin to redress  this imbalance.  Having visited the Expo '86  site on a field trip, as encouraged to by the government circular  sent to every school in this  district, it is apparent that this  exposition will indeed be a  cultural marvel, a triumph of  the B.C. Spirit! However, I  could not help but look at the  gigantic model displayed in the  pavilion, and see my legitimate  pay raise, see closed hospital  beds, see the crowded and increasingly dirty classrooms, and  begin again to wonder at our  society's priorities.  The Roman Emperors had  their games while millions were  slaves; we have Expo '86, but  do not be surprised if some of  us object to slavery.  Bert Slater  Discrimination in pensions  Ike BwtW!  Get off oil heat and onto  wood heat before March 31.  1985. The C.O.S.P. Grant  may cover up to $800 IN  EQUIPMENT & INSTALLATION COSTS!  Phone us today for details  ���or drop intand- see' our large  selection of wood heaters and  accessories.  DING/  'LIES/  BUILDING/  SUPPLIES/  I'KANCIS PENINSULA    PLACE  |HWY101   PENDER HARBOUR    883-9551  Editor's Note: The following  letter was sent to the minister of  health and welfare Jake Epp.  Dear Sir:  Re: Old Age Pensions  I have received your form,  "OAS, GIS, SPA,/Dec. 84",  and I question your lack of  fairness and sincerity in giving  this raise of $50 per month to  spouses under age 60. It should  have been given to spouses over  age 60 as well.  I realize this increase was due  to legislation of the previous  Liberal government, but certainly your government should  have been able to see the unfairness of that type of legislation, and done it the right way,  by giving it to all those over age  60 as well. Spouses under age 60  can in most cases, usually work,  but spouses over age 60 are  often not able to work due to  age discrimination or health  problems.  A case in point is my wife  Ruby, who is 74 years of age,  and never worked out of our  home, in order to be eligible for  the CPP. However, she has  worked very hard for 58 years  taking care of her spouse,  children, and home - why this  discrimination of justice??  Housewives should be entitled to pay into the CPP as well,  so that when they are forced to  retire, they too can have a decent, normal standard of living.  We receive the "GAIN" cheque each month from the provincial  government  (Sbcreds),  rWITTD  120 GLS  $6390*  i*t>Z  European driving for 85 years  'PRICE INCLUDES FREIGHT AND P.D.I.  SK00KUM  MECHANICAL SERVICE  FEATURES * CLASS A MECHANIC ALL MAKES  VALET SERVICE IF YOU'RE UNABLE TO GET TO US  COURTESY HAND WASH ON ALL REPAIR ORDERS  ISN'T IT TIME YOU WERE SK00KUMIZED!  1981 FORD  ESCORT WAGON GL  Economical 4 cyl. with 4 spd.  transmission, radio, Michelin tires,  finished in two-tone blue, low miles,  runs very well!  SK00KUM DEAL $5495  HERE'S THE WOOD TRUCK  ...you've been waiting for.  Famous Chevy 250 cu.  in. 6 cyl.  engine with 3 spd. manual transmission. 1969 model reliable.  S^OOKUM DEAL $995  Skookum Jack says. ..top value for your  trade in on a new Skoda or late model  preowned car or truck.  .the Fastgrowing little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  DEALER 7381 SECHELT  for the past three years, since  1976 - April to April, and during those years we have had $3  deducted each MONTH from  each one of us. In 1976 this cheque was-$31.81, and it is now  down to $18.81. It is certainly a  misnomer to call this GAIN  when it is nothing but a LOSS.  I want a detailed explanation  from you why this has been  allowed to happen, especially  during these years of inflation.  The prices for rent, groceries  and ICBC car insurance, are  still going up, not down. The  people of this province* have  been discriminated against just  grossly, so that Premier Bennett  can have his "Expo '86".  Why are we not allowed the  $50 increase as the single pensioners? If you feel it is too late  to change the legislation now,  why do you not allow us some  -relief with rents? For instance,  if I have to pay $400 per month  for a two bedroom apartment,  as we do here, your ministry  could allow us a 50 per cent rental allowance. There is not  enough subsidized low rental  housing in Castlegar for pensioners, so we have to pay high  rents too.  When the Right Honourable  Brian Mulroney was in Nelson,  B.C., on August 24, 1984,  speaking at Lakeside Park, he  stated that if he was elected, he  would see to it that every pensioner in Canada would receive  a special Christmas bonus. We  have not as yet received it, -  which Christmas did he mean??  R.C. Rhodes  Castlegar, B.C.  Coverage lacking  Editor:  I was quite disappointed with  the coverage given by the local  papers concerning the most recent educational meeting of the  school board.  Though the different papers  highlighted different parent  briefs concerning the cutbacks  in monies available for schools,  Ties to  home  Editor:  Enclosed my cheque in the  amount of $32 which I presume  will continue my subscription  for another year as I see it is  now due.  I am pleased to say the Coast  News is my tie to my home  town as well as my old school  friends who still flourish on the  Sunshine Coast.  Who would have guessed in  the early 30's that Wally Peterson would become mayor or  that his kid brother Norm (I  think we nicknamed him Win-  no) would later follow as an  alderman or that elder brother  Les would be a good high  school teacher and historian.  On a sadder, note the passing  of Dora Benn, widow of Teddy  Benn along with his great horse  "Sandy" who could pull any  old car from a ditch, or clear  land of stumps with ease at the  sweep arm of old Andy  Wilander's homemade stump  puller.  The Coast News itself warrants praise from the day it  started in the old building on  the waterfront which used to be  Coles Meat Market. From its  infancy it has been a warm and  left of centre paper in policy so,  just once in awhile, to satisfy a  lifelong Liberal, why not a more  middle of the road editorial  once in awhile?  Twenty-five years ago, Vancouver's largest newspaper said  in a little fill-in paragraph on  the editorial page "The official  marriage of the Liberal Party of  Canada and the CCF has been  going on since 1957". Humour  me.  Dick Kennett  Port Moody, B.C.  neither paper offered significant  commentary on what I believe  was an important part of the  meeting���the educational  report of the management committee.  For almost an hour, members  of; the. West Sechelt staff  presented to the school board  and the audience, a brief look at  the "stuff" of education in our  school. Our report discussed  aspects of our testing program,  our research skills program and  our approach to learning  assistance. In each of these  reports, my staff pointed out  factors which we see as unique  to our school and yet consistent  with district and provincial curriculum and policy.  This .report was based on  what we are doing for the  education of students in West  Sechelt���not what we can't do,  not what we won't do and not  what we believe children will  miss, due to restraint. We were  reporting on things that we see  as important to children today  in our school and the things that  we, as professionals, do to improve our knowledge of the curriculum and our teaching  methodology.  My feeling after reading your  reports was that news is what  may be perceived to be exciting  and/or controversial. As I said,  though your papers took som-  what different slants to two very  brief presentations in a five  minute segment of the agenda,  it was clear to me that your  reporters have ascribed to the  viewpoint of the provincial  press���that the politics of  education is more newsworthly  than education itself.  Robert Cotter  Principal  West Sechelt elementary school  Editors Note: Mr. Cotter apparently feels the role of the  newspaper is to report faithfully  on public relation exercises  which redound to his credit. We  don't agree.  DON'T WAIT  ANY LONGER!  Phone now to have your  FURNITURE AND  CARPETS  STEAM CLEANED  The only professional method  that has proven  customer satisfaction. '  Hen Devries & Son  FioorcoveririgLidr  'Hay -ipi    Gib&ons  886-7112  The Sunshine Coast  ELVES CLUB  would like to thank the following for their help  in giving the needy of our coast a little extra  over the 1984 Christmas Season.  Peninsula Transport  B. & L. Duteau  Jane, Olga, Shellie, Teresa,  Port Mellon Comm. Assoc.  Jack Phillips, Lowell Pearl  A. & J. Grames  Freeman Reynolds  RCL #219  Helen Weinhandle  Mr. & Mrs. A.G. Gray  Larry Paul  Mrs. Ida Higgs  ,  Sechelt Mall  jean Sturdy  Gibsons Mall  Luke Tappin  Super Valu  Peter Stewart Bldg.  Save On Foods  Cedar Grove Elementary  Clay  R. & P. Malcolm  Weston Bakery  Mrs. Helen Milburn  Barbara, Mitch  Emil  Mr. & Mrs. K. Burroughs  Mr. & Mrs. 0. Lawson  Edith Hopper'  Vikki  Sechelt Garden Club  Truffles  Dr. & Mrs. Paetkau  Cedar Grove Potato Packers  HELP Club - Garden Bay    -  Davis Bay Elementary  C. & J. Reynolds  Roberts Creek Elementary  Pender Harbour Lions Club  Gibsons Elementary  Dr. Jim & Mrs. Verla Hobson  Langdale Elementary  Carol Bystedt  R.C.L. #109  Elphinstone Recreation Group  Cantor  Doreen Grant  Suncoast Agencies  N. & G. Palmer  Harbour Insurance Agency Ltd.  Mrs. Irene Davey  H. &S. Carson & Son Ltd.  Wakefield Community  Lou & Eric Wilson  Christmas Sharing Fund  Lilian Thomas  Gary Rodemski  St. Aidan's Church ACW  Sechelt Creek Contracting Ltd.  Gibsons United Church Women  Pat Edwards  Dan Wheeler Fuels & Service  John Harrison Appliances  John & Dorothy Lukacs  Jack Huish  Kathleen Ozard  Bonniebrook Industries  Stanley Hlook  Ann Shaw  0AP0 #38  H.A. Robertson  Mrs. I. Solnik  Elson Glass Ltd.  RCL Ladies Aux. Br. 112  RCL Ladies Aux. Br. 219  Muriel Haynes  Mervyn & M. Wood  Walidie  RCL Ladies Aux. Br. 109  Country Stars Square Dane? Club  H. & B. Swanson  N.E. Weller  Tom & Val McCourt  r-  K.R. & M.E. Short  Gibsons Girls  -  W. & G. Davis  Sunshine Slimmers  Barbara Mercer  Guy & M. LeWall  Ronald "Baba  HSP Employees Charity Fund  Marlis Juntunen  Charlotte A. Jackson  Mrs. Gladys Coates  St. Hilda's Church Women  UFAWU Gibsons  Alan & Sheela Lawson  K.P. & F. De Vries  Lenore Rudland  Bethel Baptist Church  Herb & Eileen Russell  Mrs. Colleen Elson  Len Swanson  Ann Clark  Ed Henniker  Pender Harbour Church Women  Eliz' Henniker  Mr. & Mrs. Colin Cole  BCG & MW Union  Mrs. CM. McDonald  Louise Balfour  Mrs. Winifred Davies  E. & G.J. Earle  John Melburn  L. & R. Higgs  1  Jan & Barbara Cattanach  J.R. & D. Ibbotson  *  Lilly Olson  George Cooper  M. Berry  Emil Harding  A. & D. Johnson  Macleod's Auth. Dealer  !  Richard & Irene Rottluff  Mr. & Mrs. Chamberlain  K.J. & D. Barker  John & M. Clayton  Gordon & Pat Ross  Don & Gladys Elson  '���'  E. & J.A. Antilla  Ministry of Forests  i  Sechelt Elementary  Sechelt Dist. Office  H. Winhandl  Roy Mills  ���*  D. Finlayson  J. Sawers  -  Don & Mary Melnechenko   ���  Harvey Lojeunesse  Isabella M. Wright  J. Neufaver  Aina Burns  R. Neilson  M. & M. Reid  Thomas Gilchrist  ^  Mrs. A. Boyes  J. Tovenson  ���*  J. Ridge well  J.A. Trant  ��  A. Trewin  U. Wellwood  Mrs. Passmore  W. Holmbert  M.W. Cormack  UFAWU Local 16 Pender Harbour  ���.  Sheahan Camposanp  Sandra Wrightman  Diane Bertoncini  Kinette Club of Gibsons  R.A. Sestrap  Violet Madsen  ������  John Braun  T.M. Bezanson  M. Munfoot  P. Wellett  *  W. Bone  J. Waldie  7  L. Bernard  Jack Richason  Grace Cumrning  John Hind Smith  E.H. Burritt  Margaret Mathews  N. Nygnen  Mrs. E. Crosby  D. Boyte  Phyllis Morris  '"*J  Gibsons Lanes  IGA  \%  B. Gillham  Bethal Baptist Church  J.E. Milborn  Mrs. Hatcher  -  E.D. Wall  Sunshine Motors  *"  Elizabeth McKee  Rev. John Paetkau & Church  Marion Prouix  Mr. Frank Gough & Church  Rev. Tim Shapcotte & Church  CORRECTION  An error appeared in the  SKOOKUM AUTO advertisement of  January 28th.  The 120 GLS 5 SPEED SKODA was  advertised as FROM $6390. This is  in fact the TOTAL PRICE including  freight and P.D.I.  We regret any misunderstanding  this may have caused.  #cfc  BOARD OF VARIANCE  *%KA\>  Applications are invited for the position of Member of the  Board of Variance for the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  The incumbent will be familiar with Regional District or Municipal zoning by-laws  with an interest in buildings and community planning. The local resident could be  retired or semi-retired and willing to provide time for meetings as required. He or she  should be familiar with most areas of the Sunshine Coast and its geographical aspects.  The successful applicant will act as Regional District appointee with no remuneration, however any out of pocket expenses incurred are reimbursed to the members.  Interested applicants should forward their resumes in confidence to:  L. Jardine, Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO 4.  Coast News, February 4,1985  Roberts Creek fireman Merv Casey gets a lesson in metal cutting  from George Klemm of K.G.C. Fire and Safety Supplies who was in  the Creek, Saturday, to demonstrate some of the latest extrication  equipment. - ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts    Creek  Fire safety drill  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Only one teacher and one student "died" in the fire drill at  Roberts Creek elementary last  Friday afternoon. The Roberts  Creek Fire Department had set  Get your  Autoplan  from the  Experts  Siuccoodi  T^ Complete ICBC services.  (Ef Year-round  specialists   in  Auto insurance.  Oj  Expert advice on exact policy  requirements.  [��4 Hates, decals, documents.  GO  New car registrations.  Ef Ownership transfers.  E  Convenient location.  Oij  Ample parking.  I? Open Monday through Saturday  ,"T?/.*,.  SlUfCtUttt  P.O. BOX 1820      886-821?  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS. B.C. VON 1V0  up barricades of painted flames  and smoke so that the kids and  adults would have to think  about what to do in a real  emergency situation where the  usual exits might be blocked  off.  The same point was made in  the skits put on by the volunteer  firemen in the gym afterward.  How will you get out of your  bedroom if the door is blocked  by fire? The window, of course,  but those who sleep in rooms  without windows had  something to discuss with their  parents.  Chief Mulligan said the  presentation went well but the  success of the project to increase  fire safety awareness can only  be measured by how much information the kids took in and  told their parents. Does your  family have an escape plan in  case of fire?  EARLY VALENTINE'S  The NDP are celebrating  Valentine's Day early with a  dance this Saturday, February  9, at the Roberts Creek Community Hall. Music is by "Used  Guys" so come boogie the night  away, support the Party, or  both.  Tickets are  $5  at  Seaview  Market, the NDP Bookstore, or  The   Bookstore.   No   minors  please. Dance starts at 9 p.m.  KIDS' SHOW  "Showroom Dummies",  those zany local clowns David  Karmazyn and Chris Carrow,  are performing a children's  show at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt this Saturday, February  9. There'll be music and lots of  fun for children of all ages.  The show starts at 2 p.m. and  admission is $1.50 per person.  Juice   and   cookies   will   be  available.  CREEKERS PERFORM  Creekers will have ample opportunity to hear their favourite  entertainers perform next week.  "Used Guys" will be playing  Friday night at the Roberts  Creek Legion for Valentine's  and Hahle Geroux and company will be at Miller's Cabaret  on February 14 and 15 for a  farewell performance.  I*  Revenue Canada  Customs and Excise  Revenu Canada  Douanes et Accise  Duty Free Shops  The Department of National Revenue, Customs & Excise invites  applications to establish and operate a duty free shop at the  following land border crossings:  Huntingdon ��� Roosville    Carway       Regway  British Columbia Alberta       Saskatchewan  Clair ��� Andcver ��� St. Croix  New Brunswick  Beaver Creek  Yukon  In addition, applications for the operation of a duty free shop will be  accepted for all other land border locations where there is no  shop in operation or where applications have not already been requested in the participating provinces of British Columbia, Alberta,  Saskatchewan, Manitoba and New Brunswick, and also Yukon.  Application packages are available at the Customs & Excise office  at the above locations or from regional offices of Customs & Excise,  located in the following cities:  Halifax, Fredericton, Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto,  Hamilton, London, Windsor, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary,  Vancouver and Whitehorse.  Applications must be completed on form L25, which is included in  the package. The completed application must be postmarked on or  before April 4,1985 and addressed to:  Department of National Revenue  Customs & Excise  Duty Free Shop Program  4th floor, Connaught Building  Mackenzie Avenue  Ottawa, Ontario K1AOL5  by Robert Foxall  Mother Nature must be as  absent-minded as many of we  octogenarians. She forgot that  on February 1 she is supposed  to blanket the Sunshine Coast  with snowdrops and not cover  us with snowflakes..  President Larry has asked to  draw the members' attention to  several matters that require attention. Replacing Jim Derby as  Rentalsman will be Nicki Corn-  well (885-3504). Make a memo  of that number on your scratch  pad.  Wood carving will have restarted by the time this.is in  print but it is hoped that the attendance will be as good as the  arts group is having. They had  20 out at their last meeting but  we need a volunteer to take over  the co-ordination task. We feel  that someone will come forward.  Have you got your tickets for  the   dance   to   be   held   on  February 9. I hear they are going rather well, so phone right  away if you haven't already got  yours.  Other dates to keep reminding you of are bingo afternoons  on the second and fourth  Thursdays; the March Tea is on  March 30; the plant sale is on  May 4; Strawberry Tea is on  June 15; fall plant sale is October 5; there will be a picnic  August 15.  Now I can put these dates on  my own calendar. You do  likewise so you can't say you  were not told.  We are still anxiously  awaiting news about the grants  towards our new hall. We know  they are coming but would like  to give everyone a reason for a  big Cheer.  Other programs continue as  they were so prepare yourselves  for a busy summer.  I hate to write this but I must  remind , you that annual  membersip is now due.  loan Stephens is pleased to announce  that she has assumed ownership of  the Gibson Girls & Guys hair styling  salon and invites all clients present  and future to enjoy the  talents and expertise of stylists  Ingrid Stenzel and Cindy Stephens  Gibson Girls & Guys  Lower Gibsons 886-2120  1. ^  ,    >  GIBSONS LANDING TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  Small Business Accounting  Corporation & Proprietorship  Hours:  Mon - Fri  Saturday  1:00-5:00  10:00-5:00  886-8229 or 886-2177  Across from Molly's Reach above Gramma's Pub  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  "Little Johnny" (a.k.a. Brian Hamilton) climbs out the window in a  skit the firemen of Roberts Creek presented to the children at the  Roberts Creek elementary school on Friday to increase fire safety  aWareneSS. -Dianne Evans photo  Area    C    Soundings  Spring meeting  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association will be at  the hall on February 11, 7:30  p.m. Shirley Bowers from  Chamberlin Gardens will talk  about spring things���readying  garden area, berry bushes and  fruit trees.  BRIDGE  Do not forget that there will  be bridge at the hall on  February 8. Ladies, the chairs at  the hall are being repaired for  us, a few at a time, by the  Achievement Center. Hopefully  our nylons and slacks will no  longer be attacked by splinters.  Tickets  on sale  Salmon Shark lotto/derby  tickets go on sale this week,  reports John Glover���Tourism  Association director responsible  for marketing them.  "We start selling at the Boat  Show with an early draw on  February 10. We want local folk  to have a chance, too" Glover  said.  Ticket books will be available  at the Royal Bank in Gibsons  and Sechelt, the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons, Sechelt, and  Pender Harbour, the Credit  Union in Gibsons and Sechelt.  A book of 5 lottery  tickets���with derby fishing  licence or 'armchair' licence attached���costs $10. Only 4,000  books will be sold.  The February 10 draw, at the  Boat Show, offers 101 prizes:  $1,000 and 100 tickets on The  Provincial. A second early  draw, May 4, offers 100 tickets  on The Provincial. The final  draw, May 19, offers 16 prizes:  $1,000, five $50 'Expoasis Fun  Certificates and 10 top-brand  fishing rods and reels. Odds on  winning a lottery prize: 18 to 1.  The derby takes place May 18  and 19 with 28 prizes for  fishermen and the 'armchair'  numbered partners, ranging  from $5,000 to $100.  "It's a great idea" commented Glover. "For $10, you  get 5 chances to win 217 lottery  prizes plus a chance at the big  derby money, whether you fish  or not!"  The Salmon Shark idea,  launched at the Aquaculture  Conference last November, is  designed to offer sports  fishermen an alternative to  salmon���which could be severely restricted in future���and  allow our tourism fishing industry to continue thriving.  Anyone wanting to help sell  tickets should call John Glover  at 885-7884.  TIMBER TRAILS  The Timber Trails Riding  Club has their first meeting on  March 6th. Many activities are  planned this year by these enthusiastic people, so mark, the  meeting on your calendar and  watch this column for future  events.  TOM  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  ��� Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  CD Coast News, Februarys 1985  -In Memoriam-  Norman Hough  Norman Hough, a resident of  the Gibsons district from 1948  to 1970, died in Vernon October  12 last.  When Norman and Alice  Hough retired in 1970 from  their dairy farm on Pratt Road,  they moved to Vernon and led  almost as busy a life as they had  in Gibsons.  "He was usually up at 5 a.m.  and often went away for a walk  about the city before  breakfast," his daughter,  Doreen, says.  He came to know the  farmland between Vernon and  Chase as he often travelled with  the veterinarian, Dr. Clapp, as  his volunteer assistant. In earlier  years in Gibsons, Norman  Hough had been the unofficial  vet - he had a special skill in  handling animals.  Besides making leather  bridles in this spare time, he  revived his skill in italic handwriting to give his grandson  Harold in Falkland, lessons in  the art. And he encouraged and  assisted granddaughter Heidi in  showing her sheep at the PNE  and other fairs.  Born at Wilmcote, Stratford-  on-Avon, England, in 1906,  Norman emigrated to a Saskatchewan farm in 1927. In 1931  he moved to Birtle, Manitoba,  where he built up a substantial  WHEN BEING  YOUR BEST  MEANS  LOOKING  YOUR BEST  ...WE'RE  HERE TO  HELP.  DIET CENTER  OF  GIBSONS  is  opening  FEBRUARY IIth  in the  FARNHAM ROAD  DENTAL BLDG.  r   DIET  CENTER  Call 886-DIET for a ��|  free, introductory  consultation.  sheep ranch. The family sold  this ranch in 1948 when they  came to the Sechelt Peninsula at  first to visit but soon to stay.  It was in Birtle that Norman  and Alice, a schoolteacher, met  and married, and where their  children were born. Mel, now a  beef producer in Falkland and  Doreen, Mrs. K. Stewart, of  Chaster Road.  Norman's job at a sawmill on  Porpoise Bay ended in injury  after only a few months, and he  and his wife turned to fanning  again with the purchase of the  oldKullander place - a 10 acre  parcel on Pratt Road. Over the  years the 10 acres expanded to  80 and became the large dairy  farm so many of us vividly  remember.  When he retired in 1970 the  dairy operation was closed, and  the land sold to Montreal Trust  for subdividing into hobby  farms. Quality Farm and  Garden Supply now uses the  former dairy barn and the milk  room. The former Hough family home is still in use.  "Mel and I delivered milk  before school as far away as  Hopkins Landing," Doreen  says, "but in later years  customers called at the diary for  their milk. We always had a  waiting list of customers."  Doreen adds, "The hard part of  dairying was to find the 60 to 70  tons of hay the herd needed  each year. We had to find it all  locally, too."  Norman Hough served on the  school board for 10 years during the time Anne Burns served  as secretary-treasurer. "He was  always proud of the certificate  of service to the school board  that the other members  presented to him." In those  years he often took Hunter's  Water Taxi to meetings on  Gambier or Bowen, and flew in  small planes to places like Vancouver Bay school.  Norman and Alice Hough  found Vernon a most suitable  place for their retirement - the  amenities of a small city, and  farms and farmers to talk to  almost within walking distance,  and two lovely grandchildren  only a short drive away.  In his years in Gibsons, Norman was a member of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter of the  Masonic Order, and of Miriam  Lodge in Vernon. He was also a  member of Job's Daughters. He  was a life member of the Trail  Riders Club and was long  associated with the 4-H Calf  Club.  "I don't think he had ever  been a hospital patient in his life  until this last brief illness," says  Doreen.  Many of us fondly remember  the Hough Dairy and the  friendly, practical man who ran  it.  WSarv Rlanrt   RHH    W 9*FWt&  by Mary Bland, RDH  i:  MORE...BEYOND FLOSS  Rubber tip stimulator: some toothbrushes have a rubber tip  on the end or they can be purchased separately. These can  be used by massaging on top of the gums all around the  teeth or ideally the rubber tip is placed under the gum tissue  and therefore promotes healing in the area of infection.  End-tuft brush: either flat or tapered bristles���only a few  tufts of bristles at the end of the handle. Its small size allows  it to get into hard to reach spots. The soft bristles are firm  but flexible enough to get under the gum tissue and give the  gums a good work-out. Super for orthodentic bands (braces).  Floss-threaders: used to get dental floss under bridges and  orthodontic braces. It is made of flexible plastic and works  on the needle and thread principle.  To be continued...  Mary Bland, RDH  >  CD  (A  .9-  O  '���%  jiMratnirni  Howe Sound Pharmacy  $B6��33g5   24 Hr, Emerg, $86-7749  Regular A      4  A              QQ  ground beef 0/bP*g kgC*lo ��. ���SUSP  A  Canada Grade "*   Beef - Bone In g*     ������ f%         4%     ffe ffe  standing rib roast ^D.DS ,*��.99  Previously Frozen 4      f%��*              O t%  sliced beef liver :'.....*�� 1 -3D ,b -o3  Previously Frozen tm      jr. ffc        4%      jr. #fc  pork back ribs *90.49 ,��X.4?  Schneider's f%      O ffc  sliced side bacon..soo9m.3varieties    P*g ��.-09  T,%V?  *****  i\t*v,-o-  Tt**X5  ��� iK-^i  'J%ir-V4a*��Sfw* !*,.��1  Meddo Belle  medium   *�����#   #%--���-  Cheddar 10% OFF  Random Cuts  Minute Maid - Cone.  orange ., ���  jUICe 355 ml 1.09  3 Varieties  Sun-Rype ��� Blue Label  apple flQ  juice mtre .09  Ardmona *�� *��  frUit 398 m/. 00  5 Varieties  Money's - Sliced �� g*  mushrooms    284 m/ -79  Valu Plus  salmon       220m ��� -Zo  Five Roses - All Purpose ��    0%f%  flour 10 fcgO-99  White & Wholewheat  Duncan Hines Deluxe  cakes 5209m 1-Z9  Unico  spaghetti i -70  sauce 750 m/1.79  Unico  tomato ���  paste *56m/ .53  Oven Fresh  cheese & i en  onion buns     6-s 1.39  Oven Fresh  hot  bread  Oven Fresh  scrumpets      ��* 1 -89  cheese, raisin or plain   454 gm i03  White & 100% Wholewheat  Oven Fresh  layer  cakes  r��  4.99  chocolate or vanilla  FRODyCI  ��� iX  ,y��  jw��?  i'J\r<^-  ���**  Canada Fancy ��� Apples - 138 Size f% m  Red Delicious *g-0*��  Canada Fancy - Apples - 138 Size ��* ���  Golden Delicious *9 .0*1  Canada Fancy ��� Apples - 138 Size g& jr.  Red Rome Beauty *g -M  Canada No. 1 - Mexican Field ^     *$ ��fe  cucumbers *g Lull  Mexican Danish 4     *in  acorn squash  *��. ��� �����*"  Chilean g&    <#  nectarines *gZ.l  lb.  lb. Coast News, February 4,1985  ISfiSWllilSSffiWIiM  &*i-?;kW\  These two young members of the Sechelt Indian Band hold copies of  the attractive booklet A New Beginning which commemorates the  achievement of self-government by the Sechelts. The booklet is  available in local stores. ���John Bunwde photo  Half moon Bay Happenings  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  PREPARING FOR SEEDS  The Sechelt Garden Club's  first meeting for 1985 will be on  Wednesday, February 6, 7:30  p.m. at St. Hilda's church hall.  President Barry Willoughby  will be putting on a demonstration of preparing for seeding  and taking cuttings, with a few  slides on the same subject.  Visitors welcome. The spring  show and sale of plants will take  place on April 13.  A DIFFERENT ANGLE  ON PORNOGRAPHY  "Pornography,' A Distortion  of Erotica", is an audio visual  slide show being presented at  the St. Hilda's church hall on  Tuesday, February 5, at 7:30  p.m. by Reverend Margaret  Marquardt.  Everyone is welcome, the  show is suitable for teenagers, it  is not supporting or knocking  pornography but pointing out  the difference in the way it is  presented.  There will be a discussion  period after, with coffee served. Sounds like an interesting  evening, about a 40 minute  show.  CLOWNS NOW ON AT  ARTS CENTRE  Those zany local clowns  David Karmazyn and Chris  Carrow are presenting  "Showroom Dummies" on  Saturday, February 9, starting  at 2 p.m., admission $1.50 per  person.  The show is at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre and should  provide lots of fun for children  of all ages. There will be a juice  and cookie booth.  PLANT SALE  The Welcome Beach Corn-  Please turn to page 10  Absences despite columnist  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ONLY SOMETIMES  Sometimes there's a Half-  moon Bay column and  sometimes there's no such item  to be found. It's not that yours  truly doesn't sit down faithfully  by the old typewriting machine  and pour forth words of  wisdom and essential local announcements. This task is performed without fail except for  holidays, but occasionally some  wee gremlin decides to get into  the act around the news office  and for some unknown reason  it seems to choose the old Half-  moon Bay section on which to  play tricks by making said column completely disappear from  the face of the earth. Oh well  - we'll keep on trying and extend apologies to those who  should  have  been  mentioned  last week, like the hospital auxiliary meeting for Monday and  the Writers' Forge Reno night  which is by now a thing of the  past. With that off my chest I  will proceed with current affairs.  WELCOME BEACH  COMMUNITY  By now most of you will have  received your report of activities  of the Welcome Beach Community Association with announcements of coming events.  But for those of you who were  missed here is a rundown of  what you can look forward to in  the next few months.  First of all, be sure to keep  Saturday, February 16 in mind  for the Valentine dinner and  dance at the hall. There will be  live music by Paul Hansen at  the organ and a very delicious  family type dinner will be serv-  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipalise! a.EufcLlicHearing  will be held to consider the following bylaw of UxeTowntT3f^  Gibsons: ^"\  "Town off Gibsons Zoning Bylaw No. 500, 1985"  It is the intent of Bylaw No. 500 to replace the current Zoning  Bylaw No. 350 for the Town of Gibsons.  The purposes of Bylaw No. 500 are:  1. To divide the Town of Gibsons into separate  zones;  2. To regulate the use of land, buildings and  structures, including the surface of water,  within each zone; and  3. To regulate the size, shape and siting of  buildings and structures within each zone.  The Public Hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Monday,  February 11, 1985, in the Council Chamber at the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. All persons who  deem their interest in property, to be affected by the proposed  bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 500 and is not deemed to  be an interpretation of the bylaw. The bylaw may be inspected  at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  during office hours - namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m.  to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Due  to the length of the text, the bylaw shall not be read in its  entirety at the Public Hearing.  R. Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVING OFFICER  ed. Admission is a mere $5 per  person for those who help out  with the dinner and the charge  will be higher for those unable  to contribute. You should make  a point of deciding to go before  next Thursday in order that the  numbers will be known in advance. Give Eileen Greaves a  call at 885-3926 or Marion Ter-  rilon at 885-5270 for reservations and information. The support of all members and friends  will be essential to make this the  usual successful and happy  social event.  Another social evening is  planned for March 16 when the  theme will of course be St.  Patrick's day. More on this  later.  The date is also set for the annual plant sale at the hall and  this will be April 6, so get cracking on setting out your garden  or house plants as soon as possible.  Word is that the Monday  afternoon carpet bowling sessions may be in danger of having to be cancelled unless there  are a few more people to join in  these fun afternoons. Where  else can you have a couple of  hours of good fun and friendly  competition for only two bits!'  One o'clock on Mondays is the  time and it would save the day if  a few more of you would turn  out.  HEART FUND  A reminder that some help is  still needed for the fund raising  campaign for the local branch  of the Canadian Heart Foundation. Fay Hansen is the lady to  call if you are willing to lend a  hand. The number is 885-3575.  THANKS  The Beavers and Brownies of  Halfmoon Bay would like to express their appreciation for the  great response to their bottle  drive - it was the best yet and the  kids all say a big thank you.  Talking of the kids - those  who attend the Halfmoon Bay  school are sure lucky to have  such an imaginative staff who  go out of their way to make  school an interesting as well as  fun school to attend. On  February 8 they will be  celebrating their hundredth  school day of the term. Each  child has to bring a hundred objects of their choosing to school,  and all day long they will be  working with hundredths and  multiples of same. Fun as well  as educational. On the follow  ing day of February 9 the  children will be able to participate in the February  children's program at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt. There will be  fun and music for children of all  ages with a clown show featuring the "Showroom Dummys"  with Dave Karmazyn and Chris  Carrow. Admission is $1.50 per  person and there will be juice  and cookies available. Take the  kids along to this one.  WRITERS TAKE NOTE  Poet-writer Peter Trower will  be in attendance at the next  meeting on Wednesday,  February 13, of the Suncoast  Writers' Forge at the Arts Centre. Mark this on your calendar.  Everyone is welcome to attend  -refreshments will be served and  there is no admission charge.  GET WELL WISHES  Have just learned that a very  special lady by the name of Barbara Grimsey has been under  the weather and spent a couple  of weeks in hospital. Barbara is  now home and coming along  nicely.  Pender  honours  Second Term 1984 - 85  Grade 12: Honourable Mention, Liz Lawrenuk.  Grade 11: Mike Phillips,  John Griffith, Karen Meyer.  Grade 10: Honourable Mention, VickrWilkinson.  Grade 8: Jennifer Jones;  Honourable Mention, Diana  Bryant, Suzanne Wilson.  Film at  Arts Centre  The 1983 film Heart like a  Wheel is a stirring film around  the real-life figure of Shirley  Muldowney,  a top American  racing car driver who managed  to crack this most exclusive of  male-dominated   sports   and  achieve   championship   status.  Shirley    Muldowney    is    a  working-class    hero.    She  represents the American longing  for daring, danger and escape,  the belief that we can become  'someone'. Fast-paced, action-  packed, and shot through with  songs from two decades, Heart  Like a Wheel is pure adrenalin.  Arts   Centre,   Wednesday,  February 6 at 8 p.m. Adults  $3.50.   Seniors   and   students  $2.50.  ���o  HUSQVARNA PRISMA 940  &>  \��  &  ^  .&.  Home show  special  $899.95   -x��t>k~  RICCAR 9600  THE  AMAZING  RICCARLOCK  ... trims  ... seams  . overcasts  all in one  operation  SALE $549.95   *.  RL 333   *"  4*  The only fully computerized  machine at this price!  u* perfect buttonholes every time  u* dual illumination ���  no more eyestrain  i/* electronic needle-stop  .^ 20 utility & decorative  stitches ��� even mirror-image!  and more!  See our booth at the  PNE Home Show.  /is      '     Reg. $549.95  7 SALE  ���*    '     s43995  v* built in electronics  so you control the  sewing speed  v0 built-in buttonholes  v* automatic bobbin winding  FREE unlimited lessons  with every purchase!  Trade-ins welcome!  ���   Uppier Lev'els at.  , Westytew Shopping Centre  $86-1341  Atiiic'immnQ  open daily 9;3ti-6;00  ThlJr FH^:3P;9:00 0  Sundays 12 -(K^5:6q  MORE THAN EVER  PEOPLE  NEED YOUR  SUPPORT  THE KINSMEN  MOTHERS'  MARCH  JANUARY 25 ��� FEBRUARY4  KINSMEN REHABILITATION FOUNDATION  OF B.C.  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3 x 4 - 3~  5x 7-5M  8 * 10 - 8"  i' W  SHWE  SALE  j  WOMEN  Reg.  Sale  TROPHI...  ...29.99..  . . 49.98  ASTRA.. .  .. 23.99 ..  .. 29.98  SPIRIT .. .  .. 27.99 ..  . . 37.98  MALIBU. .  ..23.99..  . . 33.98  BREE ....  .. 29.99 ..  . . 37.98  METRO...  ..29.99...  . . 37.98  MEN  TROPHI...  ASTRA   RIO   COMMUTER.  MEADOW  SUPREME.   .  Reg.  .29.99  . 23.99 ,  .23.99.  .25.99.  .35.99.  Sale  . 49.98  . 29.98  . 33.98  37.98  45.98  CHILDREN  Reg. Price  Sale Price  SCOUT  (grey)  24.98  19.99  DYNO  (navy)  27.98  23.99  DYN0  (grey)  27.98  23.99  CJohnson  rJi  CLEARANCE  1984 Motors  ^.  List Sale  2 HP 627 ..499  4 HP 910..., 739  4.5 HP 1023 799  8 HP 1393 1099  9-9 HP 1693 1299  15 HP 2023 1550  9.9 ELEC.  START SAIL 2138   1499  70 ELECTRIC 4677       3599  70 TRIM &  TILTELEC 5262 3999  HOCKEY STICK  FREE SKATE  SHARPENING  WITH STICK PURCHASE  ADUIT SHERWOOD  5001 PMP Classic 14.99.  5030 PMP Featherlite 15.99  COOPER TNT  Graphite 14.99  JUNIOR STICKS  Cooper 170 6,49  Cooper 100 7.4g  'Jr.  I  <ii  JO  v\  ari  ns  ib  36  ���St  13:  01  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Traiil Ave: & GdWrie  SECHELT. 865,2512  '�� Coast News, February 4,1985  &S^��^W:ffN^MM  There can't be a more scenic way to arrive on the Sunshine Coast than  the many float planes which provide regularly scheduled service.  ing into Porpoise Bay on one of  ���Fran Bumride photo  Pender People 'n'  Places  Annua/ Spring Bazaar  bv Joan Wilson, 883-9606  ; SPRING BAZAAR  i Circle May 4 on your calen-  l dar for the annual Pender Har-  ', bour Community Club Spring  I Bazaar. Now is the time to call  ; Muriel Cameron for supplies so  ; you can knit or crochet some ar-  j tides for the event. When the  ; weather improves and you start  �� gardening again, save those  j plants you thin out for the plant  * sale.  I The Community Hall, used  .' by many different community  I groups and often given free of  J charge for special events, costs  ; about $800 a month to rnain-  ;tain. All this is rasied by the  ;club. Membership fees are now  ;due and may be paid to Jane  ;Reid or any executive member.  ; Don't forget bingo every Thursday night. Mae Currans won  ���the trip to Reno. The next one  ^could be yours!  AUCTION  '. Turn those unneeded items in  your basement into cash and  help the Community Club at the  jsame time. The club is holding a  Consignment auction on Friday,  February 8. Call Jane Reid  (883-9078), Bernice Hanna  ��883-9289) "or Nancy Brown  (883-2380) to register your  items, then bring them to the  hall between 10 and 4 on Friday.  ; If you're buying, come arid  look around from 6:30 until the  action starts at 7:30 with Gib  from Ruby Lake Restaurant.  Vou take 80 per cent, the other  20 per cent helps the Community Club toward a new heating  system, and we all have a great  time. Refreshments will be  available, so bring the family  out on Friday night.  FIREWOOD  ; With $30 and a pick-up, you  can buy a load of alder  firewood, cut into 16 inch  blocks, at the Pender Harbour  Golf course site. Stop in from  8:30 to 4, Monday to Friday.  PHSSGRADSATSFU  Congratulations to former  Pender Harbour student Susan  Wilkinson. She qualified for the  President's High School Entrance Scholarship from Simon  Fraser University at the end of  grade 12 last June, and, having  successfully completed her first  semester, has formally received  the award. Susan follows two  other PHSS grads at Simon  Fraser: Barb Szabados, now in  her third year, and Riccoh Tal-  ento, in his fourth year. Riccoh  distinguished himself  academically and received  several major awards. We can  be proud that of the six recent  grads who went on to university, five are still working hard  and earning good grades. More  proof of the good things done  by Pender people!  ENDINGS  AND BEGINNINGS  Pender Harbour lost two  residents last week, Lawrence  Nail of Kleindale, and Ted Sun-  dquist, a real Harbour pioneer.  No local services will be held.  Ted leaves a large family on the  Coast, and many friends who  will miss him.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Debbie and Leo Lansimaki  welcome a new daughter, Kira,  a sister for Kyle, born January  30. Catherine, Hugh and Caitlin  Gadsby have a new son and  brother Liam, who was born on  January 21.  BURSARY FUND  The cost of post-secondary  education is rising every year.  You can help deserving local  students by contributing to the  Pender Harbour and Egmont  Bursary Fund. Thanks to the  hard work of Marlene  Hillhouse, the fund now has an  income tax number so that your  contribution is tax-deductible.  Call Marlene, Shelly Kattler or  Iris Griffith for details.  EDUCATION FORUM  The Parents' Committee of  Madeira Park elementary will  hpld a general meeting on  Wednesday, February 6 at 7:30,  to view a special videotape from  the ministry of education,  "Let's Talk About Schools",  and to complete an inventory of  school services. All parents and  interested people are urged to  attend, particularly parents of  pre-school children.  POILUCK SUPPER  By popular demand, parents  and students of Pender Harbour secondary will hold a  "Gym, Swim and Supper" on  Wednesday, February 13. The  fun starts with games in the gym  at 4, a swim from 5 to 6, with a  potluck supper at 6.  Last fall's event was great  fun, especially for. those of us  who hadn't played volleyball  for a long, long time! Parents of  secondary students, please note  that report cards were issued on  Friday. If you didn't receive  one, start making enquiries.  LET1 STALK  ABOUT SCHOOLS  Immediately following the  potluck supper at Pender Harbour secondary, a public forum  on schools, their goals, funding  and future, will be held for  EVERYONE concerned about  education. Mr. John Denley  and a special committee will  hear your opinions. This is the  first of four such public  meetings in our school district,  paid for directly by the ministry  of education. Parents, be on the  lookout for a special pamphlet  that your children will be bringing home. Other interested people could pick up relevant  literature at either school office  during school hours.  Let's show the rest of the  Sunshine Coast how to turn out  and state our opinions on this  vital issue, Wednesday,  February 13, at 7:30.  BRIDGE HISTORY  Thanks to everyone who has  given me information on the  Canoe Pass bridge and life in  the Harbour before it was built.  I am working on it, and hope to  have a story next week. The  trouble is, there is so much happening in Pender Harbour that I  never get a chance to fit it in.  Don't dump, donate  program helps locals  The Unemployment Action  Centre's Don't Dump-Donate  service has been a great help to  many residents on the coast. We  appreciate your concern and  generosity with donations to  date. The demand for furnishings is exceeding the supply.  So we urge you to check your  garage or basement for articles  that are just gathering dust.  Some of these needs are: 5  couches; 4 kitchen tables &  chairs; 1 double bed; 2 dressers;  pots & pans; dishes; cutlery;  towels; blankets; electrical appliances. We can use just about  anything but these items are  most pressing. A truck is also  needed for delivering and pick  ups. If you can donate one or  are willing to accept small monthly payments or, can trade for  whatever we have here, call Ron  at 886-2425.  Donations of wood are needed to build shelves in order to  enhance our clothing exchange  area. These materials need not  be in perfect condition.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NEWS  Here it is Febeairy,  Febrooary or Febooary,  however you say it I call it the  Heart Month. That makes me  think of Annabelle Antilla  883-2633; she's the lady who is  looking for canvassers in this  area for the B.C. Heart Foundation. Be a heart fund  volunteer - someday YOUR  heart may thank you. There  must be someone in Egmont,  Earls Cove or Ruby Lake who  will volunteer to canvass this  area.  MIXED POOL  Mixed pool anyone? Be at the  Backeddy Wednesday evening 8  p.m. The pool table hasn't been  as busy as last winter, so there  can't be any pool sharks  around; that should add to a  fun evening.  FIRST AID  Dear Linda Curtiss, we  haven't forgotten you and your  concern for our area regarding  first aid. We are working on it,  on Egmont time! For Egmont  folks who were not at that  meeting we are looking for Egmont residents interested in taking the industrial first aid  course.  A few have shown an interest  but of course money and  transportation are holding them  back. If that's your reason,  come to the school and let's talk  about it; remember where  there's a will there's a way.  SCHOOL  I told you I would remind  you to come to the school  Wednesday, February 6 at 3:30;  both John and Don will be there  for the school society meeting.  Notice that first name business;  that's just how well we are getting to know John Denley and  Don Fairweather.  The school society meetings  aren't just for the parents of the  school children, they are for  everyone concerned, grandparents, school taxpayers,  aunts, uncles and the couple  down the road. Come and get  the facts and have your say.  Don and John are easy to talk  to and easy to listen to and  understand.  School business is  everybody's business. Help our  children get the best education  possible as one day they will be  the Dons and Johns���the people we must trust.  HEALTH  Health is also everybody's  business. My way of thinking is  that if I am not well and healthy  somebody is going to have to  help me to take care of myself,  and I like to be independent.  For a start, think about taking  care of your heart. That means  exercise; walking is the best exercise for any age. Another  BEST is a fitness class and we  have one happening right here  in the community hall every  Monday and Thursday at 7  p.m. Do your heart and heart  throb a favour, get in shape; she  doesn't like your spare tire any  better than her own. Don't  worry about anyone showing  you up, as Diana encourages us  to go at our own pace so there's  no competition.  BITS AND PIECES  Thanks to all the people who  have saved postage stamps.  Every little bit helps to fight  cancer.  Reminder, Egmont clinic day  is the second Tuesday of each  month. That's the twelfth of  this Heart month.  The Backeddy, Fritz Family  Restaurant in Earls Cove, Ruby  Lake Restaurant, Gulf Service  Station, Harbour Video or B &  J Store in Halfmoon Bay are  the places to buy a ticket for $1. _���.  That will give you one of three '  chances to win a $150 shopping  spree at IGA in Madeira Park  put on by Pender Harbour  Lioness Club.  Shine up your dancing shoes;  there's going to be an Egmont  wedding party, as soon as we  can confirm we have a bride  and groom to attend.  Belated birthday wishes Sher-  rie Higgins, and Kristi, and  Fred. Happy Heart month birthday to Adam Wallace, Megan  Marion, Crystal White, Jackie  Williams, Brenda Silvey,  Karlene Walker, B. McClelland, Winnie Earl, Sarah  Silvey, Sally Rentmeester, and  Little Toni.  ANNOUNCEMENT  D&D Gulf Sechelt is pleased Jo  announce the expansion ofJts.ser-  vice departmentr^"  -���Dave   Giampa,    licensed  mechanic, formerly of the Sechelt  Shell Station, will be working with  Dale Ingram, licensed mechanic.  Both gentlemen look forward to  attending to all of your automotive  repair and service needs.  Mechanic on duty  Mon. 8-4, Sat. 8-4  Thurs.-Fri. 7-6  Shop Rates Now Only $30/hr.  0 & D GULF SERVICE  (Next to St. Mary's Hospital)  Sunshine Coast Hwy  SECHELT 885-7543,  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 808-1311  We also buy used building.materials  Hartley's  I Monday - Friday 8:00 - 5:00  Saturday 10:00 - Noon  auto  body  - recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  * I.C.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - next to South Coast Ford  1984 General  Election  Summary of Election Expenses for  the Federal Electoral District of  COMOX���POWELL RIVER  CANDIDATE  Allan W.  Griffiths  Confederation of  Regions  Mike  Hicks  P.C.  Rob  Higgin .  Social Credit  Wayne  Nesbitt  Liberal  Sy  Pederson  Communist  Ray  Skelly  N.D.P.  Wayne D.  White  Green Party  Official Agent  D.F.W. CONARROE  R. MOELLER  L. GIRARD  A.S. HANN0N  j.e: higgin  J. METCALF  I. THOMSON  Number of Contributors  31'  339  94  2  367  17  Contributions                                                 $  2,711.50  71,103.76  NOT  15,075.25  1,620.00  34,684.93  853.15  Election Expenses Paid                                 $  2,025.92  53,620.65  RECEIVED  14,165.27  1,316.23  50,018.00  853.15      ...'  Unpaid Undisputed Claims                          $  934.33  Unpaid Disputed Claims                              S  Total Election Expenses                               $  2,960.25  53,620.65  14,165.27  1,316.23  50,018.00  853.15  Deduct: Personal Expenses of Candidate    $  .     987.30  2,465.74  3,025.03  490.70  7,263.22  468.80  Total Election Expenses'Subject to the Limit $  ��� 1,972.95  51,154.91  11,140.24  826.53-  42,754.78  384.35  Permitted Limit of Election Expenses          $  53,723.33  53,723.33  53,723.33  53,723.33  53,723.33  53,723.33  53,723.33  As Audited by  J0-ENA  GABRIEL  C.A.  RAEBURN  LAUSON  C.A.  DENNIS F.  CULVER  C.A.  BRUCE  Y0RKE  C.A.  B. GIBB  C.A.  CORCORAN &  COMPANY  C.A.  The complete return respecting election expenses for each of the above candidates  may be inspected by any elector at the office of the Returning Officer.  NAME  R. ROSS MONK  address       3837 Manitoba Avenue, Powell River, V8A 2W5  Published by the Chief Electoral Officer of Canada pursuant to Section 63 of the Canada Elections Act.  3C?'  ELECTIONS  CANADA Coast News, February 4,1985  t  ft1" JT-��    *.��        \  9 a.m. 't:B 6 p.m. ��� Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Kraft - Philadelphia  cream  cheese  .250 ml  1.59  Pt,lm A     AA  butter       454 ��mZ- 39  ,  urinr kl nvi I 5lb. Bag-Each  I  California - Large  GREEN PEPPERS (kg2.i8)ib.  California  CELERY HEARTS &*  California  LEAF LETTUCE and  ROMAINE LETTUCE  .99  .99  79  Our Own Freshly Baked  muffins   fw, 1.7 5  Oscarson's  sourdough  bread       675 gm 1.09  Heinz  ketchup  1.25 litre  3.69  Christie - Premium Plus ****  crackers 450am 1 �������!  Quaker  quick  oats  .2.25 kg  2.39  Nabisco - Cereal \s^rzy a^    * *fe  Shreddies 6^,2.19  Orange Flavoured Crystals  Tang       2-i843m 1 ���&"  i^M-i/M^p^^....  ; ��� ^.0?:,' *:���.-'" ��� ^ pfooJs t ery:  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Butter Buy  bathroom  tissue  .2 Ply 4's  1.45  Rover  dog  food  723 gm *  65  Monarch  chicken  crisp  70 gm  .55  ttliiw^  24-300 ml Any Flavour      12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  Quaker - Peanut Chip, Smores &  r  .225 gm  Langis - In A Mug  chicken/  beef  .340 gm  seems to go in splurges. Sometimes we seem to live on  nothing but Toad in the Hole or Macaroni &. Cheese for months and then I break off in a completely different direction  and we live on exotica like Fondu Bourguignonne and  Ratatouille. After a while my conservative family complain.  "Can't we have some food you haven't messed about with?"  they plead. I usually appease them with roast beef���so that I  can mess about with some obscure Chinese dish with the left  overs! Don't tell. After the last plea however I decided to  give them a dear old Roast Stuffed Chicken served with savoy  cabbage, parsleyed carrots and roast potatoes���not to  forget gravy.  Roast Chicken     salt &. pepper    2 tablespoons butter  I medium chicken       3 strips bacon   lemon Juice  g, 2 cups soft .breadcrumbs'  �� 6 tablespoons chopped onion  2 *A cup chopped mushroom stalks  o 6 tablespoons chopped parsley  HDP U 0 0 Ha tore  8S6-7744  Corner ot School ft I  Gower Point Roads f  ��fuss  Microwaving  by Ruby Schile Juss  Cool, convenient cooking  $8.95  iMon.-Fri., 9:30-6160  Sat., 10-5; Sun., noon-4  i grated apple  I tablespoon butter  1 teaspoon savory  salt &. pepper  We sell...  'Crane, Kohler,  American Standard  & Steel Queen  kitchen  plumbing fixtures.  Serving tne  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  I. Make the stuffing by melting the butter and gently saute-  ing the onion until soft.     2. Mix all ingredients together.  3. Wipe the cavity of the chicken out and sprinkle with a little  salt. Loosen the skin at the neck and as much as possible  from the breast���push it away with your fingers.  4. Insert the stuffing between the skin and the breast meat  and skewer in place. Insert the remainder of the stuffing in.  the body cavity.  5. Cut slits in the bacon every Vz inch and place over the  chicken breast.  6. Melt butter in roasting pan and place chicken in. Sprinkle  with lemon juice, salt and pepper. Cover with wax paper  and roast for 2 hours at 325��F. Baste, frequently.  7. Ten minutes before serving, remove the wax paper, spinkle  a little flour over the bird, baste and return to the oven for  ten minutes at 375�� to brown.  To complete the meal I made "Creamy Pink Pud*'. I delved  into the depths of my freezer and came up with a package of  frozen red currants. Frozen loganberries or raspberries would  do.  Creamy Pink Pud  3 cups red currants  or other fruit  2 tablespoons sugar (less  or more depending on fruit)  l  1 pkg. plain gelatine  3 tablespoons custard powder  3 tablespoons sugar  2 Vz cups milk  1 cup whipping cream  Simmer fruit until pulpy. Press through stainer to remove  any seeds.  2. Return juicy pulp to medium heat. Add sugar and gelatine  and stir for a few minutes until gelatine has dissolved.  Remove from heat.  3. Blend custard powder and sugar with a little milk. Add rest  of milk gradually. Heat till boiling, stirring constantly until  mixture has thickened.  4. Mix pulp and custard. Cool. (Add extra sugar if required jg"  before cooling.) "5  5. Whip cream and stir in swirls into mixture. Pour into serving dish and chill thoroughly.  I tell you, they ate it, they asked for more, they said do it ^j  again. It's enough to put you off cookery books for life!        JZ  mi  TtuMfb  CANDY STORE  886-7522  Custom  Valentine's  Gift Packs  Choose the  centres that will  delight your sweetie  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NOP Bookstore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 days a week  ASTRA  TAILORINGI  SPECIAL  2 Piece Suit   $5.99  Men's or Ladies'  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  Pickup & Delivery  Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay  886-2415  in Murray's Pets Bldg.  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  REAL WIN  ^  0& 0<s**  ^  >4i  6��  >yNS  tf��  xfi  1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  3.  Name_  Tel. No.  Postal   Address.  $50 Grpeery j)raw Entry Coupon Coast News, February 4,1985  Wed. February  Sun. February  Canada Grade  A  Beef  RIB EYE STEAKS  Fresh  PORK SIDE  SPARERIBS  Grade /m  CORNISH  GAME HENS  (kg 9.81) lb.  4.49  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  (kg 3.95) lb.  1.79  (kg 3.95) lb.  1.79  Fletcher's  ROASTIES  Fresh  SAUSAGE,1.59  LAMB  10% OFF  The most fun you can eat.          300 gm  Regular Prices  fs\f*t\p*~-\{*^^  Savarin  meat  pies  .227 gm  .69  Minute Maid  grapefruit  juice  .355 ml  1.49  Grenadier  salmon  184 gm  1.29  Clover Leaf - Flake Light  ''TtMll:' 184 gm  Scotties  facial  tiSSUe im;  .59  1  Sunspun - Long Grain  907 gm ��  Heinz  beans  398 ml  .79  Hi Dri  Handi  Wrap  .60 metre  1.75  Chipits - Semi Sweet  chocolate  chips  .350 gm  2.29  paper  towels  Miracle  Whip  WOODEN SPOONS  A large wooden spoon for stirring  and ladling those thick stews and  chili. Regular price $1.49.  SPECIAL                                          A  PURCHASE                                   A  W\   ftV^fr?*  **>������*rjA  >  price                              ;'y  *���*���  .89  -   o  2's  1.39  1 litre  2.89  Aylmer  mushroom  SOUP 284ml 2/.99  by Bill Edney  As competition for available business gets keener and  keener, new services are developed that will attract  customers. One of the services we saw publicize^ in The Sun  was a grocery phone order and delivery service. This, of  course, was not being offered by the established self-serve  supermarkets but by a franchised operation, with delivery  costs added.  I remember years ago most food stores, including large  ones, particularly the department stores that carried  groceries, would take phone orders and deliver. Gradually  the Cash and Carry trend eliminated these services as being  too costly. The food market of today prefers customers to  shop personally. In this way they shop the store where they  get to choose from a broad selection of foodstuffs, including  a continuous stream of new items.  t y  WOODEN SALAD BOWL  These ever popular woven wood  bowls make great fruit or salad  bowls. Regular price $1.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.09  There is a need, however, to serve people who for various  reasons either can't or don't want-to go out. We know this by  the kind of calls we get from time to time.  The Homemakers of Human Resources and the Sunshine  Coast Community Services with their volunteers provide ex  cellent service to the extended care patients and many others  needing transportation and help. We see them in the store  almost daily,���but I have a feeling that there are a lot of people, not in these categories, or even simply indisposed, who  might like to have the benefit of a phone order service and  delivery.  Our business is slightly ahead of last year, and the year  before, but costs keep escalating, particularly those over  which we have no control.  So do let us hear from you. If there is any way in which we  can extend services to be mutually beneficial we want to do  so. A phone call would be nice, but if you are serious a letter  would be even better.  P.S. Please do not remove grocery carts from our premises  unless you undertake to return them promptly. The ocean  claims too many. We fished three out again yesterday. Usually it's a total loss, and they don't come cheap. We ask the  support of our customers on this major problem.  "REAL WIN"  K.L.D. Winner  # 230  Chris Robertson  Photo  Not Available  $50 Grocery flraw Winner  iGIKSO.YSl  IFISIII _  market  Gibsons  Fresh Local  OYSTERS  Vi pints $3.15  Open 7 rl.iys a week  &$��-5T$88i  Show Piece  Frames  ��� Custom Framing ���  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Glass.  Above the NDP Bookstore  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  Girt SGuvs  Hair  Salon  Plan to steal  his heart...  with a new look this  Valentine's Day  CALL THIS WEEK FOR A  STYLING APPOINTMENT  886-2120  Varirlp  Deli and Health  Jfoofcs  For a super deal  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  on a bun $1.60  886*2936 10.  Coast News, February 4,1985  Undercover reviews  David Karmazyn, in white, impressed us with his work as Col. Balloon in a one-act play performed by Sun-  coast Players last week in Roberts Creek.  -John Bumrfdt photo  Gibsons Library booming  by George Cooper  Reports given to the Gibsons  Public Library Assocation at  the annual meeting January 28  showed circulation increasing  about 5000 each year since  1982, the reference section  abuilding, and the juvenile section thriving both in its circulation and story-time sessions.  Book borrowings in 1984  were around 28,000, Bernadette  Buhrkall the librarian last year,  reported. The magazine racks  contain such publications as the  National and Canadian Geographies, Consumer Reports,  Stereo Review, The Beaver, and  Equinox. Some of these are  donated and others subscribed  to out of library funds. Attendance at the story-time reaches  as high as 22 a session in the  juvenile section librarian, Gail  Reimer reported.  In its reference section the  library stocks copies of all current provincial regulations and  acts. As well there are books on  biography, music, animals and  birds, and sets of encyclopedia.  Last year the board saw that  the service was making far too  heavy a demand on its loyal  volunteers. The voluminous  task of selecting, ordering at the  best prices, and cataloguing required some paid clerical  assistance. Gibsons council has  agreed in this view and in the  1985 provisional budget has  granted $5000 to the Library  Association to provide 15 to 20  hours weekly for a clerk.  Volunteers, as they have been  doing the years past, will continue in much needed service at  the circulation desk, and of  course, the librarian will remain  a volunteer service. Pam  Feichtner, temporarily librarian  again after serving in 1983, says  the position is still very much a  volunteer one and she would  Tuesday     T"^r~���-  lb"** 1.30.4^  not consider it to be anything  else.  Pam pointed out the valuable  assistance that the provincial  Library Services Branch provides community libraries, in  the way of training in librarian-  ship, a consulative service as  near as the telephone, and  special loans of large print  books, and books in other  languages. Our main service is  still our circulation of fiction  and other recreational reading,  Pam said.  Grants in 1984 were $7005  from the Provincial Library  Services Branch, $1850 from  Gibsons, and $1800 from the  regional district. Other income:  memberhips, $1250; fines and  donations $734.05; book sales,"  an average of $300 for the two  sales in 1984 and sales in  previous years.  If you have a mind to donate  money to the library, you can  now get a receipt for an income  tax deduction from them. A  worthy service to support.  Steve White said the book  sales were a kind of rummage  sale and brought in a little cash  and, more important, new  members. Books sold are those ���  that no one is borrowing and  are culled for the sale to make  way for popular tides.  Members new to the board  this year are Chuck Ashby, Bob  Nygren, and Vera Giesbrecht.  They replace members retiring,  Olive Manton, Ted Henniker,  and Diane Strom. Continuing  on the board are Fred Dowdie,  who was chairman in 1984, Bill  Sneddon Sr., Stu Metcalf, Jean  Mainil, Steve White, and Ken  Barton. Norm Peterson, for  seven years chairman of the  Library Association in Gibsons,  is the Gibsons council representative to the library this year.  Secheit Scenario  Continued from page 6  munity Association plant sale  will be on April 6, at 1:30 p.m.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  is planning one early in April,  date to be set.  ESTELLE WILSON  BMCHARGE  Estelle Wilson was the lady in  charge of the Shorncliffe Robbie Burns program, Thursday,  January 25. It was great entertainment.  REMEMBER SENIORS  DANCING SATURDAY  Sechelt Seniors Branch 69 invites members and friends to  their Valentine's Dance on  Saturday, February 9 at their  hall in Sechelt. Social hour  starts at 8 p.m., dancing at 9,  bring your own bottle, admission is $3 each.  HONOURING  HAROLD NELSON  A party was held in honour  of Harold Nelson in West Vancouver Legion on Saturday,  February 2. Arranged by' his  sister Phyllis Shaw who along  with her husband will be retiring  shortly to Halfmoon Bay.  Two   reasons   to  celebrate,  Harold's birthday and his final  Beat the Winter Blues with.  KEN BROWN  ��� All Week ���  Dart Tournament  Sat. Morn.-11:00 a.m.  Saturday Breakfast Special $1.99  Held over by popular demand  ��� Lunch $1.99  Cedar's Pizza - every night - only $5.95  Slow Pitch - Thursday, 7 p.m. at the pub  We're meeting to organize the season  THE CEDAR'S IS HAVING A  PING PONG TOURNAMENT  On February 11th, 12th & 13th  1ST PRIZE $100  Starting 7:30 p.m.  M.on & Tues   .  - 2 rounds and playoffs  & finals on Wednesday  ALL WELCOME  IMP.  WHERE EVERY NIGHT IS A SPECIAL MIGHT  retirement from B.C. Hydro.  Harold spent 12 years on  council for the village of  Sechelt, six years as mayor. He  has lived on the Coast since he  was three years old and had  32'/2 years with B.C. Hydro.  Now retired at an early 60, what  is next in your future, Harold?  This will be a family reunion  with Hansens, BiUingsleys, and  Nelsons attending from here,  and others coming from the interior, Lower Mainland and  Vancouver Island.  CHAMPIONSHIP DOG  SHOW JUDGE H  Bill Walkey of West Sechelt is  now qualified to judge working  dogs of seventeen breeds. Bill  received the results of his exams  back in record time of two  weeks, which is an indication of  how well he did, must have  crossed all his t's etc. as this is  one of the exams where 100 per  cent is needed to pass.  The requirements a person  needs just to get this far are  amazing. There are many prerequisites. One has to have bred  dogs and shown them for 10  years and of course Bill has  been very successful with his  Bull Mastiffs, is Western Director of the Bull Mastiff Club,  and is also associated editor of a  prominent dog magazine.  Following right on the heels  of receiving his judging papers  he has been invited to judge an  important B.C. Dog show in the  fall.  Congratulations   Bill,   and  good luck as you pursue qualifying for the next step up.  AREA 'B' RATEPAYERS'  MEETING  West Sechelt and Halfmoon  Bay are the two areas included  in the Area 'B' Ratepayers,  those in the West Sechelt area  may take out membership at the  Corner Cupboardd store on the  Corner Cupboard store on the  corner of Mason and Norwest  Roads.  be held at the West Sechelt  school on Tuesday, February  19. Memberships are available  at the meeting. Paul Toynbee is  your representative on the  board. Director Peggy Connor  and staff members of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  have been invited to attend.  TUESDAY  is "TRIVIA NIGHT" with  Powell River's Music Man  Jerry Solowan.  1st show-8:30. 2nd show-10.  (Extra prizes for the early birds.)  THURSDAY  is "LADIES' NIGHT".  Featuring the Unknown Dancer  1st show-8:30. 2nd show-9:30  Ksorry fellas, no admittance till 10)  VALENTINE'S SPECIAL  Thurs Feb. 14th & Friday, 1.5th  Featuring a 6 piece band.  "LITTLE FLUSH &  THE PLUNGERS"  $2 Cover Charge from 7-12  and $3 from 12-2  Mon. Feb. 25 - Tues. Feb. 26  Wed. Feb. 27 Miller's Nightclub|  presents "Illusions Unlimited"  (A magician-ventriloquist act  and a hypnotist act)  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Books A Stuff  Secheil  until noon Saturday  ������* Prterxay paopl* mtmom"  by Betty and Perry Keller  Writing is a solitary occupation���just one lonely soul pounding thoughts into words on his  typewriter keys, month after  month, with no one to guide or  encourage him. At least that  was true in days gone by! But  today's successful writers are  providing guidebooks for those  who would follow in their  footsteps, and your reviewers  have been taking a look at three  of them.  Richard Rohmer, author of  the best-sellers Ultimatum, Exoneration, Balls! and How to  Write a Best Seller, which he  confidently predicts will be a  best seller, too! It is a step-by-  step guidebook on how to proceed from the germination of  the idea for a book to the etiquette for autographing the  final product.  He warns writers to steer  clear of "literary" projects if  they want to produce bestsellers���in Canada, this means a  book with hardback sales in the  10,000 copies bracket���because  although a literary book "frequently sends the critics into  orgasms of unfettered flowery  praise for the author's enormous capabilities,...critics don't  buy books and the people in the  market-place are pretty pernickety when it comes to putting  down hard cash for literary  lollipops". He adds that "many  of the greatest books ever written did not sell at all until long  after their authors were  dead"���which may comfort  one's heirs but hardly puts food  on the table of the author.  Rohmer advises caution in  "the excessive use of street  language, explicit and coarse sex  scenes, and excessive violence",  because the reader should not  be "repulsed or insulted". The  key to the amount to be used,  says Rohmer, is the readership  that the author is aiming at, as  well as the author's own good  taste���or lack of it.  Rohmer's book is written in  the aggressive, super-confident  style that he used to good advantage in his earlier works.  Whether his approach to  writing will work for others remains to be seen, but it's a good  book for stirring up the latent  creative cells.  The Armchair Guide to  Murder and Detection by David  Peat is a much more specialized  "how-to" book: it provides the  would-be detective story writer  with all the procedural information he ever wanted to know but  never had the courage to walk  into a police station to ask.  Peat, a Canadian, gathered  information from Canadian,  American and British police  sources, and since the book has  only been on the market a few  months, most of the data is current.  So for the writer who wants  to know how to give a neutron  Channel  Ten  Wednesday & Thursday  February 6 & 7  7:00 p.m.  Coastal Review  This week we present a wide  variety of topics:  1. Crime Stoppers. Constable  Wayne Leatherdale of the Gibsons RCMP explains the community supported "Crime Stoppers" program. A video tape  presentation will also be introduced.  2. Addiction - Part 1  Alcoholism. River Light anchors a discussion with  members of the community  about the problems and abuses  of alcoholism.  Forum for Young Canadians. Chatelech student, Andrea Rayment, was in our  studio to discuss her plans to attend a forum in Ottawa where  students from all across Canada  gather to participate in discussions on various relevant topics.  OPEN MQIM.  THRO  SAt: 7,'p.rti.:.- -2 pviri:  Next to the Omeya Restaur-iiril 886-3336  m&z  x^jJ: ,JV"'JJ   1-+  WW! ���!/>"$ ",'fll  Kitchen & Bathroom Cabinets  Feb-March 1985  \SBB  activation test for gunpowder  residue, or needs to know what  a stool pigeon is called in Lancashire, or correct American  legal jargon, Peat has all the  answers.  The third book for writers  that your reviers looked at was  The Romance Writers' Phrase  Book by Jean Kent and Can-  dace Shelton, and it is exactly  what the title implies���a collection of 3000 phrases culled from  romances (published by Harlequin, Silhouette, etc.)  The writer who wants to  describe the heroine's furtive  glances at the. hero simply looks  up the section on "Eyes" and  runs a finger down the pages  until it stops at "Movement",  and she will find 89 different  ways to describes the lady's roving eyes.  The authors say that these  "tags" were not intended to be  used verbatim as they are merely listed to stimulate the writer's  imagination, but none of them  are copyrighted, so they are free  for the using!  How to Write a Best Seller by  Richard Rohmer, McClelland  and Stewart, $9.95.  The Armchair Guide to  Murder and Detection by David  Peat, Deneau Publishers,  $10.95.  The romance Writers' Phrase  Book by Jean Kent and Can-  dace Shelton, General  Publishing, $7.95.  DALEimtlE'S  fDATlCE  Kv * >- ~ 0  ^ * > v" - > % v * '�����  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  SAT. FEB. 9 - 9 pm -1 am  SORRY NO MINORS  TICKETS $5  SEAVIEW MARKET  NDP BOOKSTORE - THE BOOKSTORE  -$,*  $  OPEN FOR BREAKFAST,  LUNCH, DINNER.  LIVE.  LOBSTttm  $1 an ounce   BS3fe��  Valentine's Day Special  Steak & Crab $12.95  FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 885-7285  ^SS3  vj.      "J"      ^>^VJ>   j'  itfilHiM.  Friday & Saturday night  Knight  Shift  In the Lounge  Bingo     8:6o p.m.    Monday Night  The Legion Kitchen is open Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm.  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  VM  ^t^��jt&&^*^^&Lj!��  & GmmW  .. . .-��_ - .��  ^^_f ,  &&W:��:y-:=:&:^  iViViYiVF^^K-;-:-;-:::��A-g:��ga^;:ffl>^    v*  i Coast News, February 4,1985  11.  Dianne RaJmore is one of the seven Vancouver artists whose work is  - currently on exhibition at the Arts Centre in Sechelt (See story this  ! page).  ���Dianne Evans photo  Gallery browsing  t A quick stop at the galleries  j .confirm the local artists and  i craftspeople are as busy as ever.  I Hunter Gallery in lower Gib-  i sons boasts a new image, more  ! open and airy.  Local watercolourists Joan  I Thompson Warn, Hazel Cox-  { all, Sue Clark and Greta Guzek  L display a cross-section of their  talent.  \ Strong traditional oils by  ;Ruth Gehring, Kathleen Wells  ��� and Harry Gregory will help to  support this airy feeling.  ', Lots of pots. Varying price  [range by Mary Glen Hodgson,  JPat Gallagher, Betty Warren,  jPat Forst, Cindy Kirk, Gloria  :Fyles, and Ann Gurney.  ��� Alan Grout's benign blue expresses the image of the gallery.  !. Show Piece Frames' commanding view of Gibsons Harbour has inspired Cindy Buis'  etchings of harbour activity.  ! It appears Elaine Futterman's  hiatus has ended, her wheel has  turned a good selection at Show  Piece Frames.  After a goodly amount of  hard work and patience  Bullwinkle's Hot Glass studio is  in production. Harry invites us  all to view.  Bullwinkle's continues to  have an invigorating collage of  local talent.  The Shadow Baux Galleries  are bubbling with enthusiasm  with new items for spring. A  collection of Japanese artists in  sculpture, pottery, calligraphy  and culinary cuisine. Linda  Molloy's new designs in  wearable art are a kaleidoscope  of colour.  An interesting array of Kevin  McEvoy's prints portrays the  exacting skill of stone  lithography.  W&&S^&IS^^^M  The seven artists from Vancouver which make up the  group show currently at the  Arts Centre, Sechelt were all  selected from the ' large  "Warehouse Exhibition" held  in an' old warehouse in Vancouver last November. There is  no particular unifying theme in  this exhibition, partly because  more than one person chose  who should exhibit and partly  because variety was one of the  criteria of the selectors, so that  local viewers could see a little bit  of some of the different things  being done in the large and increasingly active art scene in  Vancouver.  To be specific, here is a run  down on who and what is in the  show.  Clint Atkinson - had a varied  career (sailor, faller) before studying at the University of Victoria. His huge charcoal drawings which close up look like incoherent scratches and marks,  from a distance become groups  of people leering, grinning,  grimacing. In his "Winter Fun  #2" he gives us the reverse side  of the idealistic holiday ad.  Dennis Walliser, also a social  commentator, gives us a very  appropriate painting for this  particular time of the Meare's  Island crisis with his "That's the  B.C. Spirit", depicting a range  of hills covered with stumps and  a   busy   crew   of   men   and  Concerts planned  Due to the success of the  Countryside Concerts series  completed January 6, two further concerts have been scheduled.  The first, February 11, will  feature Lyn Vernon as soprano  soloist with Bruce Dunn and the  Canada West Chamber Orchestra. The orchestra has 12  professional string players and a  harpsichordist.  The harpsichord will be used  in a stirring piece of music by  Handel which Lyn Vernon will  sing. It will also be used in  Bach's magnificent concerto for  two violins which will feature  the orchestra's first desk  players.  This part of the concert is a  tribute to the three-hundredth  anniversary of the birth of both  Bach and Handel. The orchestra will also play the lovely  Holberg suite by Greig, and a  concerto grosso by Corelli.  This concert will be held in  the gymnasium of Gibsons  elementary school February 11  starting at 8 p.m. Tickets will be  available from the Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons or the Arts  Centre in Sechelt, $10 each.  Details of the other concert,  to be given by classical guitarist  Steven Boswell will be announced later.  machines cutting down the last  tree.  David Ostrem who left Vancouver three months ago to go  to New York, pokes fun affectionately at society sending us  his messages in brilliant colours  from Motown, Cartoonland  and deep in the heart of the fifties-, ..  Paul Howells has always been  interested in wildlife and initially trained as a wildlife officer  but changed his vocation to  study art at the University of  Manitoba*- -His -tjfpfesslonistic*  portrayals of animal subjects  are odes not only to the spirit,  but also to the energy and  mystery of nature.  Sylvia Scott who teaches interdisciplinary arts at the Emily  Carr College of Art and Design  sees the process of art making as  communication, as a way of  understanding the world. Her  collages of fragments of letters  received and sent, of dreams  and small objects which relate  to her experiences at that time,  enforce her statement.  Dianne Radmore is an artist  who uses clay (as in her masks),  natural and man made objects  to create her simple but powerful collages which are like  primitive ikons. Her fascination  for archaeology, anthropology  and primitive art forms shows  in   the   quiet   intensity   she  manages to achieve.  Nancy Boyd works as a  graphic designer, illustrator, architectural renderer but has  spent the last two years concen  trating on painting and is  presently working, on a new  series, again dealing with lost  cultural forms which is the subject of her two pictures in the  exhibition.  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 .. 886-7817  Junior Boys' Floor Hockey, 12-13 years old Mondays, 7:30 p.m. at Gibsons  elementary. Senior Boys' Floor Hockey, 14-16 years old. Wednesdays, 7  p.m. at Langdale school. Call Jim, 886-7888 for details.  Sechelt Garden Club's first meeting will be held Wednesday. Feb. 6 at 7:30  p.m.. St. Hilda's Hall.  Christians for Life. Monday, February 11, S. Page's room, Roberts Creek  elementary school at 7:30 p.m. Video "New Perspectives on Abortion".  Zoe Langdale reads stories to pre-schoolers first Thursday of every month.  11 a.m. -11:30 a.m., Arts Centre. Trail & Medusa, Sechelt.'  NOP dance featuring "Used Guys" - At Roberts Creek community Hall,  Saturday.-February 9, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x   4-3  5*   7-5*  8 k 10-8*  VISIT THE  SUNSHINE COAST  The Centre of Aquaculture Industry in B.C.  and look for business opportunites  acs  SUNSHINE COAST  FOR'86  Of course the Sunshine Coast offers all the amenities that make a  rural location attractiveto business, cottage industry  and small manufacturing.  But we also offer some of the finest ways of living you can find  anywhere, mild westcoast climate and as the name says, lots of  sunshine, and a quality of life with all the community services and  ;   facilities that your family would want.     ...       ....  the  candy store  a sweet experience  Last, but not least, our recreation potentials; sports fishing, boating,  diving, hiking, canoeing, cross country skiing,  sailing bar none.  Close enough to  Vancouver for a day trip  and only half of cost of  going to Vancouver Island,  and remember, when you.  paid your,ferry ticket in  Horseshoe Bay, you also  'paid for return - all this on  '/2 a tank of gas.  KSfc5  f CampbeH \  ���sftlVfif  Also this summer,  Seaspeed Hovermarine  service. Downtown  Vancouver to Gibsons in  45 minutes. Seabus  comfort and style for  commuting, visits and  sightseeing  if you are thinking  of establishing or  SAVARY^)  IS  V5  "     DA IS 1  y <��� *  C SecheltT Wilson * ^^T'f "  ' Creek  LangdaJ  Gibsons "  Horsesho  Bay  VAI  ELSON  Irvines Lar$)r��e  ��� Madeira (%#&*"*  Sechelt^ ��� Wilson ��J?iM  *A  ^  Victoria  moving your business, consider these options;  - a good place with room to grow for people and business  - a positive attitude towards growth and economic development  - reasonable priced serviced industrial land  - skilled workers who like to work  - proximity to Vancouver and to the lower mainland markets .  - balanced urban and rural living with the Town of Gibsons (home of the  Beachcombers) and the Village of Sechelt surrounded with some oi the most  beautiful, active and liveable coastal country  - make a better living, and your family's living better, in the middle of our outdoor recreation paradise  - golf course under construction in Pender Harbour  - new 400 boat marina in Gibsons  - home of the Salmon Shark  - Economic Development strategy to be completed by June 1985  A good reason to contact:  Oddvin Vedo  Economic Development Commissioner  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  604-885-4101       Direct Vancouver Line 687-5753  lilllllfflltfflffllllli^  Invest on the Sunshine Coast where work, business and  recreation go hand in hand. 12.  Coast News, February 4,1985  Sunshine Coast's Bantam  team, Imperial Esso Dealers  were in Seattle, January 26 and  27.  On Saturday the Esso Dealers  won a hard fought game 4 to 3  from Seattle Highlands. Top  scorer in this game was Ryan  Paul with two goals. Rob  Stockwell got 1 goal and 2  assists. The other Esso goal was  by Corey August.  On Sunday morning after a  two hour session Saturday even-  Minor  Time out for a quick pick-me-up for this little one at the Level 1,  Moms and Kids workout Wednesday mornings at The Weight Room  in GibSOnS. -BJBen��n photo  The 11 and 12 years division  game was cancelled Saturday.  The nine and 10 years division saw Pharmasave narrowly  defeat Roberts Creek Legion  4-3, while Shop Easy romped  home with 4 to Elphinstone  Rec's zero.  In the points standings, 11  and 12 years division,  Elphinstone Rec has 16, Sunshine Coast Lions and Gibsons  Building Supply, both 4.  In the nine and 10 years division, Pharmasave leads with 21,  followed by Shop Easy with 19,  Elphinstone Rec with 7 and  Roberts Creek Legion with 5.  ing at the Red Dot indoor water  slide the Esso Dealers skated to  a 6 to 1 victory over the same  Highland team. Top scorers  were Ken Sorenson, 2 goals;  Corey August, 2 goals; Mike  Siebert, 1 goal; Ryan Paul, 1  goal. David Maclntyre got 2  assists as did Paul Klassen.  The Esso Dealers team would  like to give a special thanks to  the mayor and council of the  village of Sechelt for donating  the pins that they traded with  the Seattle team.  They hope to bring Seattle up  to Sechelt for their tournament  in early April along with a  number of other out of town  teams.  FREE ESTIMATES  iWilWiiiiK  lW:^Wmfh>K <-��:*-S:?^v��^g,ftHfS-W,:t,.;,: V^:^,,;::^..;.^ , -,._  IfflHI^ 1Wed-Fe>>-6  Fri.  Feb. 8  Sun. Feb. 10   I  nHfflHUftL I 0700         15.4  0100  2.9  0225         6.3  I5S53UE?9' I 1225         10.4  0800  15.6  0900        15.6  1715         13.9  1400  8.4  1545         6.2  1915  13.3      2145        12.3  Tue. Feb. 5  Thur. Feb. 7  Sat.  Feb. 9    1 Mon. Feb. 11  0630        15.2  0020          1.9  0145  4.4  ] 0310         8.2  1145        11.2  0730        15.5  0830  15.7  0930        15.4  1620        13.9  1310          9.5  1445  7.3  1645         5.3  2340          1.4  1815        13.7   I  2025  12.8  2325        12.2  1  f^or Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mins  and 1 ft. lower and    1  Reference: f olnt Atklnsoi  Pacific Standard Time  higher.                        ��  WE DO I.C.B.C. CLAIMS  Strikes and Spares  by Bud Iviilcaster  The House Round for the Export 'A' National Classified  Tournament was finished last  Sunday.  The winners of each  classification form team one  and they are: for the ladies-  Robin Craigan, Alice Smith,  Grace Gilchrist, Bev Drom-  bolis, Nora Solinsky; for the  men-Jens Tolborg, Mel  Buckmaster, Jim Gilchrist, Bob  Fletcher and Don Slack. Team  two ladies: Jean Roberts,  Phyllis Frances* Sharon  Wilhelms, Marge Iverson, Pat  Prest; for the men-Dave  Wilson, Dana Whiting, Marv  Iverson, Ralph Roth, Annan  Wold. Team three: Louise  Hood, Sandra McHeffey, Rita  Johnston, Hazel Skytte,  Michele Whiting. Team four:  Vicki Wright, Lisa Kincaid, Sue  Nahanee, Merle Hately,  Michele Solinksy. Team five:.  Rosina Slack, Faye Edney, Penny Whiting, Petra Nelson, Pam  Lumsden.  The teams will bowl in the  Zone Round a couple of weeks  from now in Vancouver.  The best games in the House  Round were a 302 single by Bob  Fletcher, a 337 single by Pat  Prest and Nora Solinsky an 819  triple.  In league action, in the  Classic League, Don Slack a 358  single and four game total of  953 and Freeman Reynolds a  286-1029 total. In the Tues.  Coffee, Nora Solinsky a 301  single and an 805 triple and in  the Ball and Chain, Frank Red-  shavv a 303-702 triple and Art  Dew a 305-725 triple. In the  Phuntastique League, Dorothy.  Hanson a 302-647 triple, Ed  Riddoch a 312 single and in the  Legion League, Elda Finlay a  307 single and a 790 triple.  The first step in theY.B.C.  four steps to Stardom Tournament is completed and the  Y.B.C. bowlers that go on to  the second step are, for the Bantams:, girls single- Natasha  Foley; team-Jennifer McHeffey  (6 years old-rolled a 234 single),  Tammy Koch, Corinne  Grognet, Tara Rezansoff and  Nadine Olsen; boys single-Eli  Ross. For the Juniors: girls  single-Stephanie Grognet; boys  single-Trevor Anderson; team  -Craig Kincaid, Grant Olsen,  Gregg Chiasson, Mike Hodgins  and Nathan McRae.  Bantams bowl at Thunder-  bird Lanes and Juniors at North  Shore Bowl, February 17.  Other good scores  Minor hockey  Tremendous support for the  minor hockey executive was exhibited at the January 28  general meeting. Only six people were there at the start of the  meeting which had been promoted for people to express  their complaints and suggestions. The lack of attendance  can only be interpreted as support for the executive for which  they are extremely grateful.  Decisions were made regarding play-offs and the annual  awards night. Fund raising was  prominent in the discussion and  in particular, the upcoming  Bingo night on February 16 at  Roberts Creek, where $2,000 in  prizes will be available. Tickets  may still be purchased from  Marilyn Maclntyre at 886-9827.  Occasionally, people are heard  to make suggestions about  hockey at the arena. In particular, suggestions as to what  part of the anatomy of what executive member can be inserted  into what area. Unfortunately  these people could not make it  to this meeting. Hopefully, they  can come to the annual spring  meeting when elections for new  executive officers will be held.  They will surely be interested in  volunteering for a position.  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most��� We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us .  you can depend on our help.  nl fflmm  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  CLASSIC  Edna BeUerive  Pat Prest  Lome Christie  TUES. COFFEE:  Sue Whiting  GIBSONS 'A':  Sue Sleep  Lome Christie  Don Slack  MHtWilhebns  Freeman Reynolds  SLOUGH-OFF&  Nora Solinksy  PHUNTASTIQUE:  PatTakahashi  Bob Fletcher  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Merle Hately  Jens Tolborg  BUCKSKINS:  Ross Dixon  Herb August  Y.B.C.  PEEWEE&  Jennifer McHeffey  BANTAMS  Tammy Koch  Scott Hodgins  JUNIORS:  Julie Reeves  George Williams  261-935  274-990  257-915  274716  282-651  264-712  278-715  268-721  287-766  293-723  256-669  259-675  221-614  241-637  240-664  245-685  234-367  190-454  166-469  189-&15  213-589  if you got banged up over the holidays  But don't get bent out of shape about    Don't hesitate to take your car to  it, Walven Auto Body can straighten       Wally for a fast free estimate,  you out. complete repairs & quality workmanship.  U*L Wf fV HOT* e#0Y  H*y 101  Gibsons    836-7133  LATER'S GARDEN PROGRAM  HEALTHIER FRUIT TREES  START HERE.  Laterfe  Lime Sulphur  Solution  Laters  Dormant  Oil Spray  Latere DORMANT SPRAY KIT  DORMANT  SPRAY KIT  Use to clean up  fruit trees, kill overwintering diseases,  insects and mites.  Contains 1 litre of  Later's Lime Sulphur  and 250 ml of Later's  Dormant Oil Spray.  Mix them to create a  highly effective dormant season spray.  Lata*  Tree  Pruning  later*  Pruning Seal  LATER'S  GARDEN SPRAYER.  Liter's hose-end sprayer makes  the job easy.  ��� 17 litre capacity  ��� Made of tough plastic  ��� On-off valve  ��� "Swing in - Swing out"  permanent deflector for spraying  up, down and sideways.  LATER'S TREE  PRUNING PAINT.  A tree emulsion in pressurized form  to protect against diseases and  insects and aid in healing  of pruning cuts.  Laters  LAYER'S  PRUNING SEAL.  Built-in applicator.  Effective dressing designed to aid in  healing of pruning cuts, abrasions  and wounds on many plants  and trees.  QUALITY YOU CAN TRUST  SEARS  (All locations except Harbour Centre)  CHAMBERLIN GARDENS  Gibsons 886-9889  886-9551  QUALITY FARM & GARDEN SUPPLY  Pratt Road  Gibsons 886-7527  WOODWARD'S       (All locations) Reverend runs for president  Coast News, Februarys 1985  13.  Reverend Val Anderson,  minister of Grace Memorial  ' United Church, Vancouver, has  : announced recently that he is  ;'��� seeking to become president of  ;��� the British Columbia Liberal  Party, (at the provincial convention March 23 - 24 in Victoria).  He has indicated his complete  support of Art Lee, leader of  the British Columbia Liberal  Economic/ Employment Strategy project leader Bonnie Pyplacz explains the timetable for developing both a one-year and five-year  employment plan for the Sunshine Coast. On the right is project advisor Maurice Egan. -Fran Burnside photo  Placer mining  Over 300 delegates plus 40 industrial exhibitors are expected  to be involved in the prestigious  fifth annual RMS - Ross International Placer Gold Mining  (1985) seminar to be held on  February 4 to 6, 1985, at the  Westin Bayshore Inn at Vancouver, B.C.  Over 20 pertinent presentations will cover topics of importance to the placer gold mining  industry   including   recent  developments in recovery  systems and effluent treatments.  In addition, Peter van de Velde  of Toyo Pumps North America,  will be announcing a revolutionary, new method for moving nearly waterless products  long distances through pipeline  systems.  Interested readers may contact, 604-792-5911, 604-  792-4361, 604-6107 for more information.  Church  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  "SundaySchool  -   9:30a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  -s(k <afi cflfi-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos   sfr flft flft   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Sunday School  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship  886-2660  10:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness   -afi, .aft afk   CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  .4ft.sft.*ft-  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00 a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  jftaftj^  -Aft.5tftAft-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  &ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1 st Sunday Every Month   &.<&&   GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies "in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte   883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.   Sfr 4ft $fa   -4ft 4ft 4ft-  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  -4ft 4ft 4ft-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  -4ft 4ft 4ft-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   .'$>    .^b     /��>   Party, as the person to help lead  our province out of the chaos  which has been forced upon us.  Val Anderson, very aware of  the overwhelming suffering that  has come upon thousands of  B.C. citizens, is committed to  help develop the organization  necessary to have a party with  the will and the means to form  an effective government in  British Columbia.  Startled by the increasing  violence - mental, emotional  and physical that is gripping our  province, he feels the time is  long past for a movement that  works for co-operation and integration. He believes that we  must cease fighting with each  other and instead work together  to overcome the ills of our  society.  He believes that the rural and  urban dwellers must listen  carefully to each other for in the  final analysis each is dependent  on the other. Young and old  must share their common  aspirations for a community  that all can enjoy. Employed  and unemployed must pull  together to create the jobs needed so desperately.  As founding chairman of the  Vancouver Food Bank he  knows that the people of the  community will respond when  challenged.  ' For comments, Val Anderson  may be contacted at 879-3412 or  733-3436.  Medical  hero here  by Reverend Dale D. Peterson  Every Canadian should know  about Dr. Ben Gullison, one of  the great, unsung heroes of this  country. Tom Harper, religion  editor of the Toronto Star, once  described Dr. Gullison as "a  man whose healing work equals  or indeed surpasses that of  Albert Schweitzer and others of  similar renown". At 79, and  still going strong, Dr. Ben  Gullison is the founder and  chief inspiration behind Operation Eyesight Universal. In  recognition of his achievements  and service to the country, Dr.  Gullison was awared the Order  of Canada in 1980.  Since its formation in Calgary  in 1963, Operation Eyesight  Universal, a distinctly Canadian  organization, has been responsible for restoring sight, through  surgery, to over a quarter of a  million babies, children and  adults in 17 developing countries world-wide. More than 1  million people have been saved  from permanent blindness  through the preventive care of  Operation Eyesight's 30 mobile  eye clinics and 40 regular stations or clinics throughout the  Third World.  Operation Eyesight Universal  guarantees that 90 cents out of  every dollar goes directly to this  healing ministry. As an example, a gift of $25 will pay for the  removal of cataracts from both  eyes of a Third World blind person, including food while they  are treated and spectacles  should they need them. Donors  will, in due time, receive a card  naming the person who receives  their sight���specifying their age  and sex, and signed by the  operating surgeon.  Residents of Gibsons and the  surrounding community will  have an opportunity to meet Dr.  Gullison and hear him speak at  a special service to be held at  Calvary Baptist Church, Park  Road, at 7 p.m. on Sunday,  Febuary 10, 1985.  On prisons  Last fall prison chaplain Ted  Cryer visited the Sunshine  Coast and spoke at Bethel Baptist and Gibsons Pentecostal  Church. We will again have the  opportunity to learn from Mr.  Cryer on February 9 when he  returns to present a Saturday  workshop at Bethel.  The workshop is broken  down under the following  headings.  9 to 12: Prison and the  Prisoner, The System, Christians, the Local Church and  Prison Ministry.  12 to 1: Please bring a bag  lunch; coffee and tea will be  provided.  1 to 3: Volunteers, Volunteer  Preparation* Questions and  Answers.  This is no charge for the  workshop and no pre-  registration required. Call  885-3919 for more information.  iiMI^ISEi^lGESS^  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S. LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  vsc see vices ���  COAST NEWS ^  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3���� any published photo  5X 7 - S���� or y��ur choice from  8x 10 - B����     the con'act sheets  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886 9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't.  Gibsons  Telephone  -  Answering  Service  For information call 886-7311  Service  business  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors ���   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ._  ��� RENTALS ���  DONOVAN LOG HOMES  by Christinas Enterprises Ltd'.  Biilld-your snug and cozy log hams  on the new "NRG" insulated forms.  Call Carl at  685-4511 or 885-5667  * !>LH  J  DOOVU)   //  COAST  TRACTOR  "\  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabiitf m*****  T#"\^^W Residential &  Jt ^a^P^Jr*^^     Commercial  RENTALS  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  "N  Roberts Creek  Eves.  885-5617 J  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ( J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.   '  ^  Septic Fields  Reed Hd.  > Excavations ��� Clearing ���  886-8071  (iihsnns  r  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      883-9222  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road,      DumP Truck joe &. Edna  Gibsons, B.C. VON t VO       886-9453        Bellerive  ��� AUTOMOTIVE *  %mm  fUC AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  k.  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibson*  BC FERRIES  Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE I3AY-LANGDALE  WINTER  1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22, 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    5:30 pm  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am    4:30 pm  10:00        * 7:25 *8:45 6:30  1:20 pm   9:15        * 12:30 pm *8:20  3:30 2:30  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Lv. Earls Cove  7:15 am   6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:15 am ��5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  .1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.'  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15'a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ��� I ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  A  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2933,/  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� CONTRACTING ���  nson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  __ Dump Truck Rental  M"*"!! Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9668 ��� 885-5333  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES ���* SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-71 12 Hwy 101. Gibsons  xperience Commercial And Residential^  "'' 't?�� 885-2923       "  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  B0NNIEBR00K INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  (Pumper in Pender Harbour last Saturday every month)  ��� PORTABLE TOILET RENTALS  ~ 886-7064 Day or Evening  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� HEATING ���  Need this space?  Calf the COAST NEWS  886-2622 b> 886^7817 ^  r  LIQUID  GAS LTD  fr  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut,  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  CANADIAN!  885-2360 s.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  f I.  12.  IB.  14.  15.  16.  Homes &. Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memorfaun  Thar* You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings &  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets &. livestock  Musk  Travel >  Wanted  -Free  Garage Sales  ��7*  18.  19.  ZO.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25,  26.  27.  28.  20.  30.  3<i  32.  Barter &. Trade  For Sate  AutOS'  Campers ���  Marfoe  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Kent  Bed & Breakfast  for'ttent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care  Business  Opportunities  Legal' .,'  B.C. 4. Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ^ IN HALFMOON BAY ������  B & J Store  885-9435  lh SECHEU  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  mmm ROBERTS CREEK'  Seaview Market  885-3400  1 IN GIBSONS'  By owner, three bdrm. home on  1.01 acres. Waterfront, Roberts  Creek. Carport, woodshed, bsmt.  Stairs to beach & boathouse.  $125,000,886-3021. #6  View lot Hopkins. One mi. to Gibsons, short walk to ferry. Owner  will take auto or sailboat as part  trade & will carry balance at low  int. rate. 980-5417. #5  2'/2 acres tidal waterfront.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour.  $15,000,883-9323. #5  WANTED. Economically priced  serviced building lot. Reply to Box  142 this paper. #6  View-Gibsons Harbour. New  1200 sq. ft., oak kit. cab., full  bsmt., double carport, main fir.  laundry rm. Offers to $76,900.  Financing avail. Also new 2 br.  ranch style home complete w/at-  tached garage on your lot.  $33,500. 885-3165, 886-8226.  #6  Great view. 1300 sq. ft., 2'/2  bdrm., firepl., skylights, total  privacy on Vz ac. Assumable  mortg. Low down paym. req.  Many extras. $59,900.  886-8555. #6  $49,600  New homes, for info. 886-7309.  #6  4 bedroom home on large corner  lot at Sunnyview and Pratt Rd.  Finished basement, carport.  $64,500. Rental with option to  purchase available to qualified  parties. 885-3255. #5  17 OCEAN VIEW LOTS  Vacant lots for sale in the Sunshine Coast area: lots contained  within Lot 32, Parcel C, D.L. 909,  Plans 16139 & 19583. Two miles  from Gibsons at the end of Gower  Point Road. .20 to .51 acre lots,  serviced. $13,000 to $24,000  per lot. Financing available. For  further information, contact, Martin Hvatt at (604)661-5700,  AllisterMuir at 886-2201.       #6  SHAW: passed away January 26,  1985, Elizabeth Ampleford  (Bessie) Shaw late of Gibsons, in  her 84th year. Survived by two  daughters, Eleanor and her husband Allan White, Gibsons;  Doreen Matthews, Hopkins Landing. One son, Edward Robinson  and his wife Elaine, Kamloops; 7  grandchildren and 2 greatgrandchildren. Funeral service  was held Tuesday, January 29 in  the Gibsons United Church.  Reverend Alex Reid officiated.  Cremation. Devlin Funeral Home,  Directors. Remembrance donations appreciated for cancer  research to Mount Elphinstone  Chapter #65 O.E.S. c/o L.  Bryson, Box 459, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0. #5  Personal  Sunshine Coast Transition  House. 24 hour crisis line  885-2944. A safe place for  women & children in crisis. Help  for victims of family violence,  rape or sexual assault. #6  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903, 885-2896, 886-7272,  866-2954. TFN  A public apology to the Dept. of  Highways gentleman who  covered my previously clear  sidewalk. I'm sorry I freaked out  and used abusive language. And  should you like to meet me in  dark alley, M.F., I will apologise  personally. Sincerely Jeff "Enter  the Dragon" Mulcaster. #5  Thanks to John at Coast Industries Ltd. for fixing my Zippo.  M.M. #5  Announcements  Medium size female dog, golden  blond long hair, brown eyes, pink  nose, found in Pine Rd. area.  886-9717. #6  20" Sanyo color TV set observed  falling from a truck driven by  elderly couple as they turned left  onto School Rd. from Fletcher Rd.  To claim ownership, please contact Gibsons RCMP at 886-2245  quoting File 85/300. #5  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN'  Hay $3.50  Straw S3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  Births  Morris, Les & Susan are happy to  announce the birth of their son,  Stuart James Colin. Born Jan.  24th, weighing 6 lbs. 9 ounces.  Special thanks to Dr. Lubin and  Drs. Burtnick, Todd & Rogers  and hospital staff. #5  Kevin & Elaine are pleased to announce the arrival of Palle's sister  Robin Ann Helenius. Born at  home Jan. 25, 8 lbs. 14 oz.  Special thanks to Wendy Clemens  for her support and expertise.  #5  �����  CLATOIrlKD AD��ln i iSING  4  fi#ijpiiiitfioffi)S  Minimum '4M per 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line *1����. Use our economical last  wMk frss rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, chsquss or monsy orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under  appropriate   headings   and  determine   page   location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the  Publisher  is   in  questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement   will   be  refunded.  NOON SATURDAY  1        fvWNCMPi TO llinHKpsssOM  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places listed above  Minimum '<" psr 3 lino Inosrtlon.  UD Tax Service. Income tax  preparation. Located on Fairview  Rd. Hrs. Tues.-Sat. 10:00-5:30.  886-7498. #7  If someone in your family hag ,ap  drinking problem you can seec  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527.  TFN  People desiring prayer book services are invited to attend at 11  a.m. any/or every Sunday. Further particulars from Rev. John  Low, 885-5042. #6  LEARN TO FLY  Flying instructions at  Sechelt/Gibsons airport.  Registration at airport Feb. 16.10  a.m. - 2 p.m. or phone Air Alps,  Squamish 898-9016. #6  PROSPECTING COURSE  Course 1: Basic rock & mineral  ident. Course 2: Basic prospecting, geology & ore deposits.  Anyone interested please contact  for info, 886-7978. #5  Painting contractor indoors and  outdoors: houses or boats.  Reasonable rates. 885-5759.  #6  Private school for children and  adults needing academic and/or  technical education. 885-5759.  #6  To good home. 8 mos. old lab-  cross golden haired pup. All  shots, house broken. Good  temperament. Great with  children. 885-2887. #6  Homes wanted for cute, cuddly  canines. Born Dec. 19. Phone  886-2357. #7  Free puppies. Terrier-cross,  small dogs. 886-9638. #5  Love Loyalty  Intelligent Companionship  Lairsdown Reg. Shelties  885-2550. #7  Music  Violin lessons Feb. Roberts Crk.  & Halfmoon Bay, Katie Anger-  meyer 885-5539. #5  Yamaha PA sound system. Exc.  cond., comp. w/disco mixer &  microphone. $1,500 0B0.  886-2961. #5  Volunteer pianist & musicians for  senior's group & for fun.  886-9527.      ' #5  Do you play peddle steel guitar? I  need your help. Please call Dale  886-8531. #6  Trombone, alto sax, bass guitar &  more. 885-7781 from 10 to 4  p.m. #5  Singing lessons based on Indian  Classical Raga style. Denise.  886-3319. #7  Music Lessons offered in guitar,  mandolin, classical violin & old-  tyme fiddle. Dan 886-3319.    #7  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Table lamps 'Ginger Jar' shape  floral design on white  background $50 ea.; 'Delicraft'  coffee table $275, end tables  $250 ea., dark walnut with glass  tops & shelves; 'Braemore'  loveseat $575, muted floral, all in  exc. cond. Phone 886-3021.   #6  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery  locally. B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  PENINSULA RECYCLING  We buy beer bottles $1.20 per  dozen; newspapers, pop bottles,  batteries, industrial and residential scrap metals. Seamount Ind.  Park. Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Mon. to Sat. Ph. 886-8193.  TFN  Horse manure, mostly aged,  U-Lo'ad. $20 per PU or 3 loads for  $50.885-9969. TFN  System  $1995.*  ��� installation extra  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Kowahara BMX, blk. & chrome,  $120 0B0. Atari & tapes, $60  0B0.886-9145. #7  Baby clothing, Superswing,  Snugli, stroller, some Fisher  Price toys, carseat. 886-2671.  #5  Large new  886-3921.  wood heater  $900.  #7  Firewood, 1 cord split alder  delivered $70 per cord or 4 cords  $240.883-9235. #5  Electrolux: new & used on sale.  Geri Strojec 886-8053, Stella  Mutch 886-7370, Lindsay  Beynon 886-9339. #5  351 Windsor eng. & 3-speed auto  $250.886-2987. #5  Intellevision set. Incl. 25 tapes.  $300 0B0. 886-3336 phone after  7 p.m., ask for Phil. #5  QUALITY CEDAR  ANNUAL FALL SALE  1x 4  12elin.ft.  1x 6  18clin.ft.  1x 8  25clin.ft.  1x10  32c lin. ft.  2x 3  18clin.ft.  2x 4  22clin.ft.  2x 6  39e lin. ft.  2x 8  52c lin. ft.  2x10  65c lin. ft.  4x 4  52elin.ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Eves.  Karate   G1  885-7459.  ECKANKAR A.S.O.S.T.  A spiritual path. 886-8579.  #7  L  uC  ���5  I  1  1  I  i  I  1  I  !*C  H  ������ r  1'7L_  11  I ��8L  : -          ~nz :  11  CLASSBFICAT8QM: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  J  Prenatal classes. Fetal development, nutrition, preparation for  labor & delivery, newborn care.  Denise 886-3319. #7  Increase your income. Prepare for  leadership. Learn to speak effectively. Phone 886-7216. #7  Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey  Bingo Sat. Feb. 16th Roberts  Creek Hall. Doors open 5:30 p.m.  Early Bird 7:30 p.m. Over $2000  in prizes. Tickets-886-9827,  886-2530, 885-9403, 885-2273.  #6  9-      Weddings  &. Engagements  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  Exercise bike in good condition.  886-2429.     . #5  Old  over  stuffed  sofa  and/or  chairs. Blue or red. 885-7448.  #7  Why wait for spring? Do it now.  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane, 886-7028. TFN  Approx. 3 cords of sawmill slabs  & cut-offs. Pay delivery only.  886-8404. #5  Garage Sales  Dinette suite, four chairs, table,  buffet $350; 36 cup coffee perc  $20.885-4516. #5  Building a greenhouse? 3 mil  temp glass 34x78. Under 10  sheets $15 per, over 10 sheets  $10 per. Call after 6 p.m.  886-8092. #6  Dog food special. 20 kgs Barkers  $13.95. Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd. Pratt Rd.. Gibsons.  #6  One 5-ton BB winch, one electric  winch, bumper for PU. Best offers. 886-7028. TFN  Merrit oak cabinets, top 3x36".  9%"-total, bottom 3x36". $750  0B0. Yvan 885-9321. #6  Siamese kittens. Seal point. Exc.  temperatments & points $65. K2  skis 135 cent. Tryola bindings  $75; 3 pairs of ski boots, 5, 6, &  7 $25 ea.; four Honda mag  wheels $125; two snow tires $35  ea. 886-8656. #5  Inglis washer-almond, Inglis  dryer-white. $700 0B0.  883-9652 days. #5  Oneida Patrician service for 12,  serving pieces and chest. $375.  885-3611. #6  Valentine Candy. All flavors and  moulds by Pauline Johnson. Fondant, walnuts, caramel. Kitchen  Carnival, Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  885-3611. #6  21" Apollo 15 speed, new crank  set, good condition. Call  886-3839. #5  Swap meet RC hall Feb. 23. For  table call 885-3621 ev. Proceeds  for hall maint. #7  Exercise bike $50; stereo $50;  sew. machine & cbnt. $50; Re-  bounder $50. 886-7087.        #7  1972 K5 Blazer 4x4. 350, 3  speed auto, new brakes, shocks,  carb. $1,500. Also cabinet grand  piano. 886-2653. #5  Wall hung basin, bath tub, hot  water tank. $40 takes all.  886-3918. #5  Wedding dress size 9. Exc. cond.  $200 0B0. 886-2781. #7  Pick-up load of cedar firewood  $20 plus delivery. Also cedar  slabs, good for raised beds,  fence posts, etc. 886-8404.  #7  7HP Rear Tyne Rototiller. As new,  Areins model $850. 886-8071  aft. 5 p.m. TFN  1974 P10 Pacific w/1981 Grizzly  self-loader. Will sell separately.  For info call 679-3081,  674-2110. #7  Inglis stove, fridge, used 1 yr.  $800. 1968 GMC4sp., Vz ton PU  $250. 885-3921 7-9 p.m.       #7  15.5 cu. frost free fridge, exerc.  bike, reel to reel tap recorder.  885-9272. #5  24" Chef Master range, good  cond. Ph, 885-9516. #7  73 % ton Ford truck. Good mech.  cond. but needs some elec.  work. $600. Ph. 885-7759.    #7  76 Ply Volarie. Slant 6, 2 door  HT. New muffler, 6 tires, good  cond. 883-2406. #7  1962 Chrysler. Collector's itenfi.  88,000 mi. No rust. Must be  seen. Offer. 883-9450. #7  74 Ford LTD 2 dr. HTP. PS/PB, 3  extra tires, good transp. $1,500  0B0.885-9272. #5  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  Campers  Cannonball camper 8V? ft. Stove,  furnace, fridge, sleeps four.  $2,500 0B0. 886-9767 evenings. #5  Marine  SUNSHINE COAST  ADJUSTERS & MARINE  SURVEYORS LTD.  Marine Claims  C & D & Valuation Surveys  Found  Male black cat w/white paws.  Found behind Pronto's  Restaurant on Jan. 27. 886-7681  after 6 p.m. #5  Pratt Rd. and  house on right.  Feb. 9 & 10.  Sunnyside.  10 a.m. - 2  Giant Garage Sale-farm, bldg.  restaurant, home and personal  effects. Feb. 9th, 10th & 16th,  17th. 10 a.m. -3 p.m. L. Vernon  Oldershaw Rd. First rd. west of  Gibsons Inn. Turn north off Hwy  101. #6  UAC parking lot Saturday, Feb. 9  12 noon to 3 p.m. #5  FURNITURE  1 New Remote Control  26" Co,or TV     Reg. $1295  Sale Price $895  1 New Solid Birch  Dining Room Suite  Reg. $789  Sale Price $599  1 New Small Maple  Dinette Suite $499  1 New Entertainment  Centre Reg. $449  Sale Price$229  Used Hide-A-Bed & Chair  $469  Used Rust Love Seat     $299  Used Reconditioned  Washer and Dryer $595 a pair  Used Colour TV's $299  Used Frost Free  Fridges $389  Inquire about our low monthly  payments.  No payments until spring.  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE. VISA &  MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  Claholm rur-nrtiire.  ���.���:.'   i'rtlrl./Ut',.'MS.-r37i3..  ���  ��� ���"   1  / Blor.li'IMOril)'<>}"'-  . SocHu.ll ^.(ist OII11:." ���'  Free dead car & truck removal.  Prompt service. Ph. 886-8193  days. Ph. 886-9445 eves.     TFN  3 ton 79 International dumptruck  w/small gravel box & flatdeck.  Good rubber, exc. cond. $8450.  886-7377. TFN  74 Mazda stationwagon. Standard, reliable transportation.  $600.883-9235. #5  75 Toyota stn. wagon good running cond. $500. 886-9282.     #5  72 Toyota Corona, 4 speed, 2nd  owner, rebuilt engine, ex. interior  $1100.886-2673. #6  74 Cougar XR7. 69 Datsun. 63  Chevy II, 82 IT 175, 78 YZ 400. 4'  Chev chrome rims. Sell or trade.  886-8251. #6  67 Bug w/69 eng. For parts,  runs well, has everything $275  0B0. 4 radials for $75; 69 Acadian $500.886-7993. #6  1979 Honda Accord. 4 door,  silver grey, 4 new Michelin radial  tires. Excellent shape. $4,500  0B0. Ph. 886-8076. #7  1976 2-dr. Montego, 2 winter  tires on rims. Very good cond.  Ph. 886-8283. #7  Mercury outboard 7Vj. Good running cond. $350 0B0. 886-9157  after 6. #5  One 16 ft. deep fisherman Mirror-  craft c/w 25 HP Merc outboard.  Exc. cond. Oars, lifejackets. etc.  $2,000 firm. Ph. 886-9404 aft.  6. #5  26' Haida sloop. Volvodiesel, low  hrs., main roller, jib. twin downwind stdg. head, dingy equip.  883-9992. #6  Berkey marine jet drive. Olds  marine manifolds plus mounts  etc. 886-2092 aft. 6 p.m.       #7  MIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Older 2 bdrm. mobile home (or  quick sale. First $6,000 takes it  or consider down payment & rent  to own. 886-2726. #7  12x68' Highwood. Exc. cond. 2  bdrm.. bath with sliding doors &  panelled twin vanity basins, 4 ap-  pls., W/W, drapes, oil C/H.  20'x8' covered deck. 9'x7' alum,  shed. Quiet adult pi..'near beach.  $16,500,885-3852. #7  Motorcycles  1984 Honda Shadow mint condition. Only 2400 km. $2,500 firm  886-8104. #6  78 YZ 400 Yamaha $750 or trade  for   building   tools,   chainsaw  886-2488. #5  76   Honda   Civic.  $1,850,886-7087.  Exc.  cond.  #7  69 48-pass. bus, no rust, take  trade-in. 70 Cougar convert.; 74  Gremlin. 886-8287. #7  1983 Ford Ranger PU 4x4. 4  spd., 4 cyl., radio, canopy. Will  consider trade for late model  supercab (81-83). Ph. 886-8071  aft. 5 p.m. TFN  76 Honda Civic. Auto, trans.,  new tires & brakes, min. rust.  $2,300. Phone 885-4628.       #7  Gas saver. 68 Toyota Corona 4  dr. Good reliable car, very little  rust. $575 0B0; Chev 350 motor  $250 0B0. 886-3046. #5  ; /!'  82 YZ 125J $800 0B0 or swap  for 250 or 480. 886-7056.      #7  Wanted to Rent  Family wants to rent for July &  August. Furnished 2 or 3  bedroom cottage on or near  waterfront. 986-2449. #6  Wanted. Room & board or basement ste. for N/S, working male  by   Feb.   15.   Gibsons   area.  886-9792.  #6  Young cpl. with baby seek 3  bdrm. hse. with appls., Gibsons  area. Rent $400-$450 by Apr. 1.  Excel, refs. 886-8604. #7  1  ;.<>: 1 Large 2 bdrm. suite, clean, quiet,  carpet, curtains, close to mall.  $225.886-9326. #7  Bonniebrook Lodge for rent, lease  or sale. Terms negotiable.  886-7377 or 886-2887.       TFN  3 bdrm. Madeira Park.  112-464-7572 or 299-2821.    #7  WATERFRONT  ACCOMMODATIONS. Grant hams,  1 bedroom, FP, electric ht. No  dogs,   please.   $335-350.  886-8284. #7  Short'term. Small 2 bedroom farmhouse. Wood & electric heat,  barn & pasture. Avail. Mar. 1.  '$250,886-2887 TFN  'WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1.2&3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  1 bdrm. wft., self-contained  suite. Avail. Feb. 15. Rent $250.  Phone 886-7377. TFN  Furn. 1 bdrm. ste., priv. entr.,  self-cont., W/W, cbl., wash/dry,  util. incl. Suit quiet cle'an non-  smoker $250/mo. 886-2694. #7-  Roberts Creek cottage, self-cont.  Suits sgl. $200/mo. 885-7448.  3 bdrm. home, 2'/2 bths., fam.  room in bsmt.. fr./st., wood  stove. On priv. V? acre Beach  Ave.. Rbts. Ck. $475/mo. avail  now. 886-2781. #7  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting at $450/mo. have been  reduced to $350/mo. due to location, 20 min. drive from shops on  Port Mellon Hwy. 886-9352,  884-5344 or 884-5398. #7  2 bdrm. trailer in Bonniebrook.  $325/mo. 886-9349. #7  2 bdrm. mobile home $300/mo.  Sorry no dogs. 886-9581.       #7  2 bedroom house with view in  Granthams, fridge, stove, yard  . area & carport. $450/mo, heat &  '.light included. Phone 886-7802  ; after 6. #7  ��� 2 bdrm. WF home Williamson's  ��� Ldg.. north of Langdale. 4  appls., $425/mo. Avail, now.  980-4301 leave message.      #7  Small 2 bdrm. suite Rosamund  Rd. Gibsons. $275/mo.  886-8000. #5  2 bdrm. house like new. 1V? B.  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  885-3309 morn, noon after 5.  #5  2 bedroom house Roberts Creek.  Fridge, stove, oil ht. Ocean view,  pleasant   garden.   $375.   Ph.  885-7759.  #7  Help Wanted  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  C modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a hall baths  C fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  [.'] private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  C] good references required  H $425 per month  rj call Peter   886-9997  evenings  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  WATERFRONT Pender Harbour.  House, 1 bdrm. with skylight,  windows all around, laundry inc..  wood/elec. heat. Dock closeby.  883-9427, 251-4578 eves.   TFN  WATERFRONT PENDER HAR-  BOUR. 3 bdrm. older style large  house. Fr., St., laundry, dock  nearby. Fireplace and fabulous  view. Rent whole house or share.  883-9427, 251-4578 eves.   TFN  A prime 800 sq. ft. office space is  available in the Farnham Road  Dental Clinic right behind the Gibsons Medical Clinic. For informa-  1 tion, please call Don Bland at  j 886-7020 or 886-7574 after 5  1 p.m. TFN  ! 2 bdrm. furn. duplex-no children  br pets. Electric heat. $275 per  mo. plus hydro. Available Feb.  ' 1/85. Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park. Ph. 886-9826.   TFN  1 bdrm. cottage on acreage,  Rbts. Crk. $290/mo. Refs. req.  886-8295 eves. #5  Sunny 2 bdrm. house $350/mo.  incl. cable. Fenced yd. Feb. 1.  Selma Park. 885-4546. #5  2 bdrm. trailer $265/mo. Sorry  no pets. 886-2726. #6  Clean comfortable 1 bdrm. suite  near marina. Lovely liv. room  w/fireplace. $275 plus hydro.  885-9625. #6  Warehouse-workspace over 1000  sq.ft. High ceiling, large  overhead dr. Industrial Way, Gibsons (rear of Windsor Ply).  886-'8226. #6  3 bdrm. mobile on 1 acre. 4 appliances, economical heat.  886-2520. #6  2 bdrm. duplex Gibsons area. Incl. 4 appl., ht., Igt., & cbl. Avail.  Feb. 1st, $400/mo. Sorry no  pets. Ph. 886-7309 after 5 p.m.  m  2 bdrm., 5 appl., large deck.  Main fl. apt. FP, view of Howe  Sd., 5 min. to ferry. Granthams.'  Call after 5. 943-2469. #6  SPEEOY MARINE  Now accepting applications for  certified marine mech. Applicants  must have a minimum of 3 years  in the field and be outgoing and  energetic. Position requires some  travelling. No phone calls please.  Send resumes to Box 86336  North Vancouver. B.C. V7L 4K6.  #6  Boom foreman wanted for Howe  Sound. Must have well rounded  exp. as boomman, boatman & log  grader as well as prior exp. as a  foreman. Apply Box 143 c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 TFN  Project Supervisor for Sunshine  Coast Employment Development  Society. Oversee training of 15  youths in 9-mo. aquaculture  course. Duties include: place  trainees on fish farms; maintain  contact with fish farms; meet  with trainees regularly; keep attendance & expenditure records;  make monthly reports to SCEDS  board. Hours vary. Pay  negotiable. Start immediately.  Send resume to Box 1069,  Sechelt before 11 Feb. 1985. Call  885-5881. #5  Have 25'x30' shop, 12' ceiling,  220 wiring, want partner w/wood  working tools to make & sell  whatever. 886-9638 Jack.      #5  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-5278.  TFN  Will babysit my home while  mother works. Sunshine Cst. Tr.  Pk. Doreen, phone 886-2805. #5  It's time to prune your fruit trees  or for custom fencing, haul-away.  Mat Small the Gardener.  886-8242. #5  Female, reliable, responsible,  wants work. 886-3368.        ��� #5  Renovations. Any kind. Patios,  fences. Reas. Free estimates.  Phone Alex 886-3996. #5  Typing service. Professional  work. Call Bev. 885-2573.      #5  Clean Sweep Chimney Service.  Reas. rates. Phone 885-2573.  #5  B/K, billings, typing, etc. for  small businesses. Refs. Call  Anne 886-7028. TFN  Housework and/or babysitting  after school & weekends. Call  886-8881. #6  Young woman will do  housecleaning. Reasonable rates.  Call Marie 886-2401. #6  LOUS WINDOW CLEAN  Gutters, janitorial, gardening,  etc...886-8614. #6  Maintenance, landscaping,  janitorial, wiring, odd jobs.  Reasonable rates. Call Judy at  886-2097. #5  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN  DRAFTING  . A  ���A  v,  L!  FREE ESTIMATE  ���  WORKING DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Experienced plumber needs  work. Reasonable rates. Call after  6 p.m. 886-9149. #10  Body work will halve most  estimates also mech. tune-ups,  etc. Inq. 886-9063.  #7  Child Care  Babysitter wanted. Refs. req. 5  days/week, poss. 6. 8:30  a.m.-12:30 p.m. Call 886-7096.  #5  fcl  Legal  GARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  Sidewinder moving. Think of me  when you need a lift! 886-7028.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free,  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential &  commercial  construction  886-3770  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped .hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  TUTOR AVAILABLE  Fully qualified and experienced  teacher will tutor students grades  K-7 all subjects. Call Shelley  886-8850. #5  Tlje  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  jCompetitive rates  David Short       >4i=A  In the Land Recording District of  Sechelt/Pender Harbour and  situated at the North end of  Quarry Bay on Nelson Island,  take notice that H.S. McAlister,  businessman, on behalf of Wes-  quarry Retreats, is hereby applying for a foreshore lease (File  #2401907) for recreational purposes (Legal Desc DL 3794 GP1  NWD Nelson Island) as follows:  Commencing at the S.W. corner  of Lot 22, progress 100 ft. 53��  W. of N. thence 150 ft. due West  thence 210 ft. to a point 70 ft.  (142�� E. of N.) from the iron pin  located on the Lot 34 lot line.  Commencing at -the high water  between Lot 11 and Lot 12 progress 125 ft. due East thence 675  ft. due North thence 280 ft. to  S.W. corner of-Lot 1.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G1B2. #6  B.C. &. Yukon  Instant cash. Mortgage money.  You qualify. Bad credit or  foreclosure no problem. Equity,  creative financing. Any purpose,  Debt consolidation. State Mortgage  Corporation. 682-6861, 266-1770  eves. #5  Fantastic deal-Vancouver Centennial Hotel. Any two nights $75  (until March 31/85). Walk to VGH  and Dome. 898 W. Broadway,  Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 1J8.  112-872-8661. Bring ad. #5  Believable purchase lease plan  from Fogg Motors. 1985 F150  $9818. L.E.V. $4600, $194.31  down, $194.31 per mo., 48 mo.  OAC. Call collect Bob or Roger  (604)522-2821. #5  "Excellent opportunities".  $500-55000 per month or more.  Become our commission agent.  Work from your home. No experience or inventory required.  Male/female. Write Lord & Baran,  2558 Coyle St., Prince George,  B.C. V2N 3Y6. #7  FREE Career Guide describes ZOO  learn-at-home correspondence  Diploma courses: Accounting, Art,  Bookeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary,  Journalism, Television Servicing,  Travel. Granton (1A), 1055 West  Georgia, #2002, Vancouver. (604)  685-8923. #5  The Red Barn independent owned  public hall - viable semi-retirement  business in Sicamous, B.C.  Tourist destination area on Trans-  Canada Highway. Red Barn, Box  637, Salmon Arm, B.C., VOE 2T0.  (604)832-3563. #4  Sellout.   Triple   your   money.  Schools, clubs, others. We supply  travel items, shampoo etc.. you  package. Information, samples,  include $2 mailing cost, Vir-Mar  Packaging, 31087 Peardonville,  R.R.7, Abbotsford, B.C.. V2S  5W6. . #4  1979 digging Dutchman tree  mover. Fully equipped and  mounted on a 1974 three ton International. Phone evenings after 6  p.m. Salmon Arm. 832-3662.   #4  Meet Your Match. For all ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-7 p.m. #5  Printers, Publishers! VGC Pes I  PMT Camera for sale. Good condition. $1,500. Tony Richards, Gulf  Islands Driftwood, Box 250,  Ganges, B.C. VOS 1EO.  112-537-9933. #4  "Income Tax for Farmers - Farm  Income and Expenses". 194  pages by a Chartered Accountant  farmer explains everything .for  reporting 1984 income and expenses. Easy to read and highly  recommended. For a helpful and  interesting book now used in  seven provinces, send $22.50 to  Eric Farden, C.A., Box 3,  Medstead, Sask., SOM 1W0.   #4  Improve your woodstove safety  and economy with the add on in-  ten'si-fire catalytic combustor.  90% reduction in dangerous  creasote, the major cause of  chimney fires. Up to 30% more  heat output from the same amount  of wood you normally burn.  Available for all flue sizes. Phone  or write for free brochure:  826-5669. The Olde Stove Works,  33507 Thompson Avenue, Mission, B.C., V2V 2W9. Antiques to  airtights plus complete line of pipe,  accessories, and used parts. Visa,  Mastercard. #4  New "0 Hr." Hitachi Excavator  model UH07-7LC (083) 32" T.G.  pads, long stick, one yard bucket  w/teeth. Immediate delivery.  Special, $86,500. F.O.B. Vancouver. 669-6201.669-2323.  #4  1971 Hayes H.D. 350 Cummins  13 speed 44,000 rear ends SI  scales 77 peerless long log trailer.  Ready to work. $25,000. Phone  459-2586. #4  "0" Oown 500 locally selections.  Government owned properties.  10,000 world-wide. Investors  welcome. List available. Executive  Realty, Inc., 1317 E. Republican,  Seattle, WA., 98102. (206)  328-4256. #4  Nine acres treed benchland with  cedar arch house. 1700 sq. ft.,  three bedroom, two baths,  fireplace, full basement, wood furnace, electric back-up, spring  water, school bus. $79,500.  494-8840 evenings, Box 722,  Summerland,B.C.,V0H1Z0.  #4  School District 50 (Queen  Charlotte): A teacher is required at  the George M. Dawson Secondary  School in Masset for the period  from 1985-02-18 to 1985-06-28.  This is a temporary position.  Teachers with strong backgrounds  in social studies and counselling  are invited to submit applications,  complete with supporting  documents, to Mr. William R.  Roper, Superintendent of Schools,  School District No. 50 (Queen  Charlotte), P.O. Box 69, Queen  Charlotte City, B.C., VOT 1SO by  1985-02-01. #4  Vancouver Island GM Dealer requires qualified, honest aggressive  salesperson. Excellent commission  plan, benefits. Experience preferred but not necessary. Apply: File  55, The Gazette, Box 458, Port  Hardy, B.C., VON 2P0. #4  Sales ��� Transportation related,  Part-time commissioned sales required for transportation related  product. Can be sold as part of  regular sales calls. Labels, Box  35, White Rock, B.C.. V4B4Z6J4  Experienced Tax Preparers...introducing: Taxation 2. Refresh by  correspondence. Tax deductible,  certificate course. Free Brochure.  Write U & R Tax Schools, 1345  Pembina Highway, Winnipeg,  Manitoba, R3T 2B6. #4  The growth centre of West  Kootenays, Castlegar, invites inquiries regarding business opportunities. Write: Castlegar Industrial  Commission, 460 Columbia Ave.,  Castlegar, B.C., V1N1G7.       #4  Coast News, Februarys 1985  13.  The ExpOasis banner using a salmon shark idea presented by Danny Richardson will be on display at the  Boat Show from February 2 to 10. -bjb����hipmo  B.C. & Yukon  Experienced person capable of  . managing large hunting and  guiding business. Ideal for couple,  living accommodations and close  to school. Box 4146, Whitehorse,  Yukon. (403) 668-7323. #4  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Auto wreckers business only  Kamloops, three acres, 9,600 sq.  ft. building, mechanical,  autobody, full price $145,000 or  purchase 50% partnership.  Phone: Keith, C/W Realty,  374-3022. #5  Dealers wanted: Government proven engine products. Up to 50%  markup. Minimum $200 investment required. Reply Microlon  ' Inc., 149 Riverside Drive, North  Vancouver. B.C. V7H 1T6  (604)929-7944. #6  It's not too late! Learn Income Tax  preparation, basic or advanced  courses. Write U & R Tax Schools,  1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg,  Manitoba. R3T 2B6. No obligation.  #5  Electrolysis is permanent hair  removal. Support local TAPEBC  member. For information regarding member in your area, write to  TAPEBC, 7141-120th Street.  Delta, V4E2A9. 591-3114.      #5  Rabbits wanted. Will pay 75c per  pound cash for 41/z - 6 lb. white  rabbits. 826-9222, producers required. Contact Rabbit Producers,  Box 760, Aldergrove, B.C. VOX  1A0. #5  Good Life greenhouse 6'3"x7'6".  $495. Write or phone for free  brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders. 7425 Hedley Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. .   #5  Gym and fitness centre. Free  weights and machines, sauna,  whirlpool, suntan bed, lockers,  showers, mirrors, carpets. (Six  year least on building.) Health bar;  supplement sales. Phone  567-3378, Vanderhoof. B.C.    #5  Collector's  plates-250  different,  Sunday best series, Train series.  Free magazine with order, super  prices, save sales tax. Pedden Antiques, Strathroy, R.R. #6, Ontario. N7G 3H7. 112-(519)-  247-3341. #5  Gun bargains-Save up to 40% by  subscribing to "The Gunrunner"  the Canadian monthly newspaper  for buying, selling and trading  modern and antique firearms and  accessories. Subscription: $15 per  year. Gunrunner, Box 565T,  Lethbridge, Alta., T1J 3Z4. Sample copy $1.50. Don't delay-get on  our subscription list today.       #5  Amazing new Dillon MK III gas  welding torch!!! Welds and cuts  aluminum, stainless steel, and  cast iron. The revolutionary new  gas-mixing chamber reduces oxidation, distortion, slag. Use of flux  and fuel consumption is cut  50-70%. A better torch and we  can provie it! Eurotech Enterprises, 7111 Russell Ave., Burnaby, B.C. V5J 4R8. (604)-  433-4111. Dealer inquiries  welcome or request video  demonstration tape. #5  Amazing new Dillon MK III gas  welding torch is now being carried  across Canada by Mac Tools &  Mac Tool service trucks  everywhere. For more information  contact your local Mac Tool dealer.  A better torch & we can prove it.  #5  Pauline Johnson candies can add  extra profit to your existing retail  business. Contact Bruce Barnes  (604)254-9484 or write: 1836 E.  Hastings, Vancouver, V5L1T2. #5  Rabbit information, equipment,  barn blueprints, everything you  need including advice for small or  large rabbitries. Borak Co., 34252  Industrial Way, Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S 4N3. Phone (604)859-6514.  #5  Gardening starts now. Indoor or  greenhouse. Metal halides & HPS.  We have over 20,000 products at  low prices. Send $2 for catalogue.  Retailer inquiries welcome.  Western Water Farms Inc., 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver, V6B  3N9'. (604)682-6636. #7  CKC registered Siberian Husky  puppies, wormed, shots, and  health guaranteed. Also some  adults. Will consider co-  ownership. Box 854, Vanderhoof,  B.C. VOJ 3A0. 567-9033, Rose  Higbie. #5  Qualicum Beach, Vancouver  Island. By owner. Oceanfront  motel. Eight hskpg. units plus  owner's suite. Terms or trades.  $225,000. (604)752-6742, Box  736, Parksville, B.C. VOR 2S0.  #5  Up to date qualified stylist. To take  over full clientele. Grand Forks,  B.C. Call 442-2031 asfter 5 pm.#4  Lucrative four bay auto repair  business in Penticton, B.C. No  pumps. Excellently located, well  equipped. Turn-key operation,  established clientele. Owner selling due to family commitments.  $35,000 OBO. 492-7928.  929-7255. #5  Independence! Profitable video  taping career. VHS/BETA. Affordable Canadian franchise. Training  program included. Contact Information Video, Box 1300, Station  'A', Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 7V8.  Telephone 768-3311. #5  Carseats for children mandatory  March 1st. Start your carseat rental business now. For further information phone "Mom's Buckle-Up  Baby". 853-5692 (Abbotsford).#5  Unbelievable opportunity! Prices  slashed. Okanagan. Six raquetball  courts, two squash courts, 32 seat  lounge. Land, building, equipment. $235,000 cash. Call  769-7515 days, 763-3698 evenings. #5  Earn money, save money! Learn  income tax preparation by correspondence. For free brochure,  no obligation, write U & R Tax  Schools, 1345 Pembina Hwy,  Winnipeg. Manitoba, R3T.1B6.  #6  Singles directory; meet others  through ourunique singles club. A  monthly publication for unattached  adults. Call or write Close Encounters, 837 Hamilton St.. Vancouver, B.C. V6B2R7. 681-6652.  #6  Latest spy techniques. Wiretapping, electronic surveillance, bugging, night vision devices, open any  lock in 7 seconds, read unopened  mail, etc: Fro manual send $10 to:  Data, Box 245. 810 W. Broadway,,  Vancouver, B.C. V5Z4C9.       #5  Ski from your doorstep! On hill five  day packages from: Big White  $147; Red Mountain $130; Selkirk  Snowcats $1,030; 108 x-country  $82. Call toll-free 112-800-  663-9041.     . #6  After Easter walk steps of Jesus  and Paul-Israel, Turkey. Greece.  In golden October explore Korea,  China, Thailand, Japan,  Singapore. Reverend Horricks,  45835 Spadina, Chilliwack, V2P  1T4. Information 112-795-5685.  #5  Scuba diving courses and equipment. New/used, bought/sold.  Four day diving programs including accommodation in Victoria.  Ocean Centere, 468 Burnside  East, Victoria. B.C. V8T 2X2.  886-7528. #5  B.C. arts & crafts, woodcarvers.  Sell your product to world wide  tourists. Require on site  carvers/unique shows. .Contact:  Mr. Capstick, Hell's Gate Airtram,  Box 129, Hope. VOX 1L0.  867-9277. #5  Windsurfing school for sale. Including six complete sailboards,  plus trailer with storage box and  adjustable racks. Good condition.  $4400. Ocean Centre, 468 Bum-  side. Victoria. 386-7528. #5  1978  Columbia log trailer and  highway rigging 75% rubber, new  paint, 8'/2 foot bunks, Eldec  scales, bullboard. Excellent buy at  $15,500. Revelstoke, B.C. (604)  837-2546, (604)837-3953.      #5  Rabbit   information,   equipment,  barn blueprints, everything you  need including advice for small or  large rabbitries. Borak Co., 34252  Industrial Way, Abbotsford, B.C.,  V2S 4N3. Phone (604)859-6514.  #5  Softball/baseball   players   1985  catalogue available now. Contact  MVP Athletic Supplies, the Softball/baseball specialists! 1012  Auckland Street, New  Westminster, B.C., V3M 1K8.  Phone 112(604)525-8833.       #5  "Cross Canada Cookbook". 160  pages of delicious, unique recipes  by Sondra Gotlieb. Special mail  order price, $5. Eltron Books, Box  4083, Station 'A', Victoria, B.C.  V8X 3X4. #5  Prosperous taxi business Vancouver Island. Two cars complete  with licences, radios, meters. 24  hour dispatch service. Please contact G. Blackburn 112-604-468-  7346. #4  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. After 6  p.m. call collect 590-4589. DL.  5674. TFN  B.C. & Yukon  Free catalogue of vitamins, herbs,  health books, natural beauty aids.  Write: Kelowna Health Products,  547 Bernard Ave., Kelowna, B.C.  V1Y6N9. #5  Held wanted: Experienced  machinist for established Grande  Prairie Repair Shop. Excellent long  term employment. Call Grant or  Fred collect (403) 532-2678,  South Pacific Oilfield Service  Limited. #4  Child's Ray needs representatives  & managers selling unique exclusive children's books & games  through home parties. High commissions. No deliveries. Win trip to  Greece. (604)941-7574. Write:  1661 Westminster Ave., Port Co-  quitlam, V3B1E5. #5  Natural and Bulk food store. Excellent plaza location. Crossroads  of the Kootenays. Expansion  possibilities. (604) 365-3933,  365-2915 or 622 - 18th Street,  Castlegar, B.C. V1N2M9.       #4  For sale: 24-hour Answering Service in the heart of Northeast Coal  country. Four year old business,  established clientele. For more information, call (604) 788-3252.  Terms available. *#4  Diet Center is the #1 weight loss  franchise in North America with  1800 locations and more opening  daily. We are seeking successful  people who would like to overcome  a weight problem and own a very  successful and rewarding  business. Call (403) 283-0200 for  information. Minimum investment  $20,000. -   #5  Young  women's  clothing  store  chain for sale in Okanagan Valley.  Owner willing to train, assist.  Stores in Penticton, Vernon. Write:  Bum Wrap, 285 Main St., Penticton, B.C., 493-1617. #4  Florist business, excellent annual  gross. Located in mall. Established  10 years. Phone" 112-485-5451  after 6 p.m. Flower Pot Florist,  7100 Alberni Street, Powell River.  B.C. #4  24   pad   mobile   home   park.  Underground wiring, town water,  sewer. Fully occupied. Long te  tenants. $120,000. Also lots from  $500. to $2500. New Hazelton,  B.C. 842-6054. #4  Get Spicy! Meet a secret new  friend by mail. Penpal club for  adults. For free information, send  stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577.  Qualicum. B.C., VOR 2T0.       #4  Fourth night on us when you stay  at the Blue Boy Motor Hotel.  Rooms from $38. Free airport  shuttle. 321-6611. 725 S.E.  Marine Drive. Vancouver.        #7  Video Movies Save 30%. We sell,  buy & exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608- 149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.     #4  Quality satellite systems - excellent  Maxum-7 receiver, sturdy and accurate 8' dish, commercial quality  Norsat 85 degree LNA and system  accessories only $1,495. A/COM  Satellite, 112-438-8856. #4  Custom fishing rod building supplies. 10Vz' graphite rod blanks,  sale $74.95. Patch's Sports,  20232 Fraser Highway. Langley,  533-2981. Wholesalers to the  public. Mail orders welcome.    #4  1980   Harley-Davidson   FLH  -$6995. 1976 Harley-Davidson  XLH - $3995. 1983 FXRT one year  warranty $9549. California sidecar  $1795. Syd's Cycle Ltd. (604)  364-1366. Trail, B.C. D.L. 5543.  #4  1985 Harley-Davidson's and  Yamahas in stock. For the best  deals in B.C. Phone today (604)  364-1366. Syd's Cycle Ltd. Trail,  B.C. D.L. 5543. #4  1980 White Western-Star. 1979  Peerless 25 ton trailer, super  gravel or logging truck. Low hours  and miles. Excellent condition.  Phone (604) 344-2138. #4  Good Alfalfa Hay in round bales  average 1500 lbs. per bale. Also  available alfalfa dehy pellets. For  information call Rainbow Alfalfa  Farms, Falher, Alta. (403) 837-  2271. #4  Registered Texas longhorns. Bulls,  bred cows, heifers for sale.  Largest private herd in B.C. For  more info. 112-546-8971.  Carterland and Cattle Co., Armstrong, B.C., VOE 1 BO. #4  Three year old ski hill Condo at  Kimberley. Two - three bedrooms,  two baths, fireplace, fully furnished $68,000 or trade property, B.C.  or Alberta. (604) 355-2600 days.  #4  Full time manager Chamber of  Commerce. Co-ordinate tourism,  economic development, manage  office and staff. Salary $20,000 to  $24,000. Resumes to Smithers  District Chamber of Commerce.  Box 2379, Smithers, B.C. VOJ  2N0. #5  Auction School-Western Canada  School' of Auctioneering. Over  1,000 graduates. Courses commence first Monday of April.  August, December. For particulars  write Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC1S0. #5  Planning a trip to Australia/New  Zealand? Now you can call free to  ANZA Travel - the Down-Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned  trip. 112-800-972-6928. #5  WeH established excavating and  logging business, equipment,  shop, etc. Large home, 14 acres,  1000 ft. river front, sub-dividable  (604)992-2256. Write 1700 Milts  Rd.,Quesnel, B.C.V2J3N9. TFN  Get more money for your scrap.  We're buying aluminum, copper,  brass, lead, steel, cast, car  bodies. General Scrap, 452-5865.  Edmonton. 11915-156 Street.  Toll-free 112-800-222-6595.    #6  "Self Divorce for B.C." Why pay  more when it's "uncontested"?  Guar, results saves $100's. Free  info anytime. Ph. Canadian Para  Legal Concern Ltd. (1973) (604)  683-4024. #6  Arthritis, rheumatism, severe  cramps my pains completely gone.  Men do not die, they kill  themselves. For more information  write: Advertiser, P.O. Box 525,  Bancroft, Ontario, KOL1C0.     #5  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a 100 lb,  side of pork order FREE. Bonus'  #2-every order receives 50 lbs.  fancy sausage made from part of  your trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call now  438-5357. #6  Hockey jackets for as low as  $26.60 each. Call us toll-free for  more information. 112-800-  661-6461. Peter Upton Jacket  Works. #8  Land Rover, 60,000 miles, new  tires. Winch pulling, new 21 ft.  Riverboat Hamilton Jet. 120 H.P.  OMC, floatation tanks, trailer, elec.  winch. All in excellent condition.  Open for offers, 459-2271.       #5  Machine toots and sheet metal  fabricating equipment. Large inventory in stock. Modern Tool Ltd.  4008 East 1st., Burnaby, V5C  3W4.291-0447. #5  Union Tractor (P.G.) Associate Co.  Ltd. Used parts division. Complete  used engines for Caterpillars.  Machines recently dismantled in  Prince George. Two D8H, one D7F.  More to follow. Will buy used Cat  equipment. We carry good used  crankshafts, engine blocks,  undercarriages, radiators, hard  bars, steering clutches, cyl.'  heads, con. rods, oil coolers, etc.  All the above items have been  checked. Give us a call today at  561-0101 or Kamloops 374-4484  or toll-free 112-800-292-8340.  #8  Snowmobilers! One of the largest  inventories of new & used  snowmobile parts in B.C. We  wreck machines all makes.  Williams Outdoor Recreation, Box  242, Lac La Hache, B.C. 112-604-  396-7639. #5  Full-time employment available for  C.D.A. in preventative family practise in Williams Lake. To start end  of March. Apply: Box 340, c/o  Tribune, 188 N. 1st Ave., Williams  Lake. B.C. V2G 1Y4. #5  Enjoy unemployment on six week  bus tour of Mexico with 20 people  (ages 20-40 usually) on ultimate  group adventure. Departs Court-  enay and Vancouver February  25th. $415, 338-1384.  #5  Self-ioading Long Log logging  truck for hire. Owner operated.  Hourly or contract. Ph. 674-3268.  #5  1978 Dodge Power Ram one-ton  4x4 tow truck. Duals. Completely  reconditioned. New 12,000 lb.  winch & wrecker, new Michelin  tires and paint. Asking $10,000.  835-4624,835-8632. #5  Hobby Centre including Tandy  Loather dealership in Comox Mall.  Offers to $15,000 for equipment  etc., plus stock at cost. Owner  retiring. (604)339-4568,  339-4033. #5 16.  TW  Coast News, February 4, 1985  .iA.  On salmon treaty  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Nicole Paradon,  Box 1192, Sechelt who correctly located the statue of Neptune on  Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon Bay.  Ray Skelly, New Democrat  MP from Comox/Powell River,  recently urged the Conservative  government to permit parliament to study the proposed  Canada-U.S. Salmon Interception Treaty before the Mulroney  cabinet ratifies the agreement.  Skelly alluded to the fact that  for years the two governments  have been attempting to  negotiate and come to some  agreement on salmon interception policy. A previous attempt  to ratify a treaty was squashed  by the U.S. Senate after  pressure was applied from  Alaska.  "Now that a treaty has tentatively been agreed upon," said  Skelly, "the minister of fisheries  should allow Canadian  legislators the opportunity to  study the proposal and its implications."  "The U.S. Senate has still to  ratify the agreement and  through this process Amercian  legislators will have an opportunity for input," stated Skelly.  "In Canada there is the probability," said Skelly, "that  there will be no opportunity for  Canadians to have input or for  legislators to study the treaty  and its ramifications on the industry. The Tory cabinet may  simply ratify the proposal and  that will be the end if it."  Skelly noted that many people involved in the west coast  fishing industry have grave  reservations about the treaty.  These include:  The term for some provisions  is too short.  Any salmon enhancement efforts on major Canadian rivers  may simply allow the U.S. the  opportunity to intercept larger  Canadian resources in the  future.  If the Canadian government  ratifies this treaty it will then  have abandoned the principle of  ownership of anadromous  species and ratified the principle  of U.S. access to Canadian fish.  Canadian sovereignty over  the management of Canadian  fish stocks has been compromised by placing management  jurisdiction in the hands of a  joint Canada U.S. management  board.  The U.S. refuses to recognize  equitable Canadian rights to  salmon in Canada-Alaska trans-  boundary rivers.  The U.S. Senate may refuse  to ratify this treaty or may demand changes which would be  even more detrimental to the  west coast fishing industry.  The authority of the joint  Canada-U.S. management  board over fisheries management programs may seriously  disrupt traditional fisheries in  Canada.  "These concerns are far too  serious to be ignored," stated  Skelly, "the treaty and its implication to the fishing industry  in Canada must be studied by  parliament."  ���Skelly said, "The Mulroney  government in its undignified  haste to' ratify the West Coast  Intercept Treaty is simply providing the prime minister with  something to give away when he  meets with American president,  Ronald Reagan in Quebec City  on March 19, 1985."  Is your car begging  for a second chance?  Bird count excellent for 198S  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  Our coastal Christmas bird  counts are much dependent on  the weather for success in finding both species and numbers  of birds. This year we had excellent conditions in the morning, but rapidly deteriorating  weather in the afternoon with  light rain and poor visibility.  However, most species are  sighted in the morning, so the  weather probably didn't  significantly affect our totals.  All in all it was an excellent  count with six groups covering  our count circle which stretches  from West Sechelt through  Roberts Creek, Gibsons, and  Langdale to Port Mellon. We  managed to find almost all of  the species one would expect on  the Sunshine Coast in the  winter, with the most surprising  miss being Merlin. Other misses  were both Common Murre and  Pigeon   Guillemot���these   two  Human rights  conference on Friday  There will be a conference on  human rights and the peace of  nations, co-sponsored by the  Canadian Human Rights Foundation and Simon Fraser  University, to take place at the  Hotel Georgia, Vancouver, on  Friday, February 8.  Speakers will be Dr. George  Ignatieff, Chancellor, University   of  Toronto,   and  former  Canadian ambassador to  the  United Nations (UN) who will  speak on the right to life and the  threat of nuclear destruction;  Professor John P. Humphrey,  Faculty of Law, McGill University,   former   director,   UN  secretariat, human rights division and president of the Canadian Human  Rights Foundation, who will speak on the relationship between human rights  and peace; Professor F.Q. Quo,  Department    of   Political  Science, Simon Fraser University, (SFU) addressing the question of breaking down the barriers   to   understanding;   Pro  fessor Charles Bourne, Faculty  of Law, Univeristy of British  Columbia, (UBC) who will talk  on individual rights and the  changing character of international law and new political and  legal structures required to pro-  mote the greater . interdependence of human rights  and peace; Betty Zimmerman,  director of Radio Canada International who will talk on the  role of the information media in  relation to human rights and  peace and Dr. Thomas L.  Perry, Professor of Pharmacology, UBC, and member  of Physicians for Social  Responsibility (B.C. chapter)  who will speak on opportunities  open to Canadians to contribute  to the development of human  rights and peace.  The conference will be structured so as to permit maximum  debate amongst participants.  For more information contact Ms Janice Frye, SFU,  291-4565.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  The theft of nine cases of two  litre bottles was reported on  January 25. The bottles were  stolen from a storage compound located on Henry Road.  Theft totalled $45.  On January 30, a Pratt Road  resident reported that approximately 25 to 30 gallons of gas  had been syphoned from his  dump truck. The theft could  have occurred between January  28 and 30.  Five merchandisable trees,  four large cedars and a large fir,  were reported stolen on January  31 by the owner of the trees, Ian  McKenzie.  Vandalism was reported on  January 25 from Elphinstone  secondary school. The school's  janitor advised police that $200  worth of damages were incurred  when vandals smashed a window on the west side of the  school.  Shortly after midnight on  January 25, police apprehended  an adult female resident of Gibsons as a result of a motor vehicle   accident   report   received  from the School Road area. The  woman was charged with impaired driving as a result of  police attendance; she was also  charged with possession of a  narcotic when a quantity of  marijuana was found in her  purse.  An adult male passenger of  the car driven by the woman  was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital for treatment of injuries. The driver of the other  vehicle involved in the accident  was not injured.  The woman was just driving  out of the Legion's parking lot  when she hit the other car.  SECHELT RCMP  It was a quiet week for the  Sechelt area. Two break-ins  were reported to police on  January 28; the Bathgate store  in Egmont was broken into during the night and groceries and a  quantity of cash were taken.  A residence located on  Redrooffs Road was broken into. Coins, personal papers and a  watch were stolen.  Childhood course  The Sechelt campus of  Capilano College is offering  two courses in working with  young children, starting  February 8.  The first course involves  developing new creative ideas  for young children through art.  Using art helps children gain  an expanded appreciation of the  world around them. Participants in this workshop will  explore art as a means of self-  expression and creative growth  for children.  This course starts Friday,  February 8, at 8 p.m. and then  runs all day Saturday, February  9, 9 to 4 p.m.  The second course is running  March 8 and 9. It focuses on  understanding the behaviour of  young children. Practical  methods for dealing with antisocial behaviour will be  presented. Again the course  starts on the Friday night and  continues on Saturday.  Each course costs $55. Pre-  registration is necessary. More  information is available at  885-9310, Monday to Friday  after 12:30 p.m. at Capilano  College.  species for the second year in a  row.  I have looked most days for  Common Murre this winter,  but have seen none, so it was  not surprising to miss it on  count day. No Screech Owls  were seen, though T.G. searched in Porpoise Bay Provincial  Park before dawn. The Red  Breasted Nuthatch was missed,  but this species is very erratic on  the coast in winter. Last year  they were quite common all  winter long, but this year they  appear to be totally absent,,  none having been seen since Oc- {  tober.  Every year we add new  species to our all-time CBC list.  This year we added five:  Peregrine Falcon, Ring-Billed*  Gull, Jaeger species, Pygmy  Owl and Common Redpoll.  That brings the all time total to  111.  The bird of the count was undoubtedly the Jaeger seen by  Doug Brown and John Hind-  Smith in Howe Sound. The  bird, though not identified  specifically, would almost certainly be a Parasitic. It is  relatiyely common along our  coast in the fall when it harasses  migrating Common Terns, but  is almost unknown in B.C.  waters in the winter. It was watched for about two minutes  chasing gulls.  Pygmy Owl was predictable  this year as they have been fairly  common in the preceeding  weeks. Two were seen, both in  Gibsons. Peregrine and Ring-  Billed Gull were both expected  to b.�� seen eventually on count  day in our area. The common  RedPolls were seen in mixed  flocks with Pine Siskins in the  Howe Sound area. Pine Siskins  were extremely hard to find in  the Sechelt to Roberts Creek  area but were abundant around  Howe Sound.  Our record to date: 1979, 69  species, 4530 individuals,  weather rain, snow, wind; 1980,  70 species, 5075 individuals,  weather heavy rain; 1981, 84  species, 7419 individuals,  weather clear, cold; 1982, 67  species, 5725 individuals,  weather rain, strong winds;  1983 92 species, 11,795 individuals, weather clear, cold;  1984, 88 species, 7668 individuals, weather clear a.m.,  rain p.m.  Remember dues are due. $10  family, $7.50 individual, $5  seniors.  Brian's Auto Body  a Pointing Ltd  Beautiful bodies are our business  Box 605,  Sechelt  885-9844  f  Your Hometown  Computer  Supply Centre  i  i1  ftM  Paper from $10.95, disks from  $2.50, printer ribbons, interface  cards, joy sticks from $14.95.  A great selection of magazines &  books, including the software best  sellers list. Drop in today.!     '  .  NEW!!  DISK DRIVE ALIGNMENT  $35.00  SOFTWARE SALE RACK  i  ss^nsr   T^l  Computer  PSj*.~:.��SP  ^^fe*>:��Si:s��  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WE MATCH REGULAR  LISTED VANCOUVER PRICES  "7& ScM4&��*te &HZ4t


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