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Sunshine Coast News Feb 3, 1986

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 -'-^tw'^'^J*  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6-  One year tease automatic  Gibsons Winter Club hosted their annual Mixed Open Bonspeil last weekend, in which thirty-two rinks  competed, including fourteen front out of town. At press time, Larry Penonzek's local team was curling  against Dauvaras' Richmond team from the A Division championship. In the B and C Division finals,  local teams skippered by Ken Johnson and Ray Giza were competing against two Squamish teams skippered by Schulte and SchutZ. ���Brad Benson photo  Safety and health also concerns  The Ministry of Lands, Parks  and Housing (LPH) has chatrig-  ed its policy relating to the gran-.  ting of licences to prospective  fish farmers, according to LPH  Regional Director Joe Loyer in  conversation with the Coast  News last Friday.  Loyer said that the policy had  been in place for approximately  six weeks, although he was unable to: give a precise date.    .  .He said that anyone vyishing  to establish a fish farm would  be able to apply to LPH arid  receive an automatic one year's  lease on the foreshore: required.  During this time a feasibility  study would be made after  which a permanent licence of  .occupation would have .to:��� be  applied for arid a development  plan submitted.  No deyeloprhent would have  to be undertaken on the site  during the one year 'period,  . althoughit could be, accbrding  to Loyer; the only ..input which  the local regional district would  have would'^tQ-a4y^ the pro-  spective lessee if the upland zoning was compatible with mari-  culture.  There would be no process  for local input until the permanent lease application was received, he said.  imits ferry traffic  i ��<��%���<��������*  Manning levels on the  Horseshoe Bay/Langdale run  and on the Earls Gove/Saltery  Bay run continue to ncause concern for B.C. Ferry workers  employed on those routes Their  concerns are primarily about  the health and safety standards  oh their ships but there is also at  least one acknowledged instance  where the service provided the  public suffered because of inadequate crewing.  In a letter dated September 4,  1985, General Manager George  Baldwin of the B.C. Ferry Corporation achnowledged to J.B.  Murphy, Vice-President, Can-  for Pulp, that more than 20  vehicles had been left behind at  Langdale Terminal while there  was plenty of deck space to accommodate them. Baldwin  wrote:  "The observation by the crew  members that there was plenty  of room on that particular sailing for vehicles is correct. For  the 20-odd vehicles left behind  could well have been accommodated had it not been a situation where the vessel was fully loaded up to her passenger  licence.  "For your information, the  vessel is licensed by the Department of Transport to carry a  certain passenger volume which  cannot be exceeded and on that  particular day the total number  of passengers reached the limit  of the passenger licence at approximately 10 minutes prior to  sailing time and therefore no  further traffic could be  loaded."  What Baldwin did not make  clear in his letter to Murphy is  that the passenger licence limits  the number of passengers according to the size of the crew on  board the vessel during each  sailing.  Lobbying by the B.C. Ferry  Corporation of the' Canadian  Coast Guard, which body issues  the licences in question, has  brought about a multiple licensing situation whereby the number of crew members is  determined by Corporation  estimates of the passengers who  will be on board. When the  Corporation guesses wrong,  members of the public pay the  price either by being left behind,  as in the case of Mr. Murphy,  or in sailing on board vessels inadequately crewed to Canadian  safety standards.  The ferry workers have documented at least three sailings in  1985 which took place with the  ferry running over the Coast  Guard requirements for crew-  passenger ratio.  Union representations to  management on the crewing  , question.have been successful in  improving" the'''situation on-  Routes 1 and 2 to Vancouver  Island but no relief of the situation has been achieved on the  vessels serving both portions of  the Sunshine Coast.  "At the present levels of  manning we don't man a third  of the life raft equipment on  board," one ferry worker told  the Coast News.  Health concerns involve the  inadequate manning of the pan-  try on the Horseshoe  Bay/Langdale run.  "Last summer we just  couldn't keep the kitchen as  Finances allotted  clean as we wanted to. The  ramp  loading  and  unloading-  jrneans ��� that there^ are always  -passengere"d1iJ*b8^rjd^ r*v,antmgf'  service," the Coast News was  told.  It was alleged, also, that the  only way the ferries could leave  safely on time and ready to  serve passengers . was if ferry  workers got'to work a half hour  before start-up to prepare the  ship for departure. This expectation of a half-hour unpaid  work is built into the schedule,  according to our informants.  Of particular; concern is the  Earls Cove/Saltery Bay run  where the back up for cafeteria  is   the   cleaner.   The   regular  cafeteria attendant handles  money and food in contravention of Canada Health rules'.  ��� u/lh"lTog'therjcleaner has also  to double as' fog' lookout,  though riot a trained seaman. In  fact, at one meeting it was suggested that the driver of the  leading semi-trailer could serve  as fog lookout," the Coast  News was told.  According to our informants  the Ferry Corporation is pressing the Coast Guard to grant  them a 'smooth water licence'  for the duration of Expo, initially at least, which would  enable them to effect further  reductions in crew sizes.  Tourism tle-iii with  Aqua West explained  In a decision reached by  several directors of the Sunshine  Coast Tourism Association  (SCTA) at a meeting early in  January, and reported to the  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce, it was agreed  that the association manager,  Anne Langdon, will henceforth  be paid a $2000 per month  salary.  SCTA treasurer Art McGin-  nis told the Coast News that  Langdon was the principal creditor of the SCTA, since she has  not received any salary during  the time she has worked with  the association, although she  was slated to be paid $960 monthly or $12 per hour on a half  time basis.  However Langdon, who is  also an alderman for the Village  of Sechelt, will receive hef  salary, not from the SCTA but  from a $50,000 provincial grant  to Aqua West, a program designed to bring Expo visitors to  the Sunshine Coast and at the  same time promote the aqua-  culture industry. It will culminate with the third annual  aquaculture conference, scheduled for September 3 to 7 and  will also feature such attractions  as U-Catch-'Em pens in Gibsons and Sechelt.  The $50,000 grant which was  received in October is under a  trust agreement and must be used strictly on Aqua West business, according to McGinnis. It  will principally be used to pay  salaries, operating and travelling expenses; for example Odd-  vin Vedo, who is employed by  Aqua West, is in Norway at the  present time, McGinnis said.  McGinnis said that most of  Langdon's time will go towards  Aqua West which is sponsoring  a booth at the Boat Show, to be  operated by tourism association  personnel. Aqua West will also  have a booth at the World  Business Showcase at the Canadian Building which will also be  staffed by the tourism association. This will give the tourism  association a chance to promote  the Sunshine Coast while Aqua  West encourages interest in the  aquaculture industry,  "Anne will be working 35  hours a week for Aqua West (at  $12 an hour) plus volunteering.  30 hours a week to the tourism  association," McGinnis told the  Coast News. "That's pretty  community minded " This is in  addition to Langdon's alder-  manic duties.  There is one employee in the  tourism association office, paid  for under a Canada Works  grant, McGinnis explained, adding that any other income the  tourism association has from  memberships, for example, has  to be held in trust to cover  operating expenses, and not to  pay outstanding local bills,  which, after deducting what is  owed to Langdon and McGinnis, amount to approximately  $3000.  "We can't pay debts with  that income," McGinnis said,  "but we are going to get provincial help to cover our lottery  losses, along with all the other  communities in the province  who were caught in the lottery  crunch."  This help amounts to one  dollar for every two municipal  dollars the association receives.  "We need top professionals  ���to work for us (Aqua West),"  McGinnis added. "We have a  lot of volunteers, and several  professional people working  #iow, including one financial  person in Vancouver."  Aqua West must have corporate sponsorship in order to  qualify for an additional  $100,000 provincial grant and  plans must be completed by  March 31.  "We expect to have a sponsor  in place in the next two weeks,"  McGinnis told the Coast News.  "We had to do real things to  create a feasibility study. We  had to do research and development to create concepts and in-  frastructural feasibility to show  our sponsor."  Other input-would be from  the provincial Ministry of  Agriculture, under whose  jurisdiction aquaculture now  /lies and the federal Department  of Fisheries and Oceans which is  "���'������: the water resource agency.  .-.;.���.. Loyer suggested that the  Coast News write to him to obtain a copy of the new policy  which has not yet been sent to  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD);  The chairman of the SCRD,  Jim Gurney, had heard vague  mention of the ney/ policy at a  January 17 meeting. between  Loyer, Wood Bay residents,  SCRD directors and planners  but no details of the policy had  been outlined by Loyer, Gurney  said..;.."  "This makes the case for proper zoning of the upland all the  stronger," he told the Coast  News . "The idea of giving a  trial period for a site is a good  one but there has to be public  input and due process. This  way, the foreshore could be tied  up totally anywhere that the  upland zoning permits mari-  culture."  SCRD Planner Jim Johnstone said that his department  had not received any copy of  such.a policy change, and that  he, like Gurney, had heard only  a passing reference to it at the  January 17 meeting.  * He agreed with Gurney that  such a policy makes the case for  comprehensive upland zoning  that much stronger and indicated that he would be asking  LPH for a copy of their policy.  " Tn the meantime the needfor  public support in zoning by-law-  amendments is crucial, Gurney  said.  "I hope the people of the  Sunshine Coast can be made  more aware of this," he stated.  "Everyone knows what hap-  penned to the residents at Wood  Bay, but without strong zoning  the same thing could happen to  anyone who lives in a rural area.  "We need public support ;to  get our amendments through,  so that we can have proper zoning in place before the event and  not have to institute by-law  amendments to react to a crisis  situation," Gurney added.    .  Area A .Director Gordon  Wilson, in whose area many  aquaculture sites are located  was unhappy with this development in policy.  "It is extremely regrettable,"  he told the Coast News. "I have  met with many major players  already here and many large  corporate players who are planning to invest here in the future,  and they all say that the fact  that there is a lack of regulations concerns them greatly. V  "When industry asks for regulations it shows there is a real  need for them," he continued;  "Anyone who is prepared to invest millions of dollars in an  area without regulations but  where there may be some in the  future will be far more worried  than if there are clear regulations in place already. Then  they know the rules won't  change in mid-stream."  Loyer. also told the. Coast  News that newspaper advertisements, to which he had referred at the January 17 meeting,  and which he said Scantech had  placed prior to their move into  Wood Bay last July, were actually not necessary and indicated that, in fact, there were  none. /  At the January 17 meeting,  according to Wilson and Wood  B$y resident Mac Richardson  who was present; '4Joy&?-��Uj$;  that he had them on file but was  unable to bring them out of trie  office. He was unable also ib  remember the dates or the  names of the newspapers in  which they appeared but offered to check and let Wilson  know. To date this has not been  done.  Celebration close  for Sechelts  There was jubilation in the Sechelt Indian Band (SIB) offices last Friday afternoon when the news came mat Indian  Affairs Minister David Crombie will be tabling the Sechelt  self-government legislation in the House of Commons, Ottawa, next Wednesday, February 5. -  The bill will receive first reading on Wednesday and second  reading on Thursday the sixth at which time Crombie will  speak to the bill, viewed as a major piece of legislation.  The legislative package in no way abrogates any aboriginal  rights which are in the Canadian Constitution, the SIB  financial advisor, Gordon Anderson, told the Coast News  Chief Stan Dixon was almost too elated to speak, but he  did say that, as soon as the Bill receives second reading, the  groundwork will be laid for a referendum, required by law to  be held thirty days after the reading.  Dixon would have preferred a shorter waiting period, but  he said the SIB will be using the time to continue their work  towards the transitional stage which will take place after the  referendum which he is certain will be favourable.  "We are working on it all the time," he told the Coast  News. "We are having workshops several times a week with  our band members so that they will know what it is all  about."  Provincial mirror legislation will appear before the Cabinet  in Victoria on the same day, Dixon said.  "There'll be a great celebration pretty soon," Dixon promised. "The biggest potlatch we've ever had."  Attendance urged  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce urges all  who are interested in Gibsons' Centennial Year to attend  the council meeting on Tuesday, February 4, to hear council's discussion of the issue.  Bad air in Chatelech  Air quality on the mezzanine  floor at Chatelech Secondary  school is unsatisfactory according to reports from trustees at  last Tuesday's school board  meeting.  Several trustees had visited  the classrooms in question and  had found the air to be stale and  smelly.  Doris Fuller said that doctors  had indicated to her that students were suffering from more  than average the number of  ailments due, they suspected, to  the air in the classrooms.  The problems with the air  arose because the mezzanine  floor is tied in to the system in  use throughout the rest of the  school where it needs, according  to an air systems consultant, its  own separate system. As it is,  the air from the gymnasium  below circulates through the  classrooms, carrying with it the  usual gymnasium smells.  Mary Belle Bulmer wanted to  know why it had taken so long  to rectify the problem, when it  had been known for some time.  "It is imperative that we not  put children into an unhealthy  environment," she urged, and  her sentiments were echoed by  other trustees. ;  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills  said that the problem had been  made worse by one of the tea-'  chers who had turned off the"  fan because of the noise it was'  making.  v>  V. Coast News, February 3,1986  A question  of caring  By the end of the week interviewers were asking the forbidden questions about last week's explosion of the  Challenger shuttle craft.  "Was this a public relations exercise that blew up in  NASA's face?" asked one interviewer of a NASA official,  referring to the presence of the civilian school teacher  aboard the fated craft.  "Is the main purpose of the Challenger program a  military purpose?" asked another "And will.it now continue?"  Before that an almost turgid wave of sentiment swept  over the airwaves from every point of the compass. It is as  though pioneer flyers didn't die when the aircraft was in its  fledgling phase.  Commentator after commentator vied with each other  to look\suitably solemn and tragic. The comparison with  the assassination of John F. Kennedy was made again and  again.. :,  We hold with the sanctity of human life and grieved at  the untimely death of seven brave people as much as  anyone.  A nagging and persistent thought kept recurring, however. Forty thousand children die in this world every day, a  slow ami agonizing wasting away of small bodies and  nasceriinuman spirits. Why is there so much grieving for  the few and so little for the many? Would this world not  be a more truly caring place if some of those billions of  dollars.we fling into the skies went to feed starving  children?  Are ||e a caring people or a people who want to be seen  to be caring? Are we unable to visualize the tragedy of untimely death unless it comes to us on our television  screens?  These are questions to be pondered.  Conflict  As regional alternate Dick Derby started in January getting $25 for every meeting he attended. This comes after  years of not getting paid and untold hundreds of hours of  community service.  The main conflict around here is between common  decencyjand mindless malice.  5 YEARS AGO  The nascent meeting of the newly formed  Aquaculture Association of B.C. was held on January 31  at St. Vincent's Bay.  Mayor Goddard tells the Coast News that her and her  council's position on the land freeze imposed by the  zoning of the Agricultural Land Reserve is that it will  impede^grdwth and development within the Village of  Gibsons'* boundaries. ^ ''/':-     V *  Confirmation has been given that 3.7 acres have been  dedicated to become the Daniel Point Waterfront Park  (after Daniel Pender) by the developers of the 160 acre  sub-divjejfan in Lees Bay.  10 YEARS AGO  .   Gibsons and Sechelt councils oppose rate increases  from thejB.C. Ferry Company and the elimination of the  commuter passes.  If all the hurdles can be cleared, Gibsons Kinsmen  Club may start construction on a $600,000 swimming  pool project this summer.  ^ 20 YEARS AGO  Tonylprgrave, MLA for Mackenzie, envisions a new  locatiorFfor Highway 101 that avoids schools and  communities, with feeder routes into the new highway.  The   Sunshine   Coast   RDA   groups   area   Water  Committee will send representatives to Victoria for the  purpose of establishing a method of procedure to  further the area effort to organize a Water Board.  30 YEARS AGO  This letter was received by the Coast News thirty  years ago.  "Editor:  We, the teenagers of the Coast, are asking for help.  We are asking the people to help us put over our ideas.  To put it short, there is nothing for us to do.  ...We are only asking for things to do. If we had a  recreation centre or perhaps a roller rink or something  of this sort we would be fully satisfied. Something like  this would provide us with something to do and make  good clean fun.  We are the coming generation, we want to work  togetheiffo make our communities fun to live in.  We are asking the adults for help as we cannot do  these things alone."  40 YEARS AGO  Wednesday morning, off the Entrance Island  lighthouse, distress signals brought quick action and  rescue to Miss Ethel Clarkson and Mrs. Joyce Glennie,  both of Gibsons, who were on their way to Nanaimo in  their small craft..  High winds and seas threatened to capsize the boat.  The women were in serious trouble and at the mercy of  the storm when rescuers arrived.  A movement to incorporate three communities,  Grantham's, Soames Point and Hopkins Landing as an  incorporated Village will be discussed at a meeting in  Grantham's Hall tonight.  When ultra-marathoner Al  Howie of Victoria won the Fifth  Annual Sri Chinmoy 24-hour  Endurance Run in Ottawa Jn  May last year it perhaps rated as  no great surprise. Howie has  won the event every year since  its inception.  The wiry and flambuoyant  Scot, noted for his junk food  habits and penchant for drinking beer while running was a  Jittle disappointed in his showing". In the 24-hour endurance  run he covered only 138 miles  arid 1700 yards. His best  distance is over 150 miles in that  time span and the world record,  which he covets, is in excess of  170 miles.  Less than two months after  the event, however, Howie was  diagnosed by Dr. Charles Ball  of Ottawa as having a malignant brain tumour and ordered  into Ottawa General Hospital as  soon as possible for further tests  and the runner was involved in a  race of another kind - a race for  life.  Al Howie's most astonishing  saga began on March 1, 1985,  when he set out from his home  in Victoria to run the length of  Vancouver Island thence by  ferry from Port Hardy to Prince  Rupert and from there, covering his customary 50 miles a day  across Canada to Newfoundland via the Yellowhead Pass.  Such feats seem routine to Al  Howie. He has in the past  thought nothing of running 50  miles a day from Winnipeg to  Toronto, for example, to compete in a marathon or ultra-  marathon upon arrival.  Last year his cross-Canada  run was to be in support of the  peace movement and to publicize the need for famine relief  in Africa. Sponsorship promised by the Islands '86 organization on Vancouver Island  dried up when that group ran  into financial difficulties but the  intrepid Scot set off without  sponsor on his self-imposed  odyssey.  He   reached   Winnipeg   in  May, approximately the half  way point and exactly on schedule. His plans called for a bus  trip to Ottawa to defend his  hold on the Sri Chinmoy Endurance Run and then he lucked  out and got a free Via Rail ride  back to Winnipeg to pick up  where he had left off.  Howie had been accustomed  to being sick virtually every  morning for almost two years  _but  he  put it down  to  the  7amount of bpr.-he;Consunjed,;at  .least a dozen beer a day during  "His run across Canada and frequently more if there was a party He could get to during his  stop for the night.  It was leaving Algonquin  Park on the run between Hunt-  sville and Whitney, Ontario,  that he first noticed the lump  behind his right ear.  "Ironically," says Howie,  ' "the place where I stayed in  Huntsville belonged to a man  named McGregor. His first wife  had died of cancer and his second was just going in to have  all the tests. It looked like she  had it too."  During the week it took  Howie to cover the distance between Whitney and Ottawa the  lump behind his right ear grew  rapidly. Other symptoms began  to manifest themselves. He had  trouble sleeping for more than  an hour at a time, waking up  with vivid and unpleasant  dreams; there were spells of dizziness and seeing double; sometimes he heard the sound of  bells ringing where no bells  were. The mornings were the  worst; in addition to his customary vomiting be began to  experience severe headaches  every morning. He kept telling  himself it couldn't be what he  feared it was. .,,  He reached Ottawa on the  16th of July and rested from his  journey.  Typically, resting for Howie  meant competing in a run. On  July 20-21 he entered and won  another 24-hour endurance run  at Chenneville, Quebec. He experienced more difficulty than  he had ever known however and  covered 'only' 116 miles. Running second to Howie in this  event was an intense Vietnam  veteran called Ken Heather-  ington who was to be the source  of great comfort in the terrible  days ahead.  Back in Ottawa after the  Chenneville run the symptoms  persisted and grew worse.  "The sleeplessness was the  worst part. I'd wake up after an  :hour's; sleep in the-middle of  another nightmare," recalls  Howie, "only to discover that  reality was worse than the  nightmare."  Finally, on July 23, he went  to see Dr. Ball and had his worst  suspicions confirmed.        "-'~  "After the visit to Dr. Ball I  was in a terrible fog," says  Howie. "I didn't want to goih-  to hospital. I delivered a letter  from Premier Pawley of Manitoba to Ed Broadbent of the  NDP and then, for want of a  better idea, I decided to keep  running and set out for Montreal."  The malignancy was gaining  on hirn; however,- and1'by "the  time : he reached Montreal  Howie 'realized that his cross-  Canada run was over. Now he  was involved in another kind of  contest.  To be continued  In Loving Memory of Someone Who Cared  Mrs. Margie August  February 26, 1917 - January 4, 1986  "She Cared"  Whatever you did  or whatever you said, she listened  carefully.  When you said it right and  When you did well;  She was happy for you, she smiled  She cared.  She cared for you and she cared for me  and she worried about Sechelt.  She was a silent leader of the Sechelt People.  She had compassion.  She had patience, she would always say,  "Don't get angry, just wait, things will  get better."'  She cared.  She showed her support  When the right decisions were made.  She apologized and asked forgiveness  When she couldn V attend important functions.  She was and will be loved and remembered forever, .;���  Because she loved her family, her friends, her Sechelt.  She respected everyone.  Margie August cared for us.  Chief Stan Dixon  I  !  !  1  i  r  -*j��  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  JohnBuinstde M.M.Vnughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dlanne Evans  ADVERTISING .  J. Fred Duncan  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine 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.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. 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.  V.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Diahne  Evans  Are fish farms and tourism compatible?  by Dianne Evans  Nothing illustrates better the  need for a co-ordinated approach to development on the  Sunshine Coast than the situation with Aqua West and the  Sunshine Coast Tourism Association.  Here we have an association  dedicated, in their own words,  to the promotion of tourism on  the Coast sharing the office  with, and doing the work for, a  project which promotes the  growth of the local aquaculture  industry.  That Aqua West will bring  several hundreds of people to  the Coast in September for the  third aquaculture conference,  although they are planning to  put them up on a cruise ship  rather than in local hotels, is admirable. That tourists will be  encouraged to spend some time  and money here to view the  local fish farms is commendable. <;'  But we find it difficult to  reconcile the wholesale approach to aquaculture with a  concerted effort towards the  development of a viable and  thriving tourist industry.  This is especially true in light  1  of the newest policy changes  from Lands, Parks and Housing mentioned elsewhere in  these pages which will allow  aquaculture developers the opportunity to tie up the foreshore  for twelve months, without the  benefit of public input or local  governmental comment before  application is made for a permanent lease.  Already we are hearing  stories from local fishermen  who are finding a preponderance of dog-fish around fish  farm locations, we are already  seeing dozens of applications  come before the regional board  for vast tracts of foreshore land;,  and we are also faced with the  problem of antibiotics in the  water, this from the occasional  necessary applications of these  drugs in the fish feed. !  We are also faced with a con;  certed attack upon the regional  board and its demands for mor$  input and better regulations,  governing aquaculture and the  use of the foreshore. This attack  comes primarily from those in-^i  volved in the tourism associa-!  tion and with Aqua West.    .-->!  We   cover   every   regional  board   meeting   and   talk   at  Please turn to page 15  V  ��� ���-���-���- ���- tr*  ��������������������� -J* v--.^^ ��-^>.'  Ink  MJwHX   <v' '���* '*���       /j  E3K.   ���MSB'��� , .<���     X    'sS<��.'..  ftlld abuse down tlirowgfe the ages  **  ���4  ���4  fC; Editor:  giZ-.. .When I read Ann Cook's col-  ��.,;umn in the January 20 Coast  k;Neivs, .1 was impressed with the  following:   "We   know   that  those who abuse children have  I .been abused themselves. The cy-  t   cle must be broken if we are to  ^;haye a healthy society..."  -' ".When I think of abuse, a  gjraphic picture formulates in  $::'my mind, depicting centuries  |,.land centuries of abuse.  I 7 1 ponder now upon the cus-  * ;toms of the ancient empires... .  f ^Babylon, Greece, Rome, Britain  ?f (around the time of the Druids  r. arid onwards in history), China,  �� etc. ���   .;  J- '. Are you aware of the fact  �� that girls were were consecrated  ! at birth to different gods and ������  goddesses, their chief aim in life  I jt<r become temple prostitutes?,  ?.     Are you aware of the fact  that as 'just due' of the conquering hordes young girls and  boys as well as young women  "and men were taken as a spoil  of war and were in fact, 'spoiled' as to their virtue...it was  .���. customary.  ��� I "���. The children of poorer classes  Jr at the time of the Druids were  �� especially subject to the whims  �� and fancies of those in stations  �� above theirs, and this practice  ����� carried on for centuries. And it  *' has not been that long ago, in  v terms of history, that China  titself gave up the practice of  ^selling girl-children into prostitution at birth.  And then we move forward  in history to a very lengthy time  period of abuse, which involved  not only children but whole  families...and this time period  concerned those centuries during which the Negro race was  exploited - (abused)   in   every  manner thinkable.  ;;;, Among the Negro slaves, in  times  past,   one  would  find  -slaves who had been beaten, as  -it-were, into submission. As we  also  know,  it  was  common  practice for plantation owners  . and other owners of slaves 'to  .;whet their sexual appetites' on  Jyoung girls and boys as well as  those of any particular age. In  .fact, age had no bearing...as  JjsiegroesjrCh^,-absolutely ��� jno  rights, whatsoever back; then.  Even after slavery had been  abolished,   it   took   several  < decades for the Caucasian race  to cease exploiting the black  , race...and in some parts of the  ��. United States, almost a century  r: had elapsed before blacks began  5 having   the   same   rights   as  *; others.  ��    From here we move on to the  �� twentieth   century   and   into  &���  p.  Hitler's regime. People do not  like to discuss the atrocities  committed at the different concentration camps...but we do  know that young attractive girls  were taken as prostitutes for the  officers; othershadla fancy for  young boys and no doubt the  Jewish race provided a selection  of young attractive boys.  We also know that numerous  other atrocities were performed  as for example, sterilization  techniques, as well as other procedures during which boys and  girls and adults were used as  guinea pigs.  Let us quote again your statement, "We know that those  who abuse children have been  abused themselves. The cycle  must be broken if we are to  have a healthy society..."  One must be very careful  when making blanket  statements as the above quotation so as to not turn repression  inwards and in so doing cause  violated people more mental  agony if they happen to interpret the statement as 'first they  have been violated; and now  they have automatically become  part of the cycle...now they are r.  in danger of contamiriating v  society.'  I wonder what would be happening in the United States right .  now if all the descendants of the  Negro slaves were constantly  being reminded of their exploited   ancestors   by   being  related to as potential slaves?  I wonder how many of us can  trace back our ancestry and to  our amazement, find that we  have relatives who owned a  plantation (or at least a couple  of slaves) who were abusing (exploiting) those slaves; or  perhaps, our ancestors belonged  to the nobility in England who  thought that it was their,due to  force themselves upon one of  their servants, as after all,  he/she was only a servant!  So I ask you, where does the  cycle begin? And where does it  really end? ".  Concerned about abuse,  also...  Name withheld by request  I  ' j*tt?".  Coast News, February 3,1986  ELECTION ALERT!,*iB���B9!tt8  Sechelt & Pender  EW DEMOCRATS  MEETING: Sunday, Feb. 16  2 p.m.   Greene Court Hali, Sechelt  HEAR DON LOCKSTEAD, MLA  I  i  9  J  ELFHINSTONE  ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION  Wed., Feb. 12    7s30 p.m.  Cedar Grove School  ���       Annual general meeting & elections  DOOR PRIZES :  Why not French after school?  Editor:  I would like to suggest to  parents or other interested parties who are suggesting French  Immersion classes, why not just  organize French classes after the  regular school hours?  Yes, I do believe young people learn things-quickly at a  young age, but why not Chinese  Immersion classes or any other  language? In Vancouver for instance, I feel Chinese would be  more useful than French.  A lot of youngsters do not  like the idea of school or find it  difficult in their native language  (even with their parents' help)  so why make it harder for them  by exposing them to new  courses in a new language. *���;.������  Another thought, should the  immersion classes have to stop  after a year or so (children finding it too difficult or families  moving away) the children then  have lost a year or more of the  normal schooling.      v  I myself was born in Montreal and graduated from high  school. A lot of my friends were  French speaking and we were  taught French from grade three  on.  Since coming to B.C. I have  not found it necessary to use  French. I strongly feel that if  you want your youngster to  . learn another language they  should take extra lessons like  any other after school activity.  The people of Quebec might  be saying this should be a bilingual country but when you  visit in Quebec you don't see  English signs, so where is bil-  ingualism to begin? I've been  there.  H. Wright  Well being for well-to-do  Editor:  There seems to have been a  drastic shift in the priorities of  the "New Age" movement.  At one time we were encouraged to be loving, ecologically conscious, politically and  socially aware. Now, however,  if the "advertisement" by the  Secret Cove Well Being Centre  in the latest continuing education pamphlet is any indication,  "enlightenment" is destined to  be reserved for those capable of  dishing out fees of up to $585  for one program.  i . iWe'.trealise -that :the^ practi-  ��� doners of these healing arts are  genuinely devoted to improving  the-human condition. But the  inflated monetary value attached to their physical and spiritual  well-being is gauged by personal  economic prosperity. Thus, we  are once again enmeshed in the  seductive snares of materialism.  There can be no question of  the "holistic" benefits accruing  to such seminars; perhaps there  will be a "trickle down" effect  and the abundance of well-  being experienced at these exclusive gatherings will gradually  permeate the "lower classes". I  believe that this is a prevalent  economic philosophy as well.  The real insult consists in this  centre taking advantage of our  local continuing education  brochure to advertise their programs.  Laurel Sukkau  Anne Miles  Public Notice  CLIFF GILKER PARK  Various suggestions have been made over  the years to expand the golf course in Roberts  Creek. The Sunshine Coast Regional District  wishes to make it clear that while discussing  these proposals, it is the primary intent of the  Regional Board to preserve the integrity of Cliff  Gjlker Park, and that any proposed changes to  the Park with regard to expansion of the golf  course must be done through public hearing.  Further inquires about Cliff Gilker Park can  be made to the Regional District office in  Sechelt.  L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Box 800  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  885-2261  Expo admissions  Editor:  About those admission  tickets to Expo 86 with special  rates for the disabled (handicapped), which the Sunshine  Association for the Handicapped is processing as a communi-  '��� ty's^ryiee,' 'priced'ifrdm January  7 to May 1 are: $64.50 season  ticket; $18.45 three day ticket;  and $18.00 one day ticket.  Still a good deal, especially  considering that where an attendant is required he/she gets in  free.  Aside from the lower prices  and the attendant concession  these tickets are the same as  anyone else's. They include entrance to more than 80 pavil  ions, all displays including the  Ramses II exhibit, demonstrations, and most on-site entertainment, unlimited use of the  monorail, cable skyways, intra-  ' site ferries, etc.  rthey Bo hot include World  \ ''Festival, events;, certain "name"  "concerts, aridamusement rides.  ' ' If interested in obtaining a  ticket call me at 886-2935.  s Jack White  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  Radio Shack  Qlb��on��  until noon Saturday  Serving the  Gibsons area  KOHUCH APPLIANCE REPAIRS  The Appliance "SPECIALISTS"  WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS OF  ;;   '���'Major Appliances;   ���Small Appliances,  -v.-a<Vfv? Hot VteterlJankSvv .^JCbmmercial Retrjgeration  ��� Vacuum Gleaners    ��� Microwave Ovens  .'>.<.-.'And many other commerciafihousehold appliances  "WE CARE" about your appliances  Don't forget, our RATE STRUCTURE t* mt  SAME Iff the ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK 8:30 a.m.- 5 p.m.  Across from McLeod's      QOC  nOil7 Emergency Res. No.  Cowrie St., Sechelt OOD'JOH I        865-5253 or 885-2340J  Liability squeeze hits pool  g Editor:  K The SCRD decision to cancel  ��all liability insurance as of  ^January, has prompted me to  ^request that I use your paper as  t& communique to the public.  ��; I can readily see the amounts  f'being charged by the insurance  companies are exorbitant and  unacceptable. On the other  hand, as a swimming pool  operator I feel I cannot justify  to my staff and the Aquatic  Society the hazards of keeping  the pool open without proper  coverage for accident and in  jury.  As we do not want to close  the only recreation facility in  Area A, I must take certain  steps to protect the employees  and the people who operate it.  We do now have minimum  private staff insurance, but  would like to advise the public  that they use the facility at their  own risk. All persons enrolled  in swim and fitness classes will  be asked to sign a release form.  The staff will continue to  maintain a clean, safe, and  friendly centre for you and your  family to enjoy. However, we  do ask all patrons to take  responsibility for their actions  and the actions of their  children.  Robi Petraschuk  Aquatic Director  Thanks  Editor:  The   St.   Mary's   Hospital  Auxiliary has recently donated  very generously to St. Mary's  Hospital. This donation will be  used for patient care needs,  helping to keep our hospital one  of  the   best   equipped   small  hospitals in British Columbia.  On   behalf  of  the   Sunshine  Coast community, thank you  for your caring and hard work!  Dr. Beverly Pace  Chief of Staff  St. Mary's Hospital  SKODA  GLS  5-Speed  They're here  SPRING JEANS  from ANGELS WING  ��� Pastels ��� Bleaches ��� Figured   ��� Flowered & Patterns   *  A SPECIAL THIS WEEK $*? Q99  Flora! CapH with ankle zips mm Ij Reg. $39.98  ..j  ti i  ii  ill  uiririTmT iinnirmi  in  <jsm$& &* Sech*lt  1 i,iX'.'.-l>.WW.���}.'.K  Cl  %0R WLUE^  First in rallies-  and first in value.  Take a tough European sedan with steel-belted radials, rack-and  pinion steering, front and rear spoilers, full instrumentation, quartz  halogen lights, electronic ignition and a snappy five-speed  transmission���and you've got a real contender on the rally circuit.  Add head rests all around, fully adjustable buckets, intermittent  wipers and an exciting new interior, and you've got a car that's fun  (and comfortable) to drive, too.  Unbelievably, this unbeatable combination'is all yours in the  1986 Skoda GLS 5-Speed. It cleans up at rallies, and at $6198* it  really is first in value!  ORDER YOUR NEW SKODA TODAY!  Skoda 1985 Rally Results:  ��1st-National Slalom Championships, Halifax  ��� 1st-B.C. Salari Rally  ��� 1st-Greek 'Acropolis Rally'-Group B  (13th Overall)  ��� Placed in Top 4-Alcan 5000  Enduro Rally, B.C.  ���Freight, taxes and P0I extra  M  SK00KUM  SERVICES ALL MAKES  Never Wash or Vacuum your car again.   Call 886-3433  I  Skookum Auto  Comer Hwy 101 & Seamount Way, Gibsons  SALES  SERVICE  Dealer 7381  sioinf  EST. 133': 4.  Coast News, Februarys, 1986  approach on  Crawford Killian, Province columnist, spoke to an interested audience at Chatelech on.Super Bowl Sunday, about the sad state of  education in B.C. ���John Gleeson photo  On education  A two-pronged approach to  the problem of child abuse  within School District 46 has  been pursued by the treatment  team according to a report from  team director Stephanie Crane  at last Tuesday's school board  meeting. ;  Meeting the needs of the victims and their families was one  concern and the other is the ongoing need to develop awareness among children and the  community at large on the problem of abuse.  The immediate needs of victims and their families were  met, said Crane, and Drew  .McKee, special counsellor, is-  still available for on-going  needs, as is other team member  Mary Belle Buhner from the  Mental Health office. Crane  said that no discernible needs of  any children within the district  were not being met at the present time.  Workshops were held last  August for professionals such  as educators, MHR personnel,  RCMP and Public Health personnel and these workshops  were most useful and positive,  Crane added.  The Child Abuse Research-  Education (CARE) program for  kindergarten to Grade 3 is being  implemented throughout the  district said Crane as is the  Tracy program, or Feeling Yes,  Feeling No, as it is known. This  program is for Grades 4 to 7.  The primary level of prevention will hopefully mean that  those children are never abused,  while the intermediate program  is for those who have been  abused, to identify them and to  help them.  There are many anxieties involved in dealing with abuse in a  community such as ours, Crane  explained.  ��� 'It is difficult in a small community when you're working  and living with friends you may  have to recognise as abusers,"  she said: "That's hard to deal  with. Teachers need to have  support to handle the anxieties  that may come from dealing  with disclosures."  The strong awareness and  prevention program is something which must continue,  Crane said, adding that a coordinated approach between  various agencies involved in the  treatment of abuse is very much  needed.  "As a team we worked well  and I feel good about what we  have accomplished," she told  the meeting. "Now we have the  vehicle to improve and to keep  going. We must keep the coordination going and we must  recognise the gaps in treatment  that exist.  "The earlier the abuse is iden  tified, the more positive it is in  terms of the children and their  parents' lives," she added.  McKee also spoke to the  meeting, indicating that  teachers will be undergoing  training within the next few  weeks in preparation for the implementation of the CARE program. He also commended the  school at Halfmoon Bay for  their very strong parent participation in the abuse work  shops and their support of^ph-  going programs. 7::'Z��t  Speaking as a member of the  treatment team, Bulmer said  that she too felt good about ���tne  work that had been done.'But  stressed the fact that itis fiot^yet  over for the victims and'thfeir  famijies. ��� " ;'' ��� ��^2  "There is an apparent need  for treatment personnel in .^ju-  community," she told^tge  board. -/".V. ':/���-���:'���;��?  4'^'^-4-*  GIBSONS LANDING TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation -  Small Business Accounting , -  Corporation & Proprietorship        ���-;  Hours:  Tues. to Sat. 10:30 - 5:00  We will pick-up & deliver  886-8229  Located in "The Doll's House"  (Beside Variety Foods  . Past Ken's Lucky Dollar)  [  ian slams government  At the moment the provincial  government is trying to damp  down education as a potential  election issue, according to columnist Crawford Killian. He  says that unless the public  remembers the education record  of the past several years, the  h  1 Vi  1  Get your  Autoplan  from the  Experts  SuMCWWt  (  !  r  \  I  1  !  |  i  & Complete ICBC services  I  ��4 Year-round specialists in  |  Auto insurance.  i  Ef Expert advice on exact  j!  policy requirements.  "Ef Plates, decals,  I       documents.  1  Gf New car registrations  1  & Ownership transfers.  1  5tf Convenient location.  & Ample parking.  [^ Open Monday through  Saturday  AN AUTOPLAN REMINDER  An incorrect rate classification can  invalidate   your   Autoplan   in  surance. If you drive to or from  work or school, your vehicle must  be insured in rate class 002 (not  1  001 - pleasure only). Be sure your  vehicle  is   rated   in   the   right  classification for its use.  Socreds will win the next election and then start bashing  education all over again.  About 25 people turned out  at Chatelech Secondary on the  Sunday afternoon of the Super  Bowl to hear Killian speak and  to ask questions about education^ in the province.  "People have short .riemo-  ries," Killian said. "A little bit  happens, which outrages you,  then you get used to it very  quickly. The firing of the Vancouver and Cowichan School  Boards was a nine-day  wonder."  It was going back to the files  "to remferriber, he said, and.see-'  '�� ing together in detail the record  ���'k of cutbacks and indifference,  which "led to him documenting  the material in his book, School  Wars, published last fall.  Killian traces the problem to  a division which he says emerged about 10 years ago between  the majority, who were inclined ���  , toward a more democratic educational system, and the  schismatics who opposed them.  He describes the 'schismatics'  as a powerful minority who pretend to be an elite but in so doing have cut themselves off  from large and general segments  of the population. Along these  lines, they had "lost belief in ���  pouring more money into the  rathole of public education."  To them, says Killian, it was  a waste of money. Sending their  own children to private schools, "i  "Why should they pour more  money into an institution which  will produce their political  enemies?"  The   recession   fueled   the;  schimsatics with energy and occasion  to  attack  government;  spending and  social  services;  teachers   and   social   workers-  received   direct   and   frequent  discreditings.  , It was those least affected by)  the recessions who provided'this ;'<  incentivefor attack on B.C^i  Schools.    X:''1 .,'"' ^  "On the other hand, those  most affected - people at the  other end of the social scale *  -have been doing the least amount of complaining and still  seem to have some faith in the  system."  Killian told the Sechelt audience, "Now we are going  through a period of sinking expectations. Educators, instead  of working toward improving  the system, are now cowed and  intimidated and scared for their  jobs." While the public, might  easily  forget  the changes  in  education, people in the profession do not.  "There is a Chinese saying  that you kill the chicken to scare  the monkey. The firings of the  two school boards certainly  sobered up trustees in other  districts. And this could be a  long-term scar on the B.C.  political system."  During a question period  which followed, Bill Forst, who  is president of the Sunshine  Coast Teachers' Association,  told the group that the district  has lost about 10 to 15 teachers  in the last three years.  "The result has been the loss  of specialists - music, art and  cultural activities our Social  Credit friends might call frills."  Forst also talked about the  decision to transfer Bowen  Island from this district to West  Vancouver: "It was never made  clear, that the Bowen Island  community wanted it. It was  Heinrich's decision, probably  made while drinking his morning coffee. He has turned down  requests from several special interest groups for a referendum.  We find out that a number of  cabinet ministers have property  on Bowen, so it seems like..."  "Surely you can't mean conflict of interest?" Killian asked.  HOW TO TUTOR ENGLISH  A SEMINAR, including video tapes, is available for  anyone interested in learning how to tutor  ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE (This is a  repeat of the January 18 workshop).  FRIDAY, FEB. 7  9:30 a.m. to Noon  District Resource Centre, Continuing Education  classroom  ;       FREE: pre-register at 886-8841 NOW  V.  caoilano newingibsons  cxJlege  it's a telecourse  called'  lit  'STARTING A BUSINESS'  A full credit business management  course, taught on television, will be  |STARTING WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12  on KNOWLEDGE Network (Ch. 3). If  you're thinning about starting a  business, this could be your first step.  Register now at your local  Capilano College office.   Call 885-9310  Gibsons wrestles with finances  Gibsons Council met as the  finance committe early last  week at an unannounced meeting. The minutes show thai  council is again favouring a  reduced, $100,000 Phase Two in  the downtown revitalization.  The development of a lower  town parking lot on municipally  owned land across from the  tourist booth, a walkway over  the northern breakwater and  numerous beach improvements  will probably be the items cut  from the next phase of the project;  After a report from the town  clerk suggesting that loan rates  might be prohibitive to taxpayers in the benefitting area,  council had seemed keen on a  reduction. But the original  $250,000 figure came up again  at a later meeting when Alderman Norm Peterson said he did  not think the larger sum would  make an impact in added taxes.  He asked the clerk to compile a  breakdown   of   projected   individual increases due to the  : loan. "'/"."���'  The figures were brought to  last week's finance meeting and  Peterson told the Coast News  that they indicated a larger tax  increase than he had supposed  and said that he now thought a  reduced Phase Two would be  wiser.  The figures were, not made  available by the town office  when the Coast News requested  them.  At the same meeting the committee voted that water user  rates be raised by 45 cents per  month for domestic unmetered  service, with a nine per cent increase for metered service, and  that the sewer parcel tax and  sewer user rates in the town be  each raised by eight per cent.  , And the Gibsons Swimming  Pool may be shut down for  weeks, months or altogether  because of its recurring deficit,  according to clerk-treasurer  Lorraine Goddard. Council has  asked her to prepare a summary  of savings under all of these options.  ����*!  *e*��c  50off Cushion  Floor  ROLL ENDS  for Kitchen or Bathroom  VANCOUVER PRICES from '7.95 to $15.95  on beautiful floor coverings for your home!!!-  Make'your selection from MORE THAN 20 Rolls of Carpet  GOOD LOOKS THAT WILL FIT YOUR BUDGET  DeVries Floor & Window Coverings  709, Hwy. 101, Gibsons    886-7112  StlKCMdt  Aojmm  m.  886-2000  P.O. BOX 1820  SUNNYCREST MALL  GIBSONS, B.C.  V0N1V0 wwffw  ������r-..V--.^..  Coast News, February 3,1986  There is always plenty of wood on the beach at Roberts Creek and if local wood processors had their way  some of it would end up in the local saw mills according to speakers at a recent forestry conference.  �� ��� Dianrie Evans photo  Roberts  Creek  Sad loss of Dr. Perry  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  SAD LOSS  ������; The passing of Dr. Pat Perry  Was a great loss to the com-  niunity as well as his family and  friends. He was very generous  and devoted a lot of time and  energy to helping with many  Causes and projects.  *��� His veterinary training was,  of course, valuable to the SPCA  but he also helped the firemen  build the addition to the  Roberts Creek Firehall a couple  of years ago. He helped with the  bingo at the Legion and  sometimes at the Community  FJall. And when Roberts Creek  Elementary was without a gym  while waiting for the new one to  be built he let the school use his  gym for physical education and  sports.  ��; Those are just some of Pat's  Contributions and there are pro-  bably^pthers of which I am not  awate. t do know that he seemed to give a lot to life and other  people and it is to be hoped that  he received some measure of the  happiness and satisfaction he  deserved in return for his service  to the community.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The February meeting of the  .Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  be held on Monday, February  10, at 10:30 a.m. in the Legion  Hall., Please note the change in  -time,, one half earlier, to allow  time for a friendly chat over a  cup of coffee.  If any Roberts Creek lady is  looking for interesting, absorbing, and worthwhile volunteer  work, come along next Monday  morning. You may be surprised  to hear of the activities that the  Auxiliary members enjoy doing  with their friends for our  hospital.  VOLLEYBALL FULL  Thursday night volleyball no  longer has any openings but if  you want to leave your name  for future reference phone Pat  or Jeanie at 886-3973.  VALENTINE IDEAS  Coming up with an idea to  dress  up  for  the  Valentine's  Dance at the Roberts Creek  Legion is proving more difficult  than expected. There are many  famous couples in history and  literature but it's hard to decide  on one that's fun, easy, and  recognizable (plus something  you can talk your husband into  wearing.)  But don't let that discourage  you if you have a good idea.  This is your Chance to indulge  your romantic inclinations. And  dressing up is fun because you  can be and act like somebody  else.  The dance is Friday, February 14 at the Roberts Creek  Legion with music by Slim and  The Pickups. You don't have to  dress up but it'll be more fun if  there ' are lots of people in  costume. Members and bona  fide guests only.  TIGER'S YEAR  Be sure to wish your friends  "gung hay fat choy" for  Chinese New Year's this  weekend. It's the year of the  Tiger, special to those who will  be 36 (or any other multiple of  12) this year.  Area C Soundings  ������'.���Oo  r/  time for tots  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  LIBRARY HAPPENINGS  '{The Wilson Creek Library  will hold Story Hour, February  7^ 10:30 a.m. to 12 noon. For  those of you who have not participated in this, read on.  * Mom, bring your pre-schooler, to the hall on Davis Bay  Road. Your tot will be read to  from any one of various books  geared to his/her age. These  books are carried in the library  and give the child an insight into  a;\vealth of comfort and information that a book can supply.  .Meanwhile Mom, you can  have a coffee, relax and enjoy  some conversation with other  mothers. This once-a-month  get-together is very popular.  The library has some new  books in. Top of the Bestseller  List is The Mammoth Hunter, a  novel by Jean N. Auel, and the  third book of the six she plans  on writing in an Earth's  Children series. Her first two  books, The Clan of the Cave  Bear and Valley of Horses are in  the library in the "easy to hold"  paperback.  For those who need it, Total  Recall - How to Boost Your  Memory Power by Joan Min-  inger, Ph. D.  Reader's Digest Guide to  Gardening in Canada comes at  exactly the right time of year.  You can get prepared now for  your super garden.  Anyone interested in Margaret Attwood's latest, The  Handmaid's Tale, can get it  now. While I personally am not  a fan of this author, there certainly is food for thought in this  futuristic story. That is providing you can cope with the  way the author jumps from past  to present and her short, jumpy  sentences.  There is a Microwave Cookbook in by special request that  will likely prove very popular.  Rainy Day Magic or How to  Make Sunshine on a Stormy  Day, by Margaret Perry seems  appropriate for this time of  year.  Come in Friday and Saturday  Want It Done Right?  wayne ross  Excavating  - Septic Fields  - Water Lines  - Landscaping  - Ditching  - Wells  22 Years Of Experience Working For You  10% Discount  to SENIORS  885-5617  FOR ALL YOUR BACKHOE NEEDS"  FREE  ESTIMATES  afternoons, browse the library  or play crib with the regulars. A  friendly place to be.  GENERAL MEETING  Please  do   not   forget   the  general meeting on February 10,  . 7:30 p.m. at the Community  Hall. Many important items will  be discussed.  Legion  elections  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140, Sechelt, recently  held its annual election of officers for the year 1986.  They are as follows: President, Harvey Bist; First Vice-  President, Don Chappell; Second Vice-President, Frank  Young; Secretary, Ronald  Biggs; Treasurer, Wayne Sacco;  Sergeant at Arms, Ernie Wiggins.  Members elected to the executive are Frank Bonin, Mrs.  Kay Metcalfe, Ted Paul, Mrs.  Sylvia Brown, Sam Mackenzie.  The Ladies Auxiliary to  Branch 140 also elected their officers for the year 1986.  They are as follows: President, Mrs. Dory Northrup;  First Vice-President, Mrs. Pearl  Mackenzie; Second Vice-President, Mrs. Gladys Ritchie;  Secretary, Marty Clarke;  Treasurer, Marty Erickson;  Sergeant at Arms, Pat Pare.  Executive members elected  were Mrs. Dorothy Peterson,  Mrs. Peggy Owen and Mrs. S.  Hoefsloot.  On Saturday, January 11, the  installing of these legion officers  was held in the Legion Hall.  During the installation ceremonies, honours and awards  were presented.  The Royal Canadian  Legion's Diamond Jubilee  Medal was awarded to the  following people for loyal service to the legion: Wally  Erickson, Mrs. Sylvia Brown,  Harvey Casey, Ivan Smith, Ted  Surtees, Charley Stephens,  Frank Brown, Donald Metzer,  Harvey Bist, Fred Kelway, Alec  Buchanan, Larry Chapman,  Sidney Waters, Arnold Hudson, Peter Pihichyn, Mrs. Marty Erickson, Don Kennaugh,  Jack Creson, Les Brown.  chuck blade  �� An   i  roast *a��.4U ��1  Butt Shoulder - Bone-In  pork steaks *,  3.51  Family Pack  Schneider's Sliced  side bacon  500 gm ��� 4 Varieties  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Frozen Utility Grade ' f%-     a9A 4       4 A  young goose*,L.ui.��,1. T9  California  broccoli  Mexican Canada #1  green  B.C. Grown  mushrooms  California  ...kg  .kg  1.30 .59  2.18;  4.37 J. 98  .... kg  California f* ffe  celery hearts .,.99  California or Mexican  green bell  peppers  kg  1.30  OROCERY VALMim  Purex  bathroom  With 1 Complete  tissue 4'S   ���~"sz  Without  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Campbell's 284 ml  tomato soup  Kraft 500 ml  real  ���_  . With 1 Complete  mayonnaise   super *$%  Kraft  parkay Withir ltl  ~ *   m With 1 Complete ���  margarine 3/o  ^"ss  Carnival 341 mi  orange juice  Sunbeam - White or Whole Wheat  sandwich  With 1 Complete  bread 9oo9m   ^-siz  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  ... Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  ���  Foremost Grade A  large eggs  With 1 Complete  Super Saver    Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card 6  Coast News, February 3,1986  : S e c h e It S c en a r i o  l It's hard to believe this pastoral scene is just minutes from the busy seaside at Davis Bay.  / ���Dianne Evans photo  Half moon Bay Happenings  Firemen elect officers  * NEW OFFICERS ELECTED  �� The Halfmoon Bay  *-' Volunteer Fire Department  l- recently elected their new slate  t of officers for the coming year.  -Fire Chief is Greg Phelps; Assis-.  Mant Fire Chief Ken Clarkson,  xand Training Officer is Kelly  7 Foley. Ron Marshall is Pumper  Captain; Tony Petula, Tanker  Captain and Secretary-Treasurer is Terry Anderson.  Things have been fairly quiet  (touch wood) for the fire  department recently and it  would appear that residents are  being much more careful with  their   chimney   cleaning   and  *���  I  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -   9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S ,  Davis Bay-9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  ,        RevrAl^GVifteid ^ ^-*:  Church Telephone     886-2333  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY-  Church of His Presence:  1st Sunday -10 a.m. - Morning Prayer  11 a.m. - Holy Communion  3rd Sunday -10 a.m. - Morning Prayer  5th Sunday - 3:30 p.m.-  Holy Communion  DAVIS BAY - St. John's Church:  1st Sunday - 3 p.m.-  '. Holy Communion ;r  -.���3rdrSunday'- 3p.m. - Evening Prayer  ���r''T^e'R^i.srGaleifsa8S.7481f6r3:;-.  1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican   .  Services & Teaching  &l Jfr i%>  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m.. Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  -afiatksft-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davjs Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrarnent Service 9:00 a.rru  Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  --' ��� " ������ '    -4fr 3fr tifa  ���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister ���  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436.  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  -mC* ��fb Sf+~  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For Alt 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   &&&-   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506   StkS&Jltk   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  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  general fire safety measures,  thanks to the warnings issued by  , our fire fighting volunteers.  These are the fellows who  witness first-hand the havoc of  even a small house fire so we do  well to pay heed to what they  have to say.  SWEETHEART NIGHT  Tickets are still available for  the Valentine Dance at Welcome Beach Hall on February  15. Sponsors are the Welcome  Beach Community Association  who will look forward to your  usual support in making this yet  another successful evening to be  enjoyed by members and  friends.  Be sure to get your tickets in  advance by calling either Marg  Vorley at 885-9032 or Grace Lament at 885-9269. It is only $5  for an evening of dancing to the  music of Paul Hansen and there  will be spot dance and door  prizes.  SPRING  Have noticed quite a few  Redrooffs folks already out doing some gardening. So it is not  too early to ask that you set  aside some of your transplants  and cuttings and save them for  the Welcome Beach Annual  Plant Sale which is scheduled  -r for (the Saturday of May; 24.  COOPER'S GREEN  Those of-; you who kept  wondering why 'nothing was  happening' at Cooper's Green  last summer can take heart.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) is at present  preparing a site plan for the  park and work has been done in  ' the building - it has now been  insulated and the interior walls  are being re-installed.  The work is being done  voluntarily with materials provided by the SCRD. But there is  still much to be done.  We need picnic tables for example and we also need some  willing volunteer hands to get  on with the job and not leave it  till summer is upon us. It will all  have to be done according to  plan so that it does' not become  a. hodge-podge of individual  ideas.  If any of you would like to  become involved in helping  would you please get in touch  with Peggy Connor who is in  charge of the project for the  SCRD.  Parking - or the lack of it - is  one big problem which has to be  dealt with. Some folks feel that  they should be allowed to park  on the Green, but what a price  to pay for a parking lot!  No, there are alternatives and  I am sure they will be duly  worked out. I have heard the  suggestion that the lagoon  across from the Green be filled  in for this purpose. I hope that  this one won't even be considered as it is the nesting area for  heron and ducks. With a little  clean-up job it could once again  become a spawning area for salmon as the lagoon is creek fed.  creek fed.  Hopefully there will soon be  lots of activity at the Green so  that we can all enjoy It. Work is  also needed on the launching  ramp and all you ardent  fishermen who enjoy using it  should call Peggy expressing  your willingness to help.  SYMPATHY  I'was saddened to hear of the  passing of Dr. Perry who will be  remembered with love by those  of us who had him treat our  animals throughout the years.  J- ��� -  Ti��*TT>7��  . .^3       ,^5>       ,^>  mw w***��^'m v w v mtww  J "The primary, the most '',  > urgent requirement is the |  \    promotion of education."       \  j   Quote of the Week  Baha'i' Writings  ���ii.m�� ������*�����.*��!�������� m^Swpj;  ings  WW9  Garden Club to  GARDEN CLUB PROGRAM  Sechel* Garden Club's first  meeting of 1986 will be on  Wednesday, February 5, 7:30  p.m. at St. Hilda's Church Hall  in Sechelt.  President Joan Scales wishes  the members to bring their ideas  as the program for the season  will be laid out.  New   members   are   also  welcome.  STORY TIME  Story time starts again at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt. The first day is Thursday, February 6 from 11 to  11:30 a.m.  Story teller for this day will  be Mary Bland. Pre-school  children will enjoy this . program.  Other story tellers for future  dates will be Marjorie Wilson,  George   Cooper   and   Sandy  Decker.  VALENTINE DANCE  Sechelt Senior Citizens will  celebrate St. Valentine's Day  with a dance on Saturday,  February 15 at 8 p.m. The price  of $3 includes door prize and  spot dance and coffee. Proceeds  will go to the new hall.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  It has been interesting to  watch the progress of the Baptist Church in Sechelt and know  the many people who have  worked to build it up.  Now on February 9, the  Bethel Baptist Church will  celebrate the 30th anniversary  of joining the Baptist Union of  Western Canada.  The work was originally  begun in the early 1940's by Mr.  Elliott under the auspices of the  Baptist Laymen's Association.  The meetings were held in the  old Sechelt Schoolhouse. In  1946 the Legion Hall, now the  Senior Citizens Hall, was rented  for the meetings. In 1953 the  present location was purchased  with a small one-room building  on it.  In February 1956 the  church's application to join the  Baptist Union was accepted and  in 1959 a new church building  was i erected and the original  building was used for Sunday  -"School.  iito ,The' work continued arid in  soil978   a   major  addition   was  made to the auditorium. In 1980  a Christian Education wing was  added.-  In January: 1985 in order to  accommodate the numbers at  tending they had to begin two  Sunday morning services.  Their anniversary celebration  service will be held in the Sechelt  Indian Band Hall at 10:30 a.m.,  February 9. This will permit the  total church family to be together in one meeting.  Members of the Bethel Baptist Church have served the  community of the Sunshine  Coast honourably for all these  years in other organizations as  well as their church.  AUBREY COLBEIGH  Aubrey Colbeigh passed  away on Wednesday, January  29 at St. Mary's Hospital where  he has been since 1972. A brave,  courageous man who, although  he suffered from multiple  sclerosis, managed to keep  himself interested in books, and  the world around, through T.V.  and radio.  Aubrey was born in Calgary  and moved to Vancouver at the  age of 16, where he went to  Lord Byng High School. He  was serving a pharmacy, apprenticeship when the Second World  War started. Joining Up, he  served with the Artillery,  overseas he was in the Military  School of Science.  Returning from service he  opened his own pharmacy in  Burnaby, The Colbeighs moved  to the Sunshine Coast in 1963 at  the start of his multiple  sclerosis. He came to work for  Ray Kruse Drugstore and continued with Ben Lang when he  took over from Ray.  Aubrey's  wife Audrey has  done a wonderful job of keeping Aubrey's interests up along  with their family 6f four, Leslie,  Jill, Bruce and-Heather, -and  eight grandchildren. \ ^ j  A memorial-service will be  held.-."^'-    .^.'.;::^:^--.  SECHELT PUBLIC        I  library; .-���;���_';���. :*-\v:^.;t  The annual general ^jmeeiing  of the Sechelt Public!^ Library  will be held Tuesday, tFebituary  11 starting at 7:30 p.m. at the  Sechelt Village Chambers; f  All library members arid all  those who would like tp;beware  invited to attend and hear how  theflibrary is serving the area.  PICTURES  Pictures are being sought of  St. Hilda's Church and/or hall,  St. Mary's Chapel in Garden  Bay, Egmont Community Hall,  Church of His Presence, Half-  moon Bay, or confirmation or  wedding ceremonies taking  place at any of these.  Please send them to Bea  Rankin, R.R. 1, Sechelt, or  phone her at 885-9787. Pictures  Please turn to page 10  TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  BASIC RETURN        $13.00  CHILD TAX CREDIT $ 8.00  Hours:   Mon. - Fri. 10:30 - 5:30  Sat. 10:30-4:30  FAIRVIEWRD.  GIBSONS off pratt  MRS. UENDADUZIC  886-7498  /  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 u�� ... you can depend on our help.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Public Hearing  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider the following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning Amendment  By-law No. 264.9,  1985".  It is the intent of the By-law No. 264.9 to amend By-law 264 to provide for  clearer wording and a new map base.  The proposed amendments within the text are generally housekeeping in  nature and include the correction of uncertain wording, updated Act titles,  more consistent terminology and other similar changes.  The proposed map amendments include some rezoning of public park  lands, designation changes associated with the subdivision and acquisition of Cooper's Green and a number of minor cartographic refinements. It  is also proposed that the current Schedule A of By-law 264, intended  originally to be temporary base maps, be replaced with a new zoning map  base in order to provide better representation of the zoning designations.  The public hearing will be held at 7 p.m. on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20,  1986 at the Regional District Office, the Royal Terraces Building located at  the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt,.B.C. All persons who deem their interest  in property to be affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of the by-law and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The amending by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Office, the Royal Terraces building located at the foot of  Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Mr. I. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt BC VON 3A0  Telephone 885-2261  iiHi ���'���liifciiimoiiriiMffiYjni*mmwTM  ���mnaaMkMBM  maai  MWlUJUmilM b-  -)������  Coast News, Februarys, 1986  'S^M^S^f^MMl  Alf  The Arts Centre in Sechelt opened last week for the first show of the year, and a reception was held to  celebrate the event.Pictured here from left to right, Brad Hunt, Pat Forst, Bill Forst, co-ordinator Donna Shugar. ���Dianne Evans photo  Pender  People   n    Places  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Gene and Vi Berntzen were  called last Friday and told their  old friend, Alf Fawson, had  passed away. Alf's been a long  time resident of Egmont for  over 40 years.  Alf and his brother Bob survived the Halifax fire but lost  both of their girl friends; neither  brothers married.  They came West and at first  lived at St. Vincent's Bay, then  moved into Egmont. They  didn't want to he high ball ;  fishermen or be famous, just  live the quiet life with good  friends and neighbours which  they found in Egmont, maybe  because they were good neighbours. ,  Bob passed on a few years  ago.  We thought Alf had a  son reme  /���  V -  sister but it was a friend who  was a nun that he called sister.  He does have a nephew and  grand nephew.  Father Angelo officiated the ���  service at the Catholic church in  Sechelt and grave side service at  Seaview Cemetery.  Alf was a veteran of World  Bernie wants to hear from friends  :        by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  It's hard to imagine the pain  of an alert, active mind impri-  sorted in a body that will not  respond. Such is the pain of  Bernie Vallee, who grew up in  the Harbour, graduating from  Pender Harbour Secondary in  1960. Bernie was a born athlete,  who excelled in basketball.  In 1961, Ernie and some  ' friends were driving home from  bowling in Sechelt when their  l[ car went off the road at Secret  Cove. The friends escaped  unhurt; Bernie was left a  paraplegic.  He is now in Ladner Private  Hospital, 9321 Burns Road,  Delta, and is eager for some  news of his friends here in  Pender Harbour. Ken and Sue  McDonald met him almost by  accident at the hospital, and  ; brought home a message to  Caryl Cameron, who knew Ber-  ' nie well.  Caryl passed on the news to  me, and to the Pender Harbour  Church Women, who are sending Bernie a subscription to the  Coast News. If you knew Bernie, and could write to him with  news, or even pay a visit, his life  would be a little brighter.       ...^  THE COOKIE JAR  ' Last Sunday a fire destroyed  the cabin of Egmont correspondent Ann Cook, taking many of  her worldly goods up in smoke.  Ann is the first one to pitch in  when trouble strikes for others,  so Egmont residents have been  helping with a "Cookie Jar"  fund at the Egmont Post Office.  If you can help out, get in touch  with Ron Fearn at the school, or  the Post Office.  CLUB EXECUTIVE  The general meeting of the  Pender Harbour Community  Club saw the election of a new  slate of officers for the coming  year. Ron Cole is President,  assisted by Vice-President  Henry Hunt; Treasurer is Maureen Lee, and Diane Cardert  will    do    the   honours   as  tSecretary. Bingo is in the  capable hands of Doris Pride.  Other meimebers are Ed Glaw-  del, Terri Kammerle, Lorna Ed-  wardson, Donna Ford, Anita  Bathgate and Nancy Brown.  Rentals are now booked  through Sunny Charbonneau,  ���at 883-2715 or 883-2583. The  club is looking forward to an  active and energetic year. To all  those who have given their time  in the past, especially Shelly  Kattler,   Jack   Heidema   and  Muriel Cameron, a big Harbour  "Thank You".  REPORT CARDS  PHSS informs me that report  cards were handed out on  Thursday, January 30. If you  have a question or want more  details on your student, please  call the school at 883-2727 between 9 and 2. Teachers are  always pleased to meet with you  and review progress and  materials.  WELCOME!  Two new citizens have come  to the Harbour. At "long last,  Brandon Arthur Jensen made  his appearance on January 28,  to the delight of Cheryl and Arthur Jensen, and grandparents  Ruth and Gofd Kobus.  Cindy and Tony Harding  have a little girl, Start Crystal,  born on January 22, a sister for  Mark Anthony, and granddaughter for Willa and Hans  Schroeder.  Pender School News  by Michelle Cochet and  John Griffith  We won't be seeing our head  maintenance man, Harry Mun-  ro, around the high school for  about six weeks. He was admitted to St. Mary's Hospital last  Friday. He has been released  now, but he'll have to take it  easy for a while. The students  and staff of PHSS all wish him  a rapid recovery  . For any of the poor souls  W*uho are iStill, jvaiting^fjpri tlieir  f; wood orders; to be: Tulfilled by  '".���-'���" the grads, please be patient. We  are getting as fed up as you  must be. We are STILL waiting  for our truck load of wood, but  as soon as it is delivered we will  get right to work getting the  wood to you. On behalf of the  graduating class I would like to  apologize for the delay.  While waiting for their wood  to arrive, our grads have been  busy arranging and partaking in  additional fund raising activities. Last weekend, they did  quite well selling their baked  goods at the Swap Meet, held in  the Pender Harbour Community Hall. They are hoping to raise  even more money than this during their 12 hour dance-a-thon  which will be happening some  time in the middle of February.  Well, it appers that even playing on their home court does  not bother our junior girls'  basketball team. Last Thursday, at Chatelech, they won one  of the two games. The girls will  be travelling to Powell River on  Monday, February 3, to play a  few games against Oceanview  and Brooks. We wish them the  best of luck on this next adventure.  Our Student Council, in an  effort to break the monotony of  the late Winter blues, is in the  process of arranging some very  interesting activities for this  month. Due to its great popularity last year; a Lip Synch is  on the agenda for mid-  February, as well as a Valentine's dance.  Both of these occurrences will  be happening on the same day,  as a result of the limited amount  of activity, time, available. If  everything works out as plann-  edftFebruafyl4 should turn out  to be quite interesting . for  everyone. Only time will tell.  Congratulations to the happy  parents, and welcome to Pender  Harbour, Brandon and Starr!  GET WELL WISHES  A special "get better quick"  wish to Lowe's Resort's gal Friday Nan Larsen, who broke her  arm recently. Thanks from Nan  to Linda Curtiss for her help in  time of need.  Harry Munro is back home  after an 'early warning' from  his heart put him in St. Mary's.  He has nothing but praise for  our clinic staff and ambulance  crew, especially Linda Curtiss.  MEDIC ALERT  If you wear contact lenses or  have a pacemaker, have a drug  or food allergy, suffer from  diabetes, glaucoma, kidney  disease or take certain medications on a regular basis, you  should be wearing a bracelet or  tag to alert ambulance attendants or physicians.  Medic Alert is one particular  brand, although 'no-name'  varieties are readily available at  the pharmacies. These items can  save your life in an emergency  situation when you may not be  able to tell the doctor or medic  about these conditions.  DON'T FORGET  . Valentine's ���; i Dance   at ;othe  Legion to the Harbour Lights,  -Saturday, February 8, 9 to 1.  r  i  B  i  i  i  i  i  i  6  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  War I (artillery).  Pallbearers were from the  Royal Canadian Legion branch  112 where a memorial service  was held. Kathy Sheppard  whose family were long time  friends of Alf read the eulogy.  Please turn to page 11  ���  Pender Harbour Motors  Hwy 101, Pender Harbour 883-2891  (1 mile up from Pender Harbour Hotel)        Dealer #8051  3 Month 50-50 Warranty  Ltd  (WE PAY HALF OF ANY MAJOR REPAIR FOR 3 MONTHS)  1975 TOYOTA S/WGN............. .. .s1650  1980 COURIER P/U 67,000 km, canopy. ... .$3975  1977 F-250 4x4 40,000 miles, automatic..... .54650  1976 FORD MINI MOTORHOME  mint, low miles.. .. ......... ....  1978 BLAZER  lots of options,  new rubber, mags. . ........... ....... .*6800  1976 F-250 S/CAB automatic, mint, canopy.. .'3975  1974 MAZDA P/U canopy, extra tires, stereo.  1976 CHEVETTE automatic, 49,000 miles..,  1975 GMC BOOGIE VAN Exc. cond.......  '6800  '2200  $2200  '2650  14' FIBERGLASS BOAT ON TRAILER  45HPChrysler,5HPEvinrude. . .... .'2000 |  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR.  ANDYS BAKERY PRODUCTS  fj.r        ' '���  Delicious European style specialty breads,  delivered fresh every Wednesday!  SUPER SPECIAL This Week Only  Short Grain  Brown Rice........ ..44 ib.  FAMILY BULK FOODS  DELICATESSEN  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt   885-7767  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  10% OFF Regular Prices for SENIORS  . Every Thursday  docks* de  pbaRrtoaqy  Community Silverplate  Classic Shall  Patrician* - ���  Royal Grandeur* ���,_,  B ONEIDA  SALE  Affection'  w��  ,^sx~xF\--J>  Modern Baroque*  = *-*fc_��V  1881 �� Rogers�� Silverplate  5 Piece Place Settings  &  Serving Sets  OFF  Heirloom LTD Stainless  '  Classic Mood'  Sheraton'  Heirloom Stainless  Michelangelo* J^  Toujours*  qCITCHEN CARNIVAL  "A Gallery of Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories"  COWRIE ST., SECHELT 885-3611  Philips Curling Brush  Philips Hair Dryer  Less $5 rebate from Philips  Rebate offer expires March 30/86  Colgate Pump 100mi. *1.59^  Listermint 500 ml with 125 ml bonus 2.79  Efferdent 48s .,     .2.19  Aqua-Fresh Tooth past 100 mi 1.29  Unicure Shampoo  & Conditioner 1.19  Jhirmack Shampoo or  Conditioner 340mi.. 3.79  Halsa Shampoo &  Conditioner 450mi.   2.39  Bathroom Tissue Royai while, 8roii 2.79  ABC Detergent entre.       3.29  Palmolive Liquid 1.5 litre 3.49  Tampax Tampons 40s 4.69  MaXl' Pads New Freedom 10's  . 1 .59  Dristan Tabssos 4.79  Anacin Extra Strength tabs ioos. 3.99  Sugar Twin packets ioo's 1.59  Tuna Ocean's Flaked and Chunk .89  Peanut Butter squirrel 750gm 2.29  Macaroni & Cheese pac-Man 225 gm .49  POpCOrn Orville Redenbacher 435 gm 1.27  I?!  It 8.  Coast News, February 3,1986  This large boathouse at the mouth of Roberts Creek has many local  residents concerned. However, despite its great height, it is still  within regional district by-laws although it is non-conforming in its  floor space area. ���Dianne Evans photo  George in  Gibsons  Wildlife meeting  by George Cooper, 886-8520  WILDLIFE CLUB ~  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  held their annual general  meeting in the clubhouse on  Wednesday, January 29. Twenty new members were welcomed  and there were more who said  they intended to join.  President for 1986 is M.  Elliot; Vice-President, Shawn  Pike; Secretary is Myrtle Wood;  Treasurer, R. Carnaby.  Committee chairmen are:  Conservation, John Hind-  Smith; Building and Grounds,  Fred Gazely; Shooting, Bill  Dunn and Ken Awrey; Membership, Fred Holland; Entertainment and Publicity Ken  Haerthe and George Cooper.  LIBRARY ASSOCIATION��&-*  At their annual general  meeting last Monday, the  members of the Gibsons Public  Library Association heard a  report of the continuing growth  of this community service to the  town and district.  The library is operated by  volunteers - almost 3000 hours  of service in 1985 - and in addition last year, for the first time  in 30 years, with the help of a  part-time paid clerk.  Besides the circulation of  adult and juvenile books, the library provides large print  books, talking book cassettes,  and books in other languages,  as well as a large number of  magazines.  The children's department  serves an ever increasing number of pre-schoolers on Wednesday moning's story time,  and in the growing demand for  juvenile non-fiction for school  reports.  The librarian, Pamela  Feichtner, says that the 20 hours  of paid clerical work per week  that was provided in last year's  grant from Gibsons Council  makes it possible to maintain  the rapidly growing library service which otherwise would be  too   much   to   ask   of   the  volunteers.  Circulation has increased by  14,000 in the past five years,  Pam reports, and the library  collection now has almost  13,000 volumes. Large print  books and talking book cassettes come to the library on loan  from other agencies, and so do  books in French, German, or  Italian. The library will forward  requests to the Open Shelf Library in Victoria.  By subscription and by donation there are 21 different  magazines available to borrowers. In this section the circulation in 1985 was 382.  Last summer the Challenge  '85 program provided employment-^ in July  ^'^^8^^ug^t.v':^Bec^e of her  cohsisferit volunteer work in the  library in the pasl:, Suzanne  Reimer was selected for the  summer job.  The library was commended  by a representative of the Provincial Library Services this past  year for its book selection and  services to Gibsons' town and  district.  Disappointment greeted the  announcement by the Regional  District that it would reduce its  grants to libraries. This cut  comes at a time when libraries  and reading centers on the Sunshine Coast are finding that the  public is using their services  more and more.  The storytellers in the  Wednesday story time are commended for their service. Gail  Reimer, the children's librarian,  thanks Nest Lewis, Peter Reid,  and Sandy McBride for making  story time so popular.  And to the library volunteers,  too many to mention by name,  and to the librarians, the board  says thanks. "I speak for the  board," says chairman Fred  Dowdie, "to say to them that  we deeply appreciate the work  of our volunteers and we do  sincerely thank them."  Coast Baby Clinics  Baby clinics will be held in  Gibsons, February 4, 11, 18 and  25 from 1 to 3:15 p..m. Sechelt  baby clinics will be held  February 5, 12, 19, and 26 from  1:15 to 3:15 p.m. In Pender  Harbour the dates will be  February 11 from 10 to 11:30  a.m. and February 25 from 1:30  to 3:30 p.m.  Gibsons traveller's clinics will  be conducted on February 4, 11,  18 and 25 from 3:40 to 4:25  p.m.  .   Tuberculosis testing will be  done in Gibsons on February 3  FOR SALE:  Your ad in more than 70 newspapers reaching 800,000 homes.  one call does it all  25 WORDS $119  The Sunshine  COAST NEWS  885-3930  and 17 from 3:30 to 4 p.m.; and  in Sechelt on February 26 from  3:30 to 3:45 p.m.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by calling 886-8131. For  Pender Harbour call 883-2764.  Prenatal classes will be held  in Gibsons on February 6, 13  and 20 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.  There will be a prenatal class in  Pender Harbour February 17, 7  to 9 p.m. Please phone the  Pender Harbour Clinic at  883-2764 to register. The  hospital tour will be conducted  on the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information, 885-2224.  The drop-in baby group is an  excellent opportunity to meet  new parents and discuss common concerns. They are held  every Tuesday from 2 to 3:30  p.m. at Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit, 1538 South Fletcher  Road., Gibsons. Telephone  886-8131.  There is no fee for any of  these services.      i  Open    9 a.m. till 6^ p-lft^C^HcWy^/ttft^iilm  Mexican  TOMATOES,   s. 49  California  CABBAGE   ,,     .29  B.C.  TURNIPS. ...(kg.33)   lb.m 15  Imparted Granny Smith  APPLES... ..(kg 1.52) /b. ���09  B.C. Red & Golden Delicious  APPLES (kg.86) lb.. i39  Hawaiian  PAPAYAS ea.99  ;*  *  Your  Oriental food rkadqq  &  aas  ��ip  0\>  g�� -a  SH  Farkay Chinese Style  noodles.   VSa  Jo.  &e.\  ax>  r9��  w  s?<> &/  _��'��  *6  c$o.  SUGAR  PEAS..... (kg 4.39) lb.\ m 99  B0K&SUICH0Y,   ,  BEAN SPROUTS ,  h ..............each  .86 kg.  China Lily  soya sauce   China Lily  water  chestnuts  Uncle Tom's  long grain  rice   ..    y.HjlMediunitDry  sauce  V.H.  Sweet & Sour  sauce   227 gm "USI >  Steam Fried, Fried  483 ml  1.59  .284 ml  1.09  900 gm 1 ���19  ..341ml 1 bZ9  .341 ml  1.29  Quaker Chewy - Assorted Varieties  .225 gm  bars  Nabisco ���'  Shreddies 6/59m2.45  Aunt Jemima- Regular or Buttermilk  pancake  ItliX   ....   .1.75 kgZm 69  Aunt Jemima-Regular, Butter, Lite  pancake    .750 ml I ��� 99  Chicken and Beef '-.. ���  Oxo cubes   1**1.65  Pine Tree Chopped V�� #1  walnuts    400 3m 2-59  Sunrype White Label  apple eo  jUICe l/ttre.D?  Orange Crystals  TailS 3/92gm 1 i��S9  Scott Plus  paper  towels        ...*. 1.15  Purex  bathroom  tissue 4*1.47  Tetley  tea bags 2.69  Christie's Cookies  OreO'S.    ......350 gm 1.75  Double Stuf, Mint Cream, Regular  Day by Day  Item by  Item We do more for you  :-j  C v&ttttp  P.eli and Health  Jfoobs!  Fresh  here now!  886-2936  Gibsons  BOUTIQUE  in the "  Lower Village  See our  M  .��� PRICE  2 RACK  Girl  SGuss  Consignment & Now Wear  Hair Salon  START TURNING  HEADS...  with a smashing  new look from us.  call 886-2120  .     In the Lower Village  C  Show Piece  Gallery  \ Above the  NDPy  I Bookstore  SUNDAY 4*Br*9-  FEB 16th   .  PICTURE FRAMING  WORKSHOP  PLEASE PRE-REGISTER  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  *.-������'������ Palm  ice  cream  .2 litre  2.89  Assorted Flavours  BecelSoft _   - _  margarine 454 gm 1.55  Boneless  CUBED  PORK.  .(kg5.05)lb. Cm����f  Pork Back Rib Tail  SPARE  RIBS.    (kg 3.73) lb. I ���OSI  Excellent for BBQ'd, Dry Garlic  & Sweet n'Sour Ribs  Wong Wing Frozen  egg roll  wrap  IVong Wing - Frozen  won ton  soup  Canada Grade A Beef  PRIME RIB STEAKS  OR ROAST  (kg 7.69) lb. Om ^Kl  Canada Grade A Beef  LEAN BEEF  SHDHT HIBS.  .......;   Boneless  BEEF STEW  Bulk  WIENERS  Boneless  LING GOD FILLETS  (kg 3.95) lb.  (kg 5,05) lb;  2  |fcg 218)m  (kg 5.71) lb.  .99  EVEN THE  or so I've read, suffer now and^iri Tramples block; There Iwas;  head resting on my chin, wondbrihg; how;'! could possibly write an inspired article about fish fingers one more time, when SHE called. It was  sorta like legend saying '.'Play.it San}". You know - instant inspiration!  What She said was: "Wanna theme? Didja know it was Chinese New  Year's pretty soon?!' and there I was- Miss Rapid Write - and here you  are: #: .  CHICKEN AND SNOW PEAS  2 tablespoons oil -  2 drops sesame oil  1 breast of chicken  4 cups snow peas,  topped and tailed  V* cup sliced onion  V* cup chopped celery  1 teaspoon black beans  2 tablespoons soya sauce  1 teaspoon cornstarch  1/z cup water - % cup water  salt, pepper  GINGER BEEF  2 tablespoons oil  V* lb. rib eye steak  Vz cup sliced onions  2 cloves garlic  1 tablespoon  fresh ginger  1 teaspoon cornstarch  % cup water  Vz cup almonds  1 tablespoon lemon juice  1 teaspoon sugar  1 tablespoon soya sauce  Oscar son's  1  sourdough  bread  .99  Our Own Freshly Baked ****���  cookies 6s.69  Assorted Varieties  .Bone the chicken breast and cut into thin strips. Use a sharp knife.  Or...steam for 5 minutes, then cut off the bone and cut into strips.  . Blend the black beans and 1 tablespoon of soya sauce into a paste:  . Blend cornstarch and water  .Heatoils in wok until smoking. Sprinkle salt.  .Stir fry chicken for .1 minute. Remove from wok and set aside.  6 .Place celery, onions and peas in wok and stir fry for 1 minute.  7 Add soya sauce and black bean paste. Mix, then add yh cup water.  Cover for 2 minutes.  8 .Stir in cornstarch mixture till thick.  9 .Add chicken, stir for 1 minute and serve.  1 . Remove any fat from beef and cut into thin strips.  2 . Chop onions and garlic very finely together.  3 . Mix cornstarch, soya sauce, sugar and lemon juice and blend with  water.  4 . Chop almonds coarsely.  5 .Heat oil until smoking, sprinkle lightly with salt.  6 . Stir fry onions for 15 seconds.  7 .Add ginger and garlic and stir fry for 5 seconds.  8 .Add beef and stir fry for 30 seconds.  9 .Add cornstarch mixture and stir until mixture thickens. Serve immediately.  Happy New Year, everyone.  NEST LEWIS  HOUSEWARES  }  SCOTCH-BRITE  Scouring Pads  * A better way to handle tough  kitchen cleaning jobs. *.^  * Effective on all tough jobs. t Sf^ffffA^  * Kitchen, Garage, Garden Tools.   *^?*��%3&  Regular price $.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  59  GENERAL PURPOSE  BATTERIES  ByMallory  Three sizes to choose from  C-D-9 volt. Regular price $1.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE        HH  PRICE BSI9  A. A. Regular price $2.79  SPECIAL  PURCHASE 4     F/fV  PRICE I .49  1-FREE CASE OF  in providing Variety, Quality;;' & Friendly Service  886-7744 iM'S^*^  WORKING  LIVES  Vancouver 1886- 1986  $15.95  by NEW STAR books  Kitchen  or bathroom  faucets not  working?  CALL US.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  *1000 PRIZE  DRAWN EACH SAT. at 5:30 p.m  starting in the new year  Drycleaning Service  Fur, Leather, Shirts  As<  DRAPERIES  TAKE DOWN & REHANG SERVICE  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  ^XSHFUl-  Professional  DOG  GROOMING  886-3812  in lower GilisSfisv  The  PoP  Shoppe  POP  with every case purchased  Buy 1 case at Reg. price and receive  2nd case for refundable deposit only  12-850 ml   $ Q 99     24-300 ml  any flavour  8  any flavour  +��� Deposit  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department. 10.  Coast News, February 3,1986  MMM^^M&^^SMMM^BM  by Peter Trower  This second Courtenay performance turned out to be a bit  different from any we had done  before. Mike Dunn, at the time,  was going with a pretty lady  (also named Mikal) who lived in  the Comox area. Mikal, a  jewelry-maker, who also played  guitar and sang, had kindly offered to house us.  At the eleventh hour, disaster  struck. Ken Dalgleish phoned  up to say he was sick and  wouldn't be able to make it.  Mike and I would have to go it  alone. Mike had gone over to  Courtenay a couple of days  before and I wasn't able to alert  him. When he metirne in Comox, I told him the bad news.  "No problem," said Mike.  "Mikal can do the^ig with us."  So we became a 'two guys  and a gal' act for one night.  Mikal turned out to be a good  guitarist with a fine voice in the  Joni Mitchell range, Mike  played a little piano and we  more or less winged it. It was  probably the loosest gig Mike  and I ever did. A bottle of  whiskey Mike stuck on the  piano top, Fats Waller style,  had a good deal to do with that.  But the crowd was with us all  the wayjand, curiously enough,  the tape of this performance  idbesrtft sound bad at all.  Things went into dormancy  again for another short spell.  Then, r my friend and fellow  poet, Scott Lawrance, asked us  to appear at a benefit concert  for Gyvyala Kampala, a visiting  guru. There was no money in it  but the gig was to be held at the  Queen Elizabeth Playhouse in  Vancouver and the exposure  alone was worth the trip. Pied  Pear, consisting of Rick Scott  and Joe Mock:. minus Shari  Ulrich, were topping the bill. It  was a definite,''step up in the  world for our intrepid trio.  At the Queen Elizabeth Theatre, I suffered my worst attack  of paranoia since the Davis Bay  gig. Even the backstage area  with its enormously high ceiling  and raised banks of lights seemed intimidating. We were slated  to go on just before Pied Pear  and by the time our turn came, I  had virtually no fingernails left.  The on-stage set-up did little  to allay miy nervousness. The  stage was crescent shaped and I  was obliged to stand near the  outer rim with Mike and Ken  about 15 feet behind me. "The  On Channel Ten  The Art Centre's first show opened last week with work by potter  Pat Forst and Indian artist, Bradley Hunt. ���Dianne Evans photo  Pottery and painting  Pottery by Pat Forst and prints, carvings, and paintings by  J. Bradley Hunt have opened this season at the Arts Centre.  These artists will share some of their secrets and experiences at a slide show and discussion at the Arts centre on  Sunday, February 9 at 2 p.m.  Forst has been reaching out in the area of decoration, both  with new glazes and carving on clay. She will show slides to illuminate the process that has brought her to these new developments.  Hunt, working mainly in traditional West Coast forms,  I will demonstrate some carving techniques.  &.  Admission is by donation. :��������-.  U., Every Thursday at 11 a.m; is Story Time fw pr^choolers  at the Arts ceiitre. There are new stories and a new storyteller  each week. Admission is free.  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 4  5:30 P.M.  Expo 86 Update.Part 8. This  week's news from the Expo 86  site.  7:00 P.M.  House Numbers.Coast Ten's  Denise Gordon talks with  SCRD mapping department  head Al Silver on the new house  numbering programme in the  SCRD.  Mayors' Message 86.Host  Jane Sorko talks with Mayor  Joyce Kolibas from Sechelt and  Alderman Bob Maxwell (standing in for Mayor Strom) from  Gibsons on the Mayors' expectations for 1986.  Australia   Day   Celebration  Louise Hume hosts this Coast  Ten   special   highlighting   the  events of Australia's national  .holiday. .;.;i.:'.;..,J ���.���.,...' ,.>;.,���f,y  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6  ..'."' s:3o'p;m. ������   ;;' ������  Expo   86   Update.   Part   8  repeated.  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  GENERAL MEETING  3rd Tuesday every  month - 8 p.m.  "Goings On" -  Bingo, Darts, Cards,  Music, Pool, Lunches, Etc.  Fri & Sat. Night Live  KEN DALGLEISH  A Co.  in the Lounge  "Special Events"  VALENTINE'S DANCE  Sat, Feb. 15  Tickets $5���� now available  Auditions this week  Auditions for Suncoast  Players' Spring production will  be held on Thursday, February  7, at 8 p.m. in the Carpet Centre, Highway 101, Sechelt.  The production will be  Michel Tremblay's beloved  Canadian play, Les Belles  Soeurs, which features a cast of  15 women ranging in age from a  19 year old just out of school to  an elderly woman in a wheelchair, who bites.  Because the cast is so large,  none of the roles are very big  and some are quite small, so the  Players are hoping that lots of  women will be encouraged to  turn out. It's fun and a sure way  to beat the late Winter blues.  The show will be presented  on April 11, 12,24,25 and 26 in  the Roberts Creek Hall, and on  April 19 at Presentation House  in North Vancouver.  We are also looking for technical crew members: lighting,  props, sound and costumes, as  well as stage crew.  Anyone who is interested but  unable to attend the auditions  should get in touch with Shelley  McGinnis at 885-7338, or Janet  Dolman at 885-2015.  The Suncoast Players will  host theatre groups from North  and West Vancouver in three  comic improvisational pieces on  Saturday, February 15 at 8 p.m.  in the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  It will be a madcap evening of  Valentine nonsense for only $3  admission.  It's Open House  Feb. 14 to 23.  All under the big roof at B.C. Place Stadium.  Displays, demonstrations, the prize home  and more. Ity the Big Show with something for  everyone, you can't miss it.  Open weeknights A. pm to 10:30 pm,  Friday and Saturdays 10 am to 1030 pm.  Sunday 10 am to 7 pm.  ^;jr^��||fi||iil  Sunshine Coast Peace Com-  mittee.Members of the Peace  Committee will be in the studio  to talk about a recent conference held in Nanaimo regarding nuclear submarines in  Nanoose Bay.  House Numbers in the  SCRD.  Bethel Baptist Church.  Members of the Sechelt Congregation prepare to celebrate  the church's thirtieth anniversary in a speciai service to be  held Sunday, February 9.  Forestry Conference 86. John  Hind-Smith will discuss with  Will Bulmer bis presentation to  the recent Forestry Conference.  Sechelt  Scenario  '���[ Continued from page 6  will be copied and returned, but  please   identify  those   in   the  photographs.  Later this year the church will  be celebrating its fiftieth anniversary.     :x;  LIBERALS MEET  BiC. Liberal leader Art Lee  will be in Sechelt on Saturday  and Sunday,; February 15 and  16.   ',..-������  ,.v...v.  Saturday, he will meet with  the Sunshine Coast Liberal As-  . sociation Executive and the  leader of the Mackenzie riding,  Gordon Wilson.  The rest of the day will be  taken up with meetings with the  Sunshine Coast Regional District, the Sechelt Indian Band  Council regarding self-  government, viewing the Wood  Bay Salmon Farm and then  with the Royal Canadian  Legion Executive.  Sunday at Pebbles Restaurant meeting room, panelists  will be* Doreen Lawson, executive director of the B.C.  Liberal Party; Susan French,  membership chairperson; Linda  Conway, Executive Assistant  and Anne Todd, manager of the  B.C. Liberal Party.  Guest speakers will be Art  Lee and Gordon Wilson.  ELPHIE'S  poet, a private man in the most  public of situations, stood  uneasily at the microphone, a  wad of poems held carefully in  his hand," John Faustman  wrote in a subsequent report.  Uneasy wasn't the word for it.  My knees were vibrating like  one of Mike's guitar strings.  Fortunately, the moderately  sized crowd was extremely  responsive and supportive. I  struggled through the first poem  and gradually managed to relax.  They weren't going to throw  tomatoes after all. The rest of  the gig went like a bird. The audience laughed in the right  places and were generous with  their applause. At one point,  Rick Scott's dog trotted onto  the stage. Ken simply ad-libbed  him into the lyrics of the song  he was singing.  When we had finished doing  our somewhat eccentric thing,  Rick Scott and Joe Mock took  over and capped things off with  one hell of a performance. In  retrospect, the evening was  judged a great success. Whether  they raised enough money to bring in the guru, I never did find  out but at least the folks went  home happy.  Spurred   on   by  our  good  reception at the Q.E. Playhouse, Mike, Ken and I decided  to bring it all back home and try  out out act on the good people  of Gibsons. We rented the  Twilight Theatre and ran an ad  with the following picture: This  charrrring little tableau shows  Ken/myself and Mike in the apparent throes of terminal deep-  city squalor. It was actually  taken behind the old staircase at  the end of the Bal Block but it  seemed to arouse a good deal of  curiosity. In any event, it  managed to scare out a pretty  sizable crowd. We were able to  pay off the theatre rental and  put a few dollars in our pockets  to boot.  To be continued  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  Call now for  FREE  CHIMNEY  INSPECTION  886-8356  \.\\S\\\\.\   \\\NS\NNN\\SSS\\'��SNSNNN\\\>\\\\  Come See What's NEW At  GRAMMA'S PUB  Good Food - Great Prices  Daily BREAKFAST Specials!!  eg: "Denver" with link sausage        SO    O CT  & Duchess Potatoes, Coffee    %M ��� %M %9  FREE SNACKS daily at 5:30 p.m. Mon, - Sat.  Special Prices on Gramma's most popular beverage  until 6 p.m. every day!  Watch for our THURSDAY night Special Events  ^^Vatch f  1     PUP  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Pub Hours: 9 a.m. - 11 p.m. Mon. - Sat.  11 a.m. - 11 p.m. Sundays  Cold Beer & Wine Store Hours:  12 noon - 11 p.m. Mon. - Sat.  Gramma's COLD BEER & WINE STORE is open  for "Take-Home" Convenience  Across from Molly's Reach in Gibsons 886-8215  s\sss^v^\\\s\\s\xsx\\\\>.v\s\\\s.s.\v\\  Truth Fof The  Tin\es  Video Seminars with George Vandeman  coming to your area  Starting SUNDAY, FEB. 9 at 3:30 p.m.  at Chatelech Secondary School  and continuing Sunday afternoons and  Monday  nights. For more information phone 885-9813.  STUDY SUCH VITAL SUBJECTS AS:  ��� Truth for a Frightened World  ��� Love is More Than Talk  ��� Making Sense Out off Disappointments  ���-��� The Incomparable Christ  SPONSORED BY "IT IS WRITTEN" TELECAST and  YOUR SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST FRIENDS  C4E4RE1  featuring  "ROBBO"  Thursday...  LADIES' NIGHT  Door Prizes and  Balloon Surprizes  Ladies Only 'til 10 p.m.  New Tournament starts  Wed., Feb. 6th  Alibi Wahoo Hockey Nights  Starting Friday, January 31st, the Cabaret,  and the Alibi Wahoo will have a weekly  draw for FREE trips to Canucks home games  aboard the Alibi Wahoo. The first games will  be Winnipeg, Feb. 7th, Boston Feb. 23rd  and Edmonton March 4th. So get down to  the Cabaret every Friday and win a great trip  on the Wahoo.  J 836-3336  Fall Hours:  I Wed.: 9 p.m. - 2 a.m.  In Gibsons next to the Omega Rest.  Thurs: Ladies' Nite   Fri. & Sat.: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No Cover Charge till 10 p.m. Ooast News, February 3,1986  For Summer Play Parade  11.  Planning for the second annual Summer Play Parade of  live theatre began in January at  a joint meeting of the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation,  sponsor, and Driftwood II,  whose upcoming spring productions will be remounted for the  event.  This year's run of plays will  extend from August 1 through  August 20 and will again take  place in Gibsons' lower village.  Though a site has not yet been  chosen, possibilities include  placing a tent in Dougal Park,  or performing in the United  Church Hall.  Alf Fawson remembered  Linda Molloy's still life class attracted a small but avid group of youngsters despite the. dismal winter  weather last week. Those interested in joining the classes should contact Linda at the Shadow Baux in  Sechelt.  To French immersion  -Dianne Evans photo  Positive reaction in S.DM6.  There has been a positive  reaction so far to a proposal to  establish a French Immersion  program in School District 46  according, to Ardath Kent, a  representative from the Canadian Parents for French who  spoke at last Tuesday's school  board meeting.  Assistant Superintendent  John Nicholson has been surveying, other districts where  French immersion programs are  in place, including one which is  smaller than School District 46  and he also has received positive  feedback.  He presented a memorandum  Brown Bag Lunch  for Auxiliary  -' All members of the St.  ; Mary's Hospital Auxiliary are  ; invited to attend the Annual  : Brown Bag lunch being held on  I Wednesday, February 19, 1986  ! from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the  ; Sechelt Legion-Hall on Wharf  | Street.  ' f.:;  1- Special guests to the event include Mr. Nick Vucurevich,  ���Administrator of the Hospital;  >Tom  Meredith,  [the Board; Mrs.  Chairman of  Joycelyn Din-  $     . :���..,���/������.-.. -.-,���      ::���  ^ January 25, the birthdate of.  ,egreat"',.Scottish poet RQpbiev  was celebrated in true  Highland fashion by members  ^of theSechelt Legion Pipes and  ^prunis arid their guests.  ���-Dinner was served with the  foiaggis being piped in by Pipe  ('Major Ian Buchanan and held  Jaloft py^pfummer Don:-Ken-;  />naugh.  ^Following an excellent dinner  )jof' haggis, mashed potatoes,  vmashed neeps (turnips), roast  (beef and gravy, Scottish oat-  ���t  gravy,  ���jcakes,   scones   etc.,  (speeches were heard.  <T  ^ed  several  Mr. Stan Mackenzie propos-  the Toast to the Immortal  /Memory, Pipe Sergeant John  (i  Webb proposed the Toast to  ^Canada, Mrs. Ruth Forrester,  tthe Toast to Scotland, followed  \fey Henry Hall's Toast to the  ^Lasses and the reply by Arlene  'Collins.  fi The entertainment was first  -class and consisted of a trip of  )Piper Eleanor Swan, Piper Joan  iBist and Linda Beacham who ���  'sang some Scottish ballads.  tArlene Collins sang Scottish  (ballads as a solo and did an ex-  client job.  $ Following the singing, the  JElphinstone Scottish Country  ,Dancers performed for the  crowd doing the Rothesay Rant,  arid Belle of Bon Accord as a  four couple set.  sThis was followed by Don  'adenhead and Rosemary Fay  incing a beautiful dance called  Nona's Birthday. ;  |tThe Pipes and Drums per-  ?ormed several times during the  veiling to the crowd's delight.  ^ ^The Elphinstone Scottish  ^Country Dancers who took part;  Iwere   Don   Cadenhead,   Ron  iOan  Continued from page 16   ���  feceipts issued. Items of used  Equipment in good working  brder are also gladly accepted.  | Further information about  the Loan Cupboard is available  ��iy calling 885-2069, 885-9405 or  $86-7598, ;V  'mm  Gihi  ney, Cansurmount; Ms Michelle  Chapman, Diabetic Day Care,  and Mrs. Pauline Lamb, Representative, B.C. Association of  Hospital Auxiliaries.  Members are cordially invited  to bring any friends who would  be interested in learning about  the auxiliary activities.  Each person attending the  lunch is asked to bring their  own 'Brown Bag' lunch; tea,  coffee and juice will be provided.  Legion  Burns  Biggs, : Stephanie   Biggsj,  vRpsemaryi^Fayi^^E^varile^' Clacki  Mary McBride, Jane Peet and  Audry Morton.  at the board meeting outlining  various aspects of the program  -requirements, funding and cautionary notes. The need for a  survey to be conducted was  stressed.  Among the "cautions" is the  problem of evaluation of the  program, which, in districts  without French cO-ordinators, is  difficult to rnaihtain at a high  standard of quality. The lack of  classroom space may also be a  problem, but if the program is  "started small" such a concern  may be dealt with without too  much difficulty/  Funding is available from the  federal government, in the form  of one-time startup grants for  each grade and also from the  provincial government which  allows start-up grants of $2,000  per year per grade. A small  maintenance grant is also  available after the program is in  place.  There will be a forum on  French Immersion at. the  Roberts Creek Community Use  Room at 7:30 p.m., Friday,  February 21. Speakers from the  B.C. Parents for French and  from- the Modern .Lalguage  ^Services' Branch, tMinistry*? of  -Eduaition, will beon^hand;at  the" forum which is being sponsored by the Canadian Parents  for French. >      j '  Continued from page 7  .'���. For the last couple of years  Alf. has lived in Shorcliffe with  several stays at St. Mary's; Alf  had nothing but praise for both  places.  LAST WEEK'S RUMORS  Katie took the moola instead  of the Cadillac. A cadillac in  Egmont!?  Pat Vaughan is Heart Lady  this month for Egmont.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  Happy HEART month birthdays to Andy Zbbrouszky,  (81), Adam Wallace, Bruce Mc-  Qelland, and Jackie Williams.  - Happy birthday wherever you  are to these people that have  moved away, Crystal White,  Maryanne Birch, Cathy Silvey,  Winnie Earl, Brenda Silvey,  Karlene Walker, Sally Rent-  meester and her mother Sarah  Silvey, Janette Waters, and  Megan Marion, Stop and H.B.  Gib Baal and his scrumptious  pies and huge cups of coffee at  the Ruby Lake Restaurant.  John Seabrook took a quick  trip to St. Mary's, no he didn't  cut himself with a knife, he injured his hand playing tennis.  HEARTSAVER REVB3W  Tuesday, February 4 at 7:30  at the school. HEARTSAVER  REVIEW. People who have  ever taken a heart saver of CPR  course are invited to get together to review what you have  learned;  No instructor or dolls (unless  you get lucky). Free refreshments.   P.S.   Do   you   treat  broken hearts?  LESS IS MORE  From  mev THANK; YOU  friends and .neighbours?0 After  4he' fire I keep getting asked,  what do you need. I'm trying to  sort out wants from needs.  It's not the material things so  much as I loved that oldj old  cabin and all its memories.  Twenty-two picture albums; 47  years of collecting, the knitted  cap I was saving for dressup and  the painting by local artist  Noreen Marshall and the wooden orange crate that was just the  right height for my type Writer,  the braided rug my mother  made and my little chain saw,  and, and, and.  From me, Thank You, I have  the friends and neighbours I  NEED.   ���"  Sunday, February 9 at 7:30  p.m. will be the Annual General  Meeting of the Egmont  Community Club. Everyone is  welcome.  Four productions are planned, which wiH alternate nightly  throughout the run. Three of  them will be local productions j  one of which will be When the  Wind Blows, a comedy/drama  by Raymond Briggs.   :     ' ;  This play finds the peaceful  lives of a middle-aged English  couple upset by nuclear war.  The production will first be seen  locally on the third and fourth  weekends in March.  The other local productions  planned will include at least one  and possibly two plays from  Alan Ayckbourn's trilogy,, Norman Conquests. The plays are  tightly interwoven in that each  one takes place at the same time  but in a different area of the  household. The trilogy includes  Table Manners^ Living  Together, and Round and  Round the Garden. Betty Keller  will be directing.  ,  In keeping with last year's  format, the fourth production  will be brought up from Vancouver. ..; ������"Xa? ,y'������'������  The Eileen Glassford Arts  Foundation is currently seeking  a capable; individual to volunteer to fiil< the role of -pro-  ducer for this year's Play  Parade. Those interested should  contact Nest Lewis, a Foundation director, at 886-7573.  f.*?'.y?.KK^.\K,ttrXr.rJJ!i?7?7!r'??lX^  $ark>&'S$  Mw>     IOI      Ciih-  886-3388  Weekend  Special  BEEF  WELLINGTON  "Filet Mignon wrapped with  puff pastry.. .superb."  Join Us For  SUNDAY BRUNCH  11 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  rw<:  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  One of the most popular spots for Sunday Brunch, and  it's easy to see why, is Andy's Restaurant in Gibsons.  Each Sunday, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Andy's offers a  smorgasbord - and what.a sight the table is!  A groaning board is the perfect way to describe it. The  day my companions and I took rare time off from our busy Sunday schedule, we were faced with the task of trying  everything, simply because it looked so tempting.  For, those who'd been out late the night before and fancied breakfast, there were scrambled eggs, home-made  hash browns, golden sausages, bacon and pancakes.  Those who were hungry for a tasty lunch could begin  with a choice of five different salads, complete with a  choice of fresh salad dressings.  An enormous roast beef, steaming and browned to perfection, was carved on the.spot with a choice of rare to  well-done slices, with gravy and horseradish on,the side.  A large ham was similarly sliced to order and beside it  lay a platter of salmon, with moist and flaky meat which I  found went perfectly with the horseradish sauce.  Hot and spicy lasagna offered pasta lovers an opportunity to sample Andy's special sauce but the highlight for  all of us were Tula's own dolmadis, or stuffed grape  leaves. This was one dish we simply had to go back to:  Platters of fresh grapes and ripe, juicy cantaloupe led us  to the dessert table. Here Tula had done herself proud;  Two different desserts - each one cut into small pieces  and nestling in their own wrappers - and both delicious,  were offered.  The first, a delicate custard square with whipped cream  atop, the second a moist, light spice cake, were scrumptious, and, feeling just a little wicked, we went back for  seconds.  Three different types of juice were available and there  was plenty of fresh coffee and tea if we wanted.  The service was friendly and efficient - Andy always  welcomes his customers like friends - and at $6.95 a person, it's a bargain that's hard to beat.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  M.C.-Master Card;        V.-Visa;    A.E.-American Express;  E.R.-En Route  %<r  ���J  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QU0TED.D0 NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C Located in the,  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sun-  nycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  S15-S20.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster Housel538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 - 10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4-11 p.m.  145 seats. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant - Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. -9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V.(  M.C, A.E. Open for breakfast, lunch,  dinner and Sunday Brunch. Lunches  begin at $4.25 and selections include  sandwiches, burgers and daily specials.  Famous for halibut and chips. Dinners  include meat, poultry, seafood and  more. Rack of Lamb and chicken or  veal Cordon Bleu are house specialties.  Brunch features omelettes, full  breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles and Eggs  Driftwood. Average dinner for two  $25-$30. Beautiful view of Trail Bay and  across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good  idea. .  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy IOI, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. - 11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30a.m. -midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family at  mosphere. Lunch choices include sand-:  wiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and lasagna the house specialty.  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $15-$20.  FA MIL Y DINING  Come Home Cafe - Marine Drive,  Gibsons - 886-2831. Open 5:30 a.m. - 3  p.m. Tues-Sun. 28 seats. Famous  throughout the Coast for their enormous  breakfasts which are served all day.  Bacon and eggs (we don't count the  bacon), omelettes and giant deluxe  burgers are the house specialties.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -  883-2269. Open 7 days a week 7 a.m. -  9 p.m. 54 seats. Breakfast, lunch and ,  dinner served daily in Ruby Lake's  post and beam dining room. Lovely  view of lake and good highway access  for vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices .begin at  $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including  salad bar. Smorgasbord-'Sunday  Nights includes 12 -salads, three hot  meat dishes and two desserts, $10.95  for adults, $5.50 for children under  12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Average family  dinner for four $20-$25.  Village Restaurant - cowrie St.,  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large all day  menu features good selection of  breakfasts, lunches and dinners.  Breakfast prices start at $2.15 and selections include the Village Special-$4.75.  Lunch choices include sandwiches, hamburgers and cold meat plates. Dinner entrees include steak, chops, seafood,  pasta, veal cutlets. Steak and lasagna  very popular. Half orders available for  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, dinner specials nightly. Average family dinner for four $25.  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. -11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. -11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont Nar-.  rows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  ESphie's Cabaret- Gower pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. -3. a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music  i>: 12.  Coast News, Februarys, 1986  in  If--1  |i  'Delivering the rock" at last weekend's Mixed Open Bonspejl at  the Gibsons Winter Club. ���Brad Benson photo  Gibsons starts  with rugby win  Vancouver Rugby Union second half swung into action last  Saturday and our local lads provided a much needed win in  third division play against the  Vancouver Red Lions.  The win gave the Pigs a 4  point margin because of previous rained out games in the  first half.  The Red Lions were supposed to have played the Blues  twice in the fall season but due  to the poor autumn weather this  single game made up for both  meetings.  It was a somewhat dissatisfying win for Gibsons. Unity was  not apparent in a style of play  that was neither solid nor consistent in scrummers' loose play;  the backs showed little offensive  thrust.  Perhaps the long break since  early November has affected  Gibsons. The club's second half  preparation has been confined  to indoor work-outs and the  lack of playing time out-of-  doors has to be a factor.  Wee Pea Peers came in from  the harbour and scored Gibsons' only try mid-way through  the second half. The Red Lions  scored a converted try in the  first half but failed to score  after. Scrum half Dave Rainer  booted two field goals to clinch  the 10-6 victory.  The fourth division Blues  managed a tie against first place  Scribes at Elphinstone. The 4-4  opener proved once again that  the new club can respond to  division leaders and play a convincing calibre of rugby.  Scrum half Chris Hansen  scored from a loose opening in  which break forward Jay Page  supplied the needed possession.  Next week Tsawassen visits  . Elphie; the game starts at 11:30  a.m..  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Tourney leaders  J .-"the team of Barbara Mercer  and J.C. Ross are leading the  second half of the Winter Tournament at this date with 12  points and one game to go for a  potential 14.  The teams of Mary Horn/Al  White and Pat Scarr/Roy Scan-  are tied with 10 points and each  with two games to go for a potential 14.  The team of Freeman Reynolds/Doug Elson has nine points  with two games to go for a potential 13.  And coming up fast on the  outside lane is the team of Boris  Meda/Howie Larsen with . 8  points but with four games to  go for a potential 16 points.  The dark horse Gibsons/  Warner team is waiting on the  side lines for all the above teams  to lose the balance of their  games and rightly and fairly let  us slip into the playoffs!  The next crib night will be on  Wednesday, February 5 at 7:30  p.m. sharp.  The next Tuesday afternoon  bridge session at the clubhouse  is on Tuesday, February 11.  Work on the clubhouse expansion, as approved by the  Annual General Meeting, has  already begun. The site has been  cleared by a group of very efficient volunteers and leveling  and preparation for the foundations will go ahead this week.  If any member would like to  volunteer a few hours or days of  work please give Roy Taylor a  call and he will give you the time  and place to report.  W? want tp get as much construction done in the month of  February as is possible and then  the project will be left until the  fall for completion.  Oidtimers hockey  Three weekends from now  the Suncoast Breakers Old  Timers Hockey Club will be  hosting their third annual Suncoast Cup Hockey Tournament.  The weekend on March 1 and  2 will see the Breakers host a 12  team tournament of two six  team divisions.  The Pain and the Bruise Divisions will each have five clubs  from off the peninsula, with the  Breakers making up the other  two clubs from their organization.  As the Breakers have received  requests from five other teams1  to attend, there is a possibility  that the club may consider expanding to a 16 team format  next year.  Hockey enthusiasts will again  be able to watch decent hockey  action all Friday evening, all  day Saturday, and great playoff action on the Sunday till  about 3 p.m.  An added feature to the tournament this season will be a  Pancake Breakfast that will run  Saturday   and   Sunday  morn*  Duffy wiiis  third  Golden  Gloves  by Barry Krangle  Tony Duffy, 16, of Gibsons  not only won his third straight  Vancouver Golden Gloves title  Saturday, January 25 while  strutting his stuff before a nearly sold out crowd in Burnaby,  he was also chosen to represent  B.C. next month in the Alberta  Golden Gloves" in Edmonton  and has earned himself a berth  on the B.C. team which will  compete in Quebec next winter  in the Canada Winter Games.  The Canada Winter Games is  part of the Road to '88 Olympics Preparatory Program. Boxers who have gained national  recognition will compete in  hopes of capturing the eye of  C.A.B.A. officials who choose  teams to compete internationally prior to the Olympic trials,  Duffy scored a third round  knock-out Saturday evening  with a powerful combination to  the mid section of Campbell  River veteran Mike Wood, aged  18. Duffy played cat and  mouse, choosing his shots at  will before finally lowering the  boom on the former provincial  champion.  The draw was not in Mark  Jaeger's favour at this event. He  drew the rugged Matthew Hill  from Seattle in the quarterfinals. Hill defeated Jaeger two  weekends ago in Eugene, Oregon and went on to win a  squeaker over Guy Wood, the  i 165 lb. National Champion.  Jaeger and Wood will meet in  the Diamond Belt, February 22  to decide who will represent  B.C. in the Canadian Senior  Championships, March 15 in  Cornwall, Ontario.  Strikes and Spares  The house round for the National Classified Tournament  was finished last Sunday.  The winners of their clas  sification and Team One for the  ladies are Patti Oakes, Lisa Kin-  caid, Marie Fox, Bev Drombolis  and Nora Solinsky. Winners  and Team One for the men are  Murray McHeffey, Wally  Dempster, Dean Martin, Bob  Fletcher and Don Slack.  Ladies Team Two, Annette  Brannan, Elma Lovell, Phyllis  Francis, Penny Whiting and Sue  Whiting; Team Three, Dorothy  Gouweleeuw, Gwen Southin,  Ena Armstrong, Lee Larsen  and Rita Johnston; Team Four,  Jean Roberts, Janet Meldrum,  Lynda Olsen, Hazel Skytte and  Pat Prest; Team Five, .Louise  Hood, Cindy Grafe, Merle  Hately, Sandry McHeffey and  Dianne Clement.  These teams will bowl in the  zone round at the end of  February.  In league action Sue Whiting  rolled a 307 single and a 695 triple in the Ball & Chain ^League  and in the Phuntastique League  Dorothy Robinson rolled a 311  single and a 722 triple.  Other high scores:  CLASSIC:'  Sue Whiting 250-924  EdnaBeflerive 281-939  Gwen Edmonds 286-965  Don Slack 284-1014  TUESDAY COFFEE  LeeLnrsen 251-659  Nora Solinsky  264-737  Marie Fox  265-692  SWINGERS:  BALL & CHAIN:  Cathy Martin  223-569  Lori Dempster  253451  Ena Armstrong  ArtTeasdale  223-582  212-516  Gary Tourign y  Richard Laffere  252483  267-705  JensTolborg  264-589  PHUNTASTIQUE:  GIBSONS'A':  June Fletcher  256460  Sue Nahanee  264-659  Mavis Stanley  267491  Albert Thompson  266443  Pat Prest  265-706  Don Slack  286-710  Jim Gilchrist  235470  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  ,.'  Jean Griffith  239445  NIGHT OWLS:  Hazel Skytte  '   242-660  Debbie Koch  221417  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Wayne Wright  245411  EdnaWintle  248492  Bill Grant  209413  ings...sponsored and run by the  local Scout Council on the  peninsula.   ,  This will be a* very popular  feature for those early birds  who can now get up really early  Saturday and Sunday mornings-  and watch hockey and eat  breakfast at the same time.  All the Breakers and their  wives and girlfriends are delighted by this generous offer  from the Scouts, and we would  encourage everyone to support  the group and their fine efforts.  Local carvers Jimmy Yelton,  Frank Dixon,' and Jamie Jeffries have been.busy hand carving the awards for the tournament; individual team trophies  and smaller keeper trophies for  the winning teams are being  carved in traditional Coast  Salish designs.  This local touch has always  been a positive feature of the  tournament and players in the  past have always expressed  pleasure in receiving these "dif*  ferent" mementos of their stay  in Sechelt.  As is always the case when  close to 200 visitors arrive on  the coast, the whole area  benefits, and the Suncoast  Breakers would just like to  acknowledge in advance, all the  motels, restaurants, and other  merchants who offer "Tournament Specials" for our hockey  family guests.  Finally, the Breakers would  be remiss if we didn't mention  again one of our biggest tourna- .  ment boosters in Ernie Fossett  and his Elphinstone Recreation  Association.  Ernie and his organization  have consistently aided this project from its inception three  years ago, and it is community  spirit like this which will con  tinue to make the Suncoast Cup  such a popular Old Timers  hockey affair!! ���;  Next weekj results of the  Powell River Tournament, and  teams and draw for. the Suncoast Cup.   -Sunshine Coast���  ARENA SCHEDULE  FOR FURTHER INFO PLEASE CALL 885-2955,;  -MONDAY;  Figure Skating .-;'���' 4-6 p.m���,  Minor Hockey . 6:30-7:30 p.m.;  Adult Hockey 8-10 p.m.  ' TUESDAY  Minor Hockey  END OF SEASON  Minor Hockey will shut  down on March 25, 1986. With  only two months to. go, the  players are reminded to utilize  their ice time to the fullest.  Playoff dates are being arranged. Many teams are going to  out-of-town tournaments for  the Easter break, after our  season ends.  LAST WEEK'S SCORES  Pups & Peanuts: The Diggers  keep undermining their opposition, defeating the Super B's  .3-0. The scoring was done by  Billy Kinley and Brad Wigard.  Atoms: The well matched  Shamans and Wings battled to a  4 all draw. Murray Howes and  Dean Stockwell handled scoring  for the Shamans with Graham  Ruck and Brad Wingfield being  Top Point Getters for the  Wings;  Pee Wee:" North Delta Capitals were here and won two  hard fought games against the  local Black Hawks and Thun-  derbirds. They wore down the  Black Hawks who only had nine  - .skaters, defeating them finally  -8-5. Top Point-Getters, foe the-r  Black Hawks were Shane Joe ,  n arid David Paetkau. "  They oyercarhe the Thunder-  birds 7-6 with Brian Dusenbury  and Clay Munson being the Top  Point Getters for the Birds.  The Thunderbirds defeated  the North Vancouver Recreation .��� Centre on the same  weekend 6-5, with Brian and  Clay again being the Top Point  Getters.  On a strictly local scene, the  Black Hawks and Trail Islanders tied 7 all with Top Point  Getters for the Hawks being  Shane Joe, Owen Joe and Tim  Horseman.  For the Trail Islanders the  Top Point Getters were Candy  Clark, Sean Longman, and  Frances Dixon.  Bantams: The Sea Hawks  were able to soar over the Oil  Kings 4-1 with Doug Hamilton  and Darren Pollock being Top  Point Getters and David' Mcln-  tyre replying for the Oil Kings.  Drop off your ^^  COAST Nr   -  OPEN SCRUB HOCKEY   10-11 a.m.  OPEN LADIES SKATE 11:30-12:30 p.m.  Minor Hockey,        6:30-7:45 p.m.  Commercial League        8-10 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  WEDNESPAY====-=  Fun Hockey 5:45-6:45 p.m.  Sechelt I. Band 7-9:15 p.m;>  Schooners Fun Hockey9:30-10:30 p.mS  THUHSDAY====:  Minor Hockey 5:15-6:15 p.m; ���  Commercial League        8-10 p.m.!-;'  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  - FRIDAY=  PARENTS &  PRESCHOOLERS 2:30-3:30 p.m.  PUBLIC SKATE 3:30-6 p.m.  Pender Fun League 6:30-8:30 p.m.  Over the Hill Hockey 8:45-10:15 p.m.v  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  SATURDAY  at  ��� A Stuff  8��ch��lt  until noon Saturday  "APrtmicHy  Minor Hockey 9-6 p.m. ft  Commercial Game 8:30-10:30 p.m. '<>  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  ===== SUNDAY ===========  Minor Hockey 10-2.45  PUBLIC SKATE 3-6 p.m.  Minor Hockey        6:15-7:30 p.m.  Sunday Fun League 8:45-10:30 p.m.  This Schedule Sponsored By:  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT, 885-2512  HOCKEY SALE Now On!  Boat & Auto  Windshields  Mon���-Fri. 3:00 - 4:30  Sat. 8:30-12:30  For a touch of class, call  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  An important notice  to our residential phone  customers in these  exchanges:  PENDER HARBOUR 883  PORT MELLON 884  SECHELT 885  GIBSONS 886  1-643-4242  On February 1st, the new B.C. Tel office phone number for  residential customers became 1-643-4242 (toll free). All routine  transactions, such as ordering new telephone service,  changing existing service and billing inquiries should be  directed to this new number. May we suggest that you make a  note of this new phone number in the opening pages of your  telephone directory. '  ��f.&. I tL  A member of Telecom Canada,  your national network. Coast News, February 3,1986  13.  ��� 7"> -^ 'v.;  idMftfflMi rir'liiiinni i  2.  ).  4.  S.  6.  ��� 7��  tt.  9.  10.  II.  12.  II.  14.  Move* L Property  Obituaries    '  in McRoriMi  TtMMfcYou  Perwiutf  Amtoiinceeients  Wert tog* &.  Engegencats  lost  Found  r��ct & Uvwtocfc  Mode  Travel  i a.  . ��9.  20.  21.  22,  23!  24.  25,  2*.  27.  2S.  19.  SO.  31.  32.  Barter ft. Trade  ForSelc  Auto*  CAngwra  Murine  Motorcycles  WMttaci to lent  *e��E ft. Rrcakfest  For Be**  HelpWanfeel  WeAWiatad  CkHdOra  ft.C ��. Yafceo  trifeM*  COAST NEWS  at any of bur;c6nvenieht  m&mmmmmmm*  IN, PENDER HARBOUR.;      ,,:  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883 99U  John Henry's 883 2253  1n.HALFM00N::8AY :'/;'"/;      :?  ': \ , T\  B & J Store 885-9435  jn sechelt -  BobkS & Stuff(Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The CoaSt NeWSiCbwrie St) 885-3930V;  UN davisbay ;   ' ���.'���'':Zx:-v-.. /  '-,:/���'-  ':'  Peninsula Market 885^9721  *1N ROBERTS CREEK   :   ��� :;  ... Seaview Market 885-3400  JN GIBSONS  ���  Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Many  -    886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Docksicle  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Your lot-s as down on our nicely  "updated Pt. Grey bungalow  w/view & Ig. 2 bdrm. bsmt.  suite, near UBC, $235,000, we  will help to finance. 224-1605.  ��� ��� #5  1350 sq. ft. log - home .shell,:  seasoned Spruce, excellehl  workmanship, professionally  designed, plans included,  $13,500. Owner will help  finance. 886-8363.  South Cariboo, 80 acres and  small private lake in park-like setting: Hydro, phone, water, and  small house. Trade for real estate  in. -Gibsons, Sechelt area.  ;' 886:8363, ^   a#7-  South Cariboo, choice 10 acres  with beautiful view overlooking  ���Bridge Lake, $26,000 or trade for  real estate in Gibsons,: Sechelt  ''area, .' ..-. ���$���' -:':'-'  8 acres overlooking Bridge Lake,  ,V�� mile hwy frontage, excellent  commercial potential, these two  properties compliment each other  and are ideal as package.  886-8363   . .    . #7  6,43 acres, floberts Creek, 1  acre cleared, grass, shrubs; fruit  trees,.old timer house, well maintained;. 885-3916. #7  1200 sq. ft., 7 yr. old home on 1  acre,. Gambler Is., semi WF,  $59,500,886-2758. #7  80 acres and sm. house in South  Cariboo, 6-8 acre priv. lake, trade  for prop, in Sechelt/Gibsons  area, Call 886-8363, #5  We have customers for small  acreages with older homes in the  Gibsons & Roberts Creek areas.  Please contact Gibsons Realty.  886-2277. TFN  ALEXANDER: Abel, November  17, 1985 - January 24, 1986.,  passed away suddenly in his  sleep! Survived by his loving  parents Dolores and Staff Sgt.  Michael Alexander of the Azores;  his brother Marian. Lee, 5; and  sister Alisha Ann,��� 3; also'of the  Azores. Grandparents in Gibsons,  Phoenix and Florida. Great grandparents and great-great grandmother of Gibsons, aunts, uncle  and cousins in Canada and the  United States. Funeral Service  was held January 31, 1986 at  Devlin Funeral Home. President  Reg Robinson, Church of Jesus  Christ of Latter Day Saints officiated. ,,Interment - Seaview  Cemetary. #5  PERRY: Dr. j. Pat Perry of Gibsons, B.C. and formerly of West  Vancouver passed away on' January 25, 1986. Survived: by his  wife Emily and three children,  Chris, Paul" ahd.vJan; brother  Paul, Vancouver. Private 'family  funeral In lieu of flowers, donations to the Diabetic Association  or Heart Fund would be appreciated.    :'l: C #5  C0BLEIGH: passed away January  29, 1986,Aubrey Earl Cobleigh,  late of Sechelt. Survived by his  lovingt wife��� Audree�� ��� one son  Bruce/ithree, daughters',- Leslie,  Jill and Heather and eight, grandchildren. Memorial service Tuesday, February'4 at' 11:30 a.m. in  the Chapel rot': Devlin . Funerai  Home in Gibsons. Rev. J.  Paetkau  officiated.   Cremation.  Flowers gratefully declined.    #5  mm*  if someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  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  Bessie & Mac  BABA  cordially invite their friends  to join in celebrating  their parents'  50th Wedding  ANNIVERSARY  on  Saturday,  February 15, 1986  at the Gibsons Legion Hall  between 1 and 4 p.m.  Ed & Mariette Berinstein are very  happy to announce the birth of  their third daughter . Rachel  Sarah, on January 22, 1986.  Many thanks 'to St. Mary's  Hospital Nursing Staff, Vai and of  course Dr. Stan Lubin. #5  South Coast  Ford        i  1981 MERC LYNX  55,000 k's  4 cyl, 4 spd.  Nice Shape . ���;  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Young beautiful neutered male  tabby cat, sleek mouser, very  sweet friendly manner, likes being outside, stays at home, moving Feb. 6.885-9777. #5  For sale: reg. Sheltie pups, tatoo,  1st shot, wormed. Phone  886-8720. #6  CANINE AND INTRUDER  AWARENESS TRAINING  Canine   obedience   training.-  Private instruction.  Phone Reg  Robinson 886-2382. TFN  WANTED  In time for our.tourlsts'  �� Quality, locally made  crafts on consignment  basis'  For Information call  TfelffltlNOVSE  886-3564  mmmmmmm  tmpmmmm  \   y -  Music  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings. Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.  TFN  Several used instruments at reas.  prices. Strings n' Things. Hrs.  10-4.885-7781. #7  Improve your sinping & voice production' with prof. help. Paul,  Clearing out - cottage sold - Sat.,  Feb. 8, 10-2, Gower Point Rd., 1  mi. past Pratt.    .  Thanks to Mr. & Mrs. Lincez for  the alternate transportation. Gibsons Minor FJoor Hockey kids.  11 #5  it ii.i..' lu i  I,-"- , -:���  We would like,to. express .our  sincere thanks to friends ��� &  neighbours for, the cards & expressions of sympathy-given during our recent loss. Evelyn and  Family. #5  I  iunshlne 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.     Minimum '4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  week free 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, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Barrie & Murrie Redman of West  Sechelt are pleased to announce  the forth-coming marriage of their  son Jeffrey C.F. to Miss Darlene  M. Lauzon, daughter of Paul &  Betty, on March 8 at St. Mary's  Roman Catholic Church in  Chilliwack, B.C. After a honeymoon in Hawaii, the newlyweds  will reside in Burnaby. Both  graduate in Forestry Engineering  frorn BCIT in May.    '. #5  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches; stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Join West Coast Explorers Club.  Enjoy small group outings to the  theatre, museums, special events  & tours of the Pacific West Coast.  For more info, phone 885-7407.  #5  Lost  3  To Rick: The next full moon, the  Cross & Bucket will be on YOUR  Doorstep! Signed: the Path  Dweller. #5  B&P Fashion Show. Designers,  dressmakers, knitters, weavers.  Ph. Aleta at. 885-9802 or  Marguerite at 885-9028.        #5  Haida argilite carvings for sale by  order. For info., Shirley Fehton,  885-4738.   '   .-     ���. #7  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, pot-luck dinner, etc.  886-2550 or 886-7605. #6  .. Alcoholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954 TFN  NEED TO GET AWAY?  For reliable economical travel arrangements. Call Ruth Forrester  at 885-2418 evenings & weekends. Sales representative for  North Vancouver's Capilano  Travel. TFN  1 yr. old black Lab with white  shield on front, neutered male,  called Jeep. Bluff area, reward.  Joe Peters, 886-2437. #5  A 9 yr. old's sweat shirt top,  yellow & black polka dot, Gibsons  Elem. vicinity. 886-7574.       #5  Ladies glasses, brown frames, in  a blue cloth case. Lower Gibsons  area. 886-3742. #5  Mortages for cash. Write details  to Box 38, Gibsons or Ph.  886-9722. *#7  Large transport (dog size) pet  cage, 886-2454. #5  Resp. mature lady, daughter &  very old dog req. modern 2 bdrm.  house, Gibsons area, quiet  tenants, non-smokers. 886-9408  or 886-3178. #5  Used canvas tarps, any sizes.  885-5444. #6  Fibreglass boat, 22 to 25 feet.  Phone 883-9155 after Jan.  29/86. #6  Used hand drums (Conga,  bongo, tabla, etc.), any condition. 886-8087. #6  100 lbs. of type 802.045"  welding wire, $250. Save  $66.23.886-2927.       -        #5  Home built wood stove, airtight,  $200 offer. 886-7207. .#5  W.W. UPHOLSTRY  & BOAT TOPS LTD.  886-7310  Fabrics  & vinyls  & an  supplies tor the do-it-yourselfer.  Kitchen  Chairs   -Ki?y service   (bnng onerhair for estimate)  Plexiglas - Awnings   i-  Coroplast  Mothercare baby stroller, $15.  886-8558. #5  Appolo Prestige XL, mens 21"  frame, 12 sp., exc. cond., $400  0B0.886-7218. #7  Shaklee Basic H biodegradable  cleaners, natural food supplements, skin care products.  Ph. 886-7039. ���" #6  17 cu. ft. fridge; 100 amp. house  panel, c/w main breakers; light  duty trailer hitch; some horse  equip.; heating pad & other misc.  goods. 886-2236. #5  BIGFOOT  1979 Ford 4x4, blk. on blk., PS,  PB, auto, too much to list, value  $16,000, sell for.$7500 or trade  for back hoe. 886-3892 eves. #7  Used "White'.' sew. mach;, good  cond., 12 emb. discs, free arm  desk/ 3 drawers, .$200 060.  886-8545 aft. 6 p.m.      . ; #7  1 set of logging tongs; window  .10;x5lfe', aium.rframe'; lamps; 3  kit! chairs"; corner .'Irving fin.  table. 886-9085.       ,     ..#5  r-ikt WRt ��<Mttf i  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  <&   dock noods  9\��*     , , ... -.--. ,  Oil Paintings.* Books  Pottery ��� Jewellery,  Crafts ���' Cards      '  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. I0i; Gibsons in/the'  Medical Pfaz'a������*..686*3564'"  Heaping PU load, $50 (or by the'  cord)   of   mixed   Fir,   Hem.  886-9751. .    -," ' " -''IB'  HD ll Cat for sate. Excellent don-'  dition, must be seen. Ph: after 5  p.m., 885-2961:   ' ' #7"  2 sets of tires & several singles; T.  set of crutches, $20; 1 Cooey 20  gauge shot., $75; 1 FG boat - offers; l-$:,H^Johrison, 1-20 HP  Volvo. 886-3976. , ' V-*5  '76 Slumber Queen camper, exc.  cond.;\ith 73 Ford XLT %.ton  PU, fiberglass canopy, $5000.  886-8422 aft. 6:, 07  Return airfare to Toronto from  Feb. 7-14, male. $150.  885-4630. . #5'  BRASS  HOUSE NUMBERS  4��.. $300 or 7" . "7����  .EACH NO. EACH NO.  ORDER 886-3675  Weight lifting set complete  w/bench press, leg press,'sit  ups bench, exc. cond., take all,  $250,885-2581. #6   J 1  Queen size waterbed, crib, computer printer, bike child carrier.  886-8476.     , #5  Green Alder, $50; a heaping load  - all split & delivered. 886-3517  or 886-2592. #6  Limited qty. 10" tight knot bevel  siding, $400/M. Clement Sawing  Sen/.. 886-8218. #5  Atari 400 computer (16), Atari  410' program recorder, Atari  Basic book, 2 joy sticks, 1 Basic  cartridge plus 3 games, $200;  child size 4 poster water bed,  complete, $150. 886-9137.    #5  12 volt marine winch; % heavy  duty elec. drill, $150 ea.; anchor  c/w chain or rope, $100; 40 gal.  aquarium, filter, pump, lights,  etc., $150,886-7887. #5  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  -   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above  1  I  I  I  1  I  1  I  I  I  !  t  Minimum M" per 3 line insertion.  1 : '������-��� ��� ' ���  l             _i_ ��� >  r -   _:   .            ���   .  ..r     ::__:���������                     ���        -    -.  nr ^  ���5r      in        ~r  IP  ���                                                         ���  ��r  ���  _ zr  -                                  ���  ���  *    ��� n_  JIJ  �����l        1                           - - -���  nzzn  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATBOW; e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  m ,k ii   Tw -iMiiiiiWii-i 1  in   ww mi���������-pi 1 nr ������������������a���n���1  J  The DVA officer will be at Gibsons  Legion Branch 109, Feb. 7,  1986,10 a.m.-12 noon.       #5  As lam no longer employed at  Gibsons Legion No. 109,1 wish to  thank all those people I have  worked with in the last 8V2 years.  It was a pleasure. Sincerely Sally  Dawe. #5  Learn to fly! Don't just get your  pilot licence. New flying school.  Register now. Call 898-9016  eves. #7  Enjoy the  Convenience  oi  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  ee���eeaeei  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  :    to assure  publication.  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  j'  %. ���.  felt  SSI  IS  \ I  ���Ah  ill  Hi:  ! fvf  I,  I?  (5 14.  Coast News, February 3,1986  if  m  m  i  I K'  ���W  ��� r:>  iifc  I  lw^  1  a  km  II  ���������i-tB'3  N  pi  I  I  i $?I  [mi  I III  ���'"���4  IS  1  III  ltd  1  . .Si',  B E-'i  DID YOU KNOW?  Show Piece Frames  r does needlework stretching  -cuts mats of any shape & size  - has a good selection of wooden  & metal moulding  ���'- and offers Picture Framing  ' Workshops? " ���  Don't miss the next one, Sunday,  Feb. 9, 10-4 p.m. Register now,  886-9213.      ;; #5  20 HP garden tractor with mower,  rototiller, until, cart, dozer blade,  seeder, fertilizer, more.  886-8305. #5  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  One New  PINE DRESSER & HUTCH  ��� Reg. $850 Special '550  One New  DARK PINE STUDENT'S DESK  Reg. $399 Special'250,  One New -  COLONIAL LOVESEAT  Reg. $699 Special '399  One Used  SOFA & CHAIR '299  One  DAVENPORT SOFA  Reg. $369 Special'169  One Only Floor Sample  CHIROPEDIC SOX SPRING &  MATTRESS double size  Reg. $699 Special'399  One New  QUEEN SIZE 4 POSTER  Box spring's mattress, pine  head & foot board  Reg. $990 Special'589  VISA*  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Aw. 885-3713  V. Block North of Stchttt Pott Offict  Parker/Hale 30-06; rifle, 4x  Buschnell scope & ammo., $350;  Maclary dryer, new motor, $175;  Hot Point stove, Corning top, A-1,  $300.886-3095. #5  c.   1880's   Settee,  brocade,   $1500.  Mon.-Wed.  burgundy  886-7303  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  Institutes       X TFN  W.W. Uphotstry &  Boat Tops Ltd.   886-7310  w:w. FOAM  ;���-;���" 7 SHOP-f-^  Mattresses, all sizes, pillows.cushion  forms, chips (bolsters many Shapes &  sizes), exercise mats, mattress anchors.        SPECIALS ON OFF CUTS  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots 25 or more $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower.. 1 gallon size. Min. order  25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery iocally.  B&B Farms, Roberts . Crk.  .885-5033. TFN  / Th. Doll's \  House  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys equip. & maternity  also rentals  Tues. - Sat. 10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods.  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens. 885-4643.     TFN  BE READY FOR SPRING  Do it now. Custom Boat tops,  Upholstery, flooring, windshields. REPAIRS one of  our specialties.  W.W. Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  78 Mustang II, PS/PB, split T  top, 302 auto, $3500 OBO.  886-9722."      ���. ':,./.".,;   #7  1978 Ford Fairmont, low mileage,  good cond., priced low below  whl. Call 885-2723.' #5  ���76 Volare, only 39.000 orig.  miles, great mechs., a touch of  rust, looks good, $1800 OBO.  886-2543. #7  1978 Honda Civic, good shape,  50,000 mi., must sell, $1200  OBO. 886-8009 aft. 5 p.m.     #5  South Co;ist  f       Ford        *  1982 F250  6 cyl., 4 spd.  low km's, sleeper canopy  Immaculate  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  Good transportation,.'1976 Volvo  . ^station;'wagon,-; 246; well maintained, $2750.  Ph. 885-95.16,  aft. 6 p.m. #6  '67 Sunbeam Minx, reliable runner, nds. minor work, must sell,  $295 firm. 885-5301. #6  1972 Mazda pickup with canopy,  new clutch, new brakes, good  running order, $750. 886-7887  or 886-9316. #6  72 GMC  % T.  panel, $600.  .885-5640 evenings. #5  1978 Honda Civic, sunroof,  cassette radio, good cond.,  $3500.886-3378.   . #6  1973 Corolla, automatic, parts or  as is. 883-2244. #6  '66 Chevrolet truck,. 4 sp., runs  well, good radials, $500.  886-8242. #6  For parts only;  '60 Mercedes Benz;  "67 VW type 3 stn. wgni;  '69 Rambler American.  Offers on whole vehicles only.  Take   them   away!   885-3398  anytime. #5  South Coast  ���-        Ford  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.,  $24 for seniors.Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  South Coast  ^      Ford  1980 F100  FLARESIDE  6 cyl., 4 spd/OD  33,000 km's  Great Condition/Economical  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3201 t-  1980 F250 RANGER  SUPERCAB  V8/automatic  Camper Special  Beautiful Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  . DL 5938 885-3281  '67 GM Beaumont, SW, good  cond., re-built 283 eng., $600  firm. 886-9087. #5  72 Toyota, good runabout, $350  OBO. Call coll., 929-5507 or  886-7734 wkends. #5  1979 Ford Granada, PS, PB, 6  cyl. auto, 2 tone, exc. cond.,  $2650.886-9839. #5  74 GMC Suburban, $600.  885-5640, evenings. #5  Outboard and inboard motor  repairs, from tune-up to over  hauls. All work guaranteed,  $25/hr. rate. 886-3160.        #5  SEATEC MARINE  Diving service, hull cleaning,  prop, change & light salvage.  Bernie, 885-4479. #6  12' FB, 18 HP Evinrude, windshield, wheel, controls, trlr., extra prop.. $800 OBO. 886-3425  aft. 5 p.m. #6  1976 22' Bayliner cruiser, Volvo  I/O, 280 leg, VHF, sounder,  cas./stereo, galley, stand-up  head, ice box, swim grid., offers  on "as is" or with rebuilt motor.  885-2581 or 885-3979. #6  WF cottage on Gower Point Rd.  with view, ref. req., $250.  886-8461. #6  2 bdrm. trailer avail, now, $275,  inc. hydro, sorry no kids or pets.  886-2726. #6  MWobile Homes  )  7 yr.old Pyramidmobile home on  pad, 14 x 60', exc. cond., inc.  wash/dry, frig. & stove,  $14,900. Ph. 1-922-0028.      #6  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D $425 per month  Call Pster, 886-9997  evenings  One 2 bdrm. self cont. suite,  1356 Fletcher; avail, now, ref.,  $225/m. Collect 1-926-5353. #5  2 suites avail., inc. turn., hydro,  cable, $200 & $275. Call  886-7274 aft. 4 p.m. #5  4   bdrm.   available  886-8469 after 6 p.m.  Feb.  1.  #5  Furnished accommodation,  Langdale to Sechelt, March to  Sept. Ph. 662-6172 or 886-7811.  TFN  2C  leiwl,  Executive. House Apts. has 1  bdrm. suites for rent. FREE hot  water. For info, call 886-8350.  #5  Mobile.home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est', on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Nice clean modern 2 bdrm.  home, Chaster & Gower Pt. Rd",  ref. please, $400/m. 886-8212.  TFN  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  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting at $450/m. have been  reduced to $300/m. due to location. 20 m'ins. drive from shopping mall: on Port Mellon Hwy.  886-9352. #6  4 bdrm., 3appl., 2% bath.,elec.  ht., near shpg. mall & school.,  $500/m. 886-9777 btwn. 9 a.m.  & noon or even. #5  South Cbast  Ford      ���+  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ���y PL 5936 885-3281  Trailer for sale or rent, Sunshine  Coast Trl. Park, rent, $275/m.  Call 886-3419. . #5  Hopkins-Hopkins-Hopkins ;  2 bdrm. apt. with utility room  overlooking Hopkins Wharf.  886-7516. #5  1-2-3 bdrm. apts.*, heat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents.- 886-9050.  TFN  Davis Bay home, 2 levels, 3  bdrms., Vk baths, 2 FP's &  woodstove, avail. March 1,  $450/m. Ph. 274-7608. #6  Pender Harbour Credit Union requires proficient typist on a  regular part-time basis and to  substitute as teller as required.  #6  Boat Carpenter to do boat interior.  Fred 886-8686. #5  Typist required part-time. Must  be accurate and able to type  65-70 WPM. Knowledge of word  processing an asset. Please submit typewritten resumes to the  Coast News. #6  D&S WHOLESALE EVERGREENS  SECHELT, B.C.  We Need: Salal  Salal Tips  Dagger Ferns  Huck  Huck Tips  Phone between 9 a.m. & 5 p.m.,  885-5236. Phone 885-2961 after  5 p.m. to 9 p.m. #7  A great way to earn extra money,  in the comfort of your own home.  Earn $400-$1200 part-time or.  $2000-$6000 full-time. No experience needed. Phone Lee  88.6-3908. .    #6  Recruiting fdster parents for  children of all ages, especially  teens. Emergency, short or long'  . term placements. Couples or  singles with parenting or related  skills/experience preferred. Must  meet requirements & be willing to,  attend training meetings. Toapp-"  ly or for info calj Therese Egan,  Ministry of Human Resources,  Wed. or Thurs., 885-7101.     #6  Warm family or couple to provide;  room & board & assistance as  needed to mildly handicapped  adult   male.   Special   rate  negotiable. Call 885-7488,      #5  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc.. any mobile home problems. 885-5995. .    "���'     TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN   i   Rel. Lie. electrician, new, additions, elect, heat.-refs. avail. Gordon, 886-8250. #7  Control blasting, free estim. Lloy  Emerson, 885-2304 message  885-3692. #7  EXPO IS COMING,  Right now things are quiet.  But an overworked septic tank.  Could cause a riot!  PUMP IT NOW!  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  Business  Small business for Expo 86 Catering Bus "The Flying Sausage"  now for sale for only $3500.  Phone Garry in Burnaby:  1-430-1109. #6  South Cbast  ^     Ford       ^  1985 VOLVO  STATION WAGON  GL model, auto/4cyl...  .   Spotless Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  All categories of nurses &  homemakers req. for own communities . serving elderly & terminally ill clients in,their-homes.  All personnel to be bonded. Apply  with resume to Shylo Nursing  Services Ltd., 1095 Jefferson  Ave., West Van. V7T2A6.      #7  \**,*t M*^- s''"^.  Worfc W��ttte��i  Need that engine changed? $150  most domestic , cars & light  trucks: Many used parts avail.,  free estimates. Phone BM Auto  Salvage after 5:30. 886-7463.  #7  I need a job, will "do-any kind of  work. Pick up for hire. 886-3526.  ������  ,#6  IT'S TIME FOR YOUR FRUIT  TREES TO GET THE SNIP!  For tree pruning, custom fencing,  clean-up & haulaway, call MATT  SMALL the Gardener. 886-8242.  ���    "���-;,;.��� ���-.-���.;.,  ",���"���'  #6  Chimney cleaning & general  maintenance, reasonable rates.  885-2573, ���"������.?   #5  , CUSTOM TILE INSTALLATION  Let-me help with your design.  Free.est. 886-8305,.     '       #5  Carpenter, electrician & plumber  - reliable & reasonable. 886-9316  or 886-7887. ;'.:  #5  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing'-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees . pruned & sprayed^ Get  ready for winter now. Phone  886-9294. TFN  teg-*!  NOTICE OF APOLOGY  INTHEJI/IATTEROF  Certain statements having been  made, regarding the virility and  chastity of one Charles Alexander  NANSON. Being that there is a  lack of true and sufficient evidence, ��� such; claims cannot be  completely substantiated.'  Therefore we do hereby uhe-  quivpcably retract such state  merits- and apologize for any  defamation of character.  "Charles'Friends" . #5  JhVm ,  Child Care  Hobby Horse Daycare  (Licensed facility) .  has openings for 2, 3, or 4 year  olds.   Limited   space.   Call  886-2029, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.; and  886-9130 after 5 p.m. #7  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  And Others  NOELLE MARGARET  ASLESON  ;   Deceased  NOTICE is, hereby given  that  creditors and  others  having claims against the  estate      of      NOELLE  MARGARET   ASLESON,  Deceased, formerly of Gib-,  sons. British Columbia, are,  required to send full particulars of such claims to the  undersigned   executors   at  .2600 - 700 West Georgia  Street, Vancouver, BC V7Y  1B3 on or before the 6th day  of March, 1986, after which  date the estate's assets will.  be   distributed,   having'  regard only .to claims that  have been received.  A. Mark Asleson  Christina R.A. Asleson  Executor's  by Farris, Vaughan,  Wills & Murphy  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  .      These Ads appear^,in the more than70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. fgrJ25 words ^$3. per each additional word)    CaH the COAST NEWS at 885*3930 to place one.  2 bdrm. duplex ste., located in  Gibsons, close to all amenities,  $250/m. 886-2975. #7  3 bdrm. house on South Fletcher,  ref. requ., $425/m. Call  1-926-5353. #7  Gibsons view, 2  fr./stv., fireplace,  886-9443.  bedroom,  basement.  #5  3 bdrm. house, lower Gibsons.  Call Betty, 886-8107 or  885-5398. #5  3 bdrm. home on Gambier Is.  Rent neg. 886-2758. #7  Gibsons, 747 Hilicrest Rd., mod.,  3 bdrm. 1V2 bthrm. townhouse,  avail. Mar. 1, $350/m.  531-0910. #7  1 Bdrm Lt. Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins  ��� Colour TV  ��� Linen Service  .   ��� Hydro 81 Cable  Lg. $350/m. or $100/wk  Sm. $300/m. or $90/wk  886-2401  1974 Chev. Class A, 26 ft., fully  equipped, must sell, asking  $8500. Call 885-2723. #5  1982 28' Prowler trlr.. exc.  cond., fully equipped. Make an  offer. 886-9648. #7  2 bdrm. duplex near Cedar Gove  School, fridge, stove & wood  stove. FREE MICROWAVE!  886-3908. #6  2 bdrm. home for rent off Roberts  Creek Hwy., part furnished,  $325/m. Call 255-9131. #6  2 bdrm. furn. mobile home at Irwin Tr. Crt., close to shopping &  Med. Clinic, adults only.  886-3331. #6  1 bdrm. cottage on landlord's  property, fully furn., ht. & Ight  inc., cbl. avail., children OK,  sorry no dogs or cats, near Wood-  creek sub., $235/m. 886-8464.    #5  2 bdrm.' house untij end of June,  Beach   Ave.,   Roberts   Creek,'  $425/m. 433-1492. #5  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service. 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 Sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3- 1015 sq.ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  5 bdrm. house in Rbts. Ck., 2  bthrms., pool table, swm. pool,  sauna, fr. & stove, nr. beach &  school, $600 neg.,.kids & pets  OK. 885-7719. #5  Automotive r  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  CaTI R.C. Bell collect at 525-  3481 or toll-free at 1-800-  242-7757. DL 5674.  Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysler-lmports. Call  Ray Lovell Toll-free 1-800-  242-4416, 584-1222. D.L.  7836.   One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease-purchase witn or without option,  your choice. Low, low payments to suit your budget.  Featuring a complete line of  GM cars and trucks. Also,  always available, an excellent selection of quality pre-  owned luxury vehicles for  the discriminating buyer.  Ask for Harold Pleus at'  Royal GM (home of white  glove service). 922-4111. 680  'Marine Drive at Taylor Way,  West Vancouver. D.L. 5534.  Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down,' we pay transportation OAC. Call Waliey or  Tim collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford. DL5231.  Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down, we pay transportation OAC. Call Gary or  John collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford_._pj.5231.  Ford Diesels, crew CaDs,  Super Cabs, Regular Cabs,  Cube Vans, new, used 4x2,  4x4. Sell, lease. Call Bob  Langstaff 522-2821. Out of;  town call collect.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Fragrance Consultants  Wanted. Market Seasons' 30"  exclusive Replica Perfumes  &. Colognes. World's finest  Fragrances! Earn Hundreds  saving others Thousands.,  Special $300 Retail Kit $99.  1-800-387-7875.  Beauty shop Iri Osbyoos,  good location. Fully equipped and tastefully decorated  in large leased premises.  Three private stations.  $23,000. Box 639, Osoyoos,  B.C. VOH 1VO.          Abbotsford restaurant, 72  seat. Excellent location in  Mall. Fully licenced. Nicely  decorated. Asking $50,500.  Priced less than equipment  value.   Phone   853-1446   or  852-3679.   1979 Ken worth 475 Cummins, c/w 1977 peerless  logging trailer with S.I.  scales, H-plate. District 21  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  logs gravel. Senior position  at West Fraser, Chetwynd  division. Serious inquiries,  call Arnle at 788-9521.  Cabaret restaurant Salmon  Arm. 200 seats. $40,000 Includes full kitchen, sound,  lights. $15,000 kitchen  equipment only. May Finance part. Box 1874, Salmon  Arm. VOE 2T0. 832-6000.  Resort for Expo or retirement? Kamloops area. Fully  equipped. Log. Six acres.  Six lakes. Six lb. Rainbows.  Picturesque. Private. Was  $169,000. Now $99,000.  (604)376-7970.   Attention Real Estate Investors. Experiencing financial  difficulty. Will sacrifice Million Dollar mortgage portfolio at 50% discount. Lots,  homes, residential, commercial, industrial, etc. Call 1-  604-547-6630 anytime.  Attention all investors. Experiencing financial difficulties. Must sacrifice mortgage portfolio at discount  rate. Mortgages in $20,000 -  $50,000 range. No risk, high  yield, discounts negotiable.  1-604-547-6630 anytime.  EDUCATIONAL   Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home' correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  Exciting career as a travel  agent or tour operator awaits  you. Professionally prepared. Correspondence courses  with voiced instructions.  Travel Training Centre, #2-  1583 Pemberton, North Van-  couver. V7P 2S3.  Auction School ��� 14th year,  1200 graduates Courses,  April, August and December. Write Western School  of Auctioneering, Box 687,.  Lacombe, Alta. TOC 1S0.  Phone (403)782-6215.       EQUIPMENTS.  MACHINERY  For sale 1979 Drott-40 Fel-  ler-Buncher. Good condition.  For more ��� information call  395-3375 or 396-7263 after  6:00 p.m.    1985 Kenworth & Logging  rigging, 400 Cummins, 14;  615 speed transmission, still  on warranty, M Plate for  logs & gravel in District 21.  Includes seniority position.  $132,500. Phone (604)788-  3605.    Areotech Portable Heater  (Herman Nelson) Model H-6  utility 480,000 B.T.U. per  hour, c/w 12" canvas ducts.  New cond. $2,500. (604)533-  5850 eve.   FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 1-299-0666.  Introductory Meat Special.  Pork side order only $25.  with purchase of a beef sale,  or hind order and rib section. Inquire today. Black  Angus. 438-5357.   Flyfishermen, flytyers, rod  builders. We have it all by  mail order. Orders shipped  within 24 hrs. M & Y, 10484  . 137 Street, Surrey. 588-  2833 collect, orders only  Pure Irish Linen Hemstitched Suppercloths (Table/Gift)  50x70r' rect. $99.00 66x86",  $165. 18x18" Napkin $13.  16x24" Traycloth $18. Attention embroiderers COD/  Money Order 7% tax B.C.  The Other Place, Box 423,  Kamloops. V2C 5L2.  Skateboards!!! Satisfaction  Guaranteed. Quality laminate, full-size, grip tape.  Clear finish ��� orange wheels  or blue with blue wheels.  ���Only $85.55. Also 7 pc.-acc.  set $22.00. Send cheque,  M/O, Visa, M/C. (also exp.  date). Kids Wheels, 1496  Cartwright, Vancouver, B.C.  V6H 3Y5.  New BSA deluxe sporting  rifles/calibres 270: 308: 30-  06: 7 m.m. mag.: 300 mag:  $399.50. Lever Arms, 572  Howe St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2E3. Phone 685-8945.  Poultry, Pigeon, Pheasant  National Monthly Newspaper. Only $12 per year. Includes Free 40th Anniversary Magazine & Avian  Book Catalogue when sent  with this advertisement to:  Feather Fancier, 5 Lakeroad,  Forest, Ontario, NON 1S0.  Alfalfa: Delivered anywhere  in B.C. Quality Guaranteed.  Call Brook Alfalfa Sales,  P.O. Box 1246, Brooks, Al-  berta. 1(403)362-2957.  Interested in taking advantage of new investment opportunities in northern B.C.,  the Yukon and the Northwest Territories? Then know  the economic facts. Subscribe to Northern News  Agencies. We give you a  weekly review of economic  and business news exclusive  to this area. Write for free  sample copy to N.N.A., Box  600, Fort Nelson, B.C. VOC  1RO.    GARDENING       Indoor gardening. Greenhouses and hydroponics. We  have it all at great prices.  1000W Halides. $175. Send  $2. for info-pack or call  Western Water Farms Inc.  1244 Seymour Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9. (604)  682-6636.   HELP WANTED      Work Overseas. Fantastic  opportunity to work on a  farm in Europe, Australia or '  New Zealand. Do you have  two years agricultural experience? Are you single? Application deadline dates are  drawing closer. Call or  write: International Agricultural Exchange Association,  1211-11th Ave., S.W., Calgary, Alta. T3C 0M5. Phone:  (403)244-181.4. Please state  age.   Licensed AME Pilot/Engineer or straight engineer for  Fly-in Live-in resort year  round. Married couple preferred. Experienced on Otter, Beaver, 180. Please  send resume to: J. Hand-  berg, Lac La Croix, Quetico  Air Service, 1215 Scott St:,  Ft. Frances, Ont. P9A 1J9.  Village of Taylor - Applications   are   Invited   for   the  position of Clerk/Treasurer  for the Village of Taylor. The  Village of Taylor is a Municipality with a population between 900 and 1000 located  in the Peace River Area of  the Province of British Columbia between Fort St. John  and Dawson Creek along the  Alaska Highway. This Village  Municipality  has  a  strong industrial base. The  position of Clerk/Treasurer  Is the senior appointed position in the Municipality and  the successful applicant will  be responsible for the statutory  duties  of  the   Clerk,  Treasurer and Collector, the  supervision on a daily basis  of the operation of the Village Office, co-ordination of  air aspects of the operation  of the Municipality and reporting all of these matters  to the Council. The applicant  will   have   had   experience  within   a   small   Municipal  Office and will have a strong  accounting background.  Ideally  the   applicant   will  have a good knowledge of  the Municipal Act and Municipal  Finance and will  be  capable  of  advising -the  Council in these matters as  well as doing advance  research for the Council's information and planning. The  Village  has  a .full   benefit  package through the Union  of B.C.   Municipalities and  the salary will be commensurate  with  the  successful  applicant's  experience  and  abilities. Applications should  be addressed to the Mayor,  The Village of Taylor, Box  300, Taylor, B.C., VOC 2K0,  before  February  26,   1986,  and should be marked "Application    -   Clerk/Treasur-  er".   Upper Fraser Valley Travel  Agencies is looking for' a  manager. Should be well  versed in all aspects of  travel consultant work and  have proven managerial  skills. Please reply to Manager,  Box 256,   Chilliwack.  V2P6J1.    Take care - A manual for  cleaners/Janitors. Change  Complaints to compliments  with in depth cleaning information. Training manual for  the new worker. Learn your,  importance, a code of ethics  and much more. For your  copy post paid. Send $6.95  to Simmons Enterprises,  1144 Premier St., North  Vancouver;_B.C. V7J 2H3._  Look! The Cameiion opportunity a new way to earn  extra cash. Small investment. Good profits, a believable product, don't.hesitate.  Call Martha today 1-892-  3791,1-898-5921.   PERSONALS  - Twins! If you know of a Twin  In whom Multiple Sclerosis  (MS) has occurred, please  let us know. The University  of ManTfooa Is The'CanadTan  Centre participating In an  International Research effort. The study will involve a  questionnaire to be completed by one or both twins. The  researchers are also interested in other health problems  such as cancer or diabetes in  twins. Call collect: Dr. David  Fish, Faculty of Medicine,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. (204)  786-3643"   Oriental Ladies seek to contact Canadian men for  friendship, marriage. For  complete information and  photos, send $2.00: Equator,  Box 14443-G, Toledo, Ohio  U.S.A. 43614.   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. - 7  p.m.  SERVICES  PERSONALS  Now an opportunity to meet  other unattached adults in  your area. Serving singles of  all ages. Close Encounters,  837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R7. 876-  4270. 10 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Monday to Saturday.  Suffering an ICBC Claim'/  Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14  years, 1650 Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C. V6K 3S4.  Phone collect 0-684-7798 for  :Z2S, 10w To Information:  ICBC Claims and Awards.  If you have a phone you've  got a lawyer."   Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consul-  tation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th,  Vancouver.       TRAVEL ~T  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares, best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928 or 734-7725.  Bellingham, Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn &  (new) Park Motel. Modern  units. Canadian money at  par. Special reduced rates -  two people for $42.00 plus  tax. (206)671-9000 or Van.,  , B.C. (604)224-6226.   Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's favorite ski area, has  ski holidays from $158., ski  train packages from $242.  and mini-holidays from $90.  Information/reservations, 1-  800-661-1158.   Washingtons Whatcom  County is your "EXPO Exit"  ... change your pace, scenery and lifestyle. Write for  Free activities, and accommodations   lists...   Visitors:  WaX 93842��27B-C-  Bemngham-|  Bed and. Breakfast. Plan  your Expo holiday now.  Double accommodation in  charming Heritage homes  $45.00 with breakfast. Royal  City Bed and Breakfast, 628  Tenth Street, New Westmin-.  ster, B.C. 521-5733. i  1  'i4*  life  i  i*S  25 words  } i  warn ' -IL-. "?-.. ^.S-ffff^  ^��t^*l)^'^-^r-^cJtorf^-Ui^��t^'*i7j^=:^��w?(S  �� Render Harbour Clinic Auxiliary  Coast News, February 3,1986  15.  i-  by Ann Cook  c Now Clinic Auxiliary mon-  ^ thly meeting news may sound  | 'boring, but not in Pender Har-  ��-;.B6ur where the Clinic may not  be working overtime but the  people who keep it going are.  The meetings are mostly quite  serious but when the serious  part isn't happening I bet it's  more fun than male stripper  v night in Gibsons.  Last Monday we ladies are  ��� waiting outside the clinic for the  ;��� 7:30 meeting when Marilyn ar-  <  rives with a message from Ruth  * .the President that she is at St.  Mary's  waiting  for daughter  Cheryl to present her with a new  r grandchild.  i That's okay, Ruth won't  .show but doesn't mention she  :. has the clinic key to let us in.  Ann makes a phone call to  -Gordon, no key. Marilyn drives  to Linda's, no key; then to  Jeanne's.  v Finally at 8:15, a key arrives.  Vi discovers a door was open all  the time.  On with the meeting. Iris fills  ��� in for Ruth (for a year as it  r turns out); the president, Carol,  ; fills in for Rose who is away,  and Kay filled in where Carol  couldn't as Carol is just Rose's  sister and not a member (follow  that?).  Roll call is finished and a lone  male asks why his name wasn't  called. Seems his name was  missed because Margaret locked  :the keys in her car and Marge,  ^his wife, drove Margaret home  for the spare. Seems if your wife  isn't present you don't count.  On with the meeting, and  down to business. Cheryl has  been minding the store (Show  Case in the clinic) but with new  baby and all, Peg and Margaret  are going to fill in until the baby  is: older and Cheryl has spare  time.  j ,vAnn says, that maybe in 25  years, as young women just  don't have the time we older  women  have  for community  work, maybe cause none of us  have babies, most of us don't  have microwaves, washers,  dryers, stereos, TVs, VCRs or  husbands to stay home and  keep an eye on.  . On with the meeting; all kidding aside these women know  where it's at when the budget  part is discussed. They are from  the old school of learning how  to stretch the pin money, and  are shakers and movers where  their community is concerned.  The Bargain Barn is one project that may look like a nickle  and dime business, but with  volunteer workers, it adds up to  thousands each year. Plus the  little gift Show  Case at the  Clinic that doesn't get as much  publicity as it should.  If you have a bad back or  know someone who has and  would like to do something  about it, let them know as one  of the projects simmering on the  clinic stove is having a physiotherapist give a few sessions on  how to treat bad backs,  strengthening muscles, lifting  and sitting. (Never sit with your  legs crossed.)  Crafts people are always  needed. If you do any type of  craft and would like to  volunteer, contact them, they  do supply some of the material.  Stop at the clinic, meet Peg or  Margaret who will run the Show  Case till Cheryl's baby grows  up.  Another way to help is to  save your IGA sales slips for  them; just like you save stamps  for the Lioness Club and ladies  of the Eastern Star. -  - The meeting wound up with  elections. Iris Griffith is new  president; not because Cheryl  had a baby and Ruth wasn't  there but because she was going  to be president anyway. Vice-  President, Vi Tyner: Second  Vice-President, Peg Riley; Secretary, Marilyn Stone; Treasurer, Rose Mueller; Publicity,  Ann: if I'm not put out to  pasture after this.  Fish farms and tourism  Continued from page 2  length with directors from every  area. We have yet to hear the  directors make comment against the industry itself. It appears that there is, on the contrary, considerable support for  aquaculture among the directors, but much apprehension  about the headlong rush into tying up the foreshore, our most  valuable recreational resource.  With a co-ordinated approach to development, commercial, industrial and residential, such as proposed for our  forests at the recent Forestry  Conference, these conflicts  could be avoided.  The majority of the people  who live here on the Coast and  who have visited for years  would have a sense of security,  knowing that the precious  foreshore is protected from  land-grabbers and quick-buck  artists, while still available for  legitimate investors and  developers as well as those who  use it for relaxation and recreation.  Co-ordination and co-operation - that's what is needed and  yet, too often, those few whose  interests lie in the tourism  association and with Aqua West  take the view that wise planning  and sensible regulation are unnecessary, that those who say  yes, but let's do it properly, are  against growth and economic;  renewal.  The government in Victoria,  as all too clearly shown in the  past weeks of scandalous revelations, has the same view - that  we can do it all and to hell with  the consequences. The people  who live here have a different  view.  Bracken unbeaten  Ronnie Brackett, aged 10, and weighing 70 lbs., from the  Sunshine Coast Boxing Club showed the determination which  has earned him three straight victories in his novice year of  boxing. Brackett recently defeated Jack Gagnon from the  North Shore Boxing Club at a boxing meet held in Squamish.  Cold swim for karate  by J. McCarthy  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  ; ���*-.->   1194^TanneryRd; Surrey s-  MONDAY-SATURDAY BOe-1311  We also buy used building materials  FOR VALENTINE'S DAY  Fresh Cut  FLOWERS and  ARRANGEMENTS  ADVANCE  PHONE ORDERS  WELCOME  CHAMBERLIN GARDENS  OWNED & OPERATED BY DICK & SHIRLEY BOWERS  Chamberlin Rd., Gibsons  886-9889  The Gibsons Shito-Ryu  Itosukai Karate Club went for  its annual end-of-January swim  in English Bay on Saturday,  January 25. Along with its  parent club and other affiliates  of the Shito-Ryu Itosukai  organization, close to 150  karate students took the plunge.  The beach practice usually  consists of a short. run and  about an hour and a half of exercises and karate drills; Once  the students are warmed *ip,r��� .,rt  , theycforin; long lines parallel t,o &  r the,water and slowly-make their-*^:*  way in.        , :; ,,iJ,. _  The practice is called  ������seishintoitsu" or "spirit  strengthening". The student, is  supposed to use his or her mind  to overcome the effects of the  cold water. .About a dozen  members of the Gibsons Club  braved the waves, including  several youngsters under ten.  The 20% RRSP  For more than  15 years.  Industrial Growth Fund is still averaging more  than 18% in annual compound returns.  And that's consistent RRSP growth over the  long term. For more than 15 years. (Over the  past three years, it's averaged more than 19%  annually.)  But, impressive as that record is, there's  much more you should know. Before you buy  any RRSP:  Leonard Thomas  Financial Planner  Great Pacific Management Ltd.  1010-1200 Burrard St., Vancouver  669-1143.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL^TIRES  lW�� SUSPENSrtWr'CENf HE'  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy, 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  Police  News  GIBSONS RCMP  Vandalism was reported on  January 23 by the Town of Gibsons. One hundred dollars  worth of damage was incurred  when unknown suspects smashed the lights located along the  Gibsons sea wall walkway.  SECHELT RCMP  Break, entry and theft at the  Liquor Store was reported on  January 27. Suspects smashed a  window, gained entry into the  store and stole approximately  $150 worth of liquor.  A commercial business  located on Wharf Road was  reported broken into on  January 28. An unknown quantity of explosive devices used in  construction was stolen. Police  have a juvenile susr.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-29387  e CONTRACTING ���  can: Swan sort's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel |  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  9666��� 885-5333  ��� EXCAVATING ���  |ANDE EXCAVATING  ��� AUTOMOTIVE e  Need this space?  Ccill  the   COAST   MEWS  <-it  886 2622 or 885 3930  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  eves.     GUARANTEED  886-2087  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  \_Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space?  Call   the  COAST   NEWS  at  886 2622 or 885 3930  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  at  886 2622 or 885 3930  Refrigeration &        _  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  r  ^ BC FERRIES  \ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT r-���NINSULA  vJM 888-7359_ \\JS      J  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &  Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  & Screens. Mirrors  V* 3Cree"S' Hwp 101 & Pratt Rd.  John CLYDE'S  Welding Service  Gov't Certified  All types of welding Repairs  Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator  Booms & Buckets  MOBIL FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON  883-2328  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. a  rCHAINSAWS~  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  FALL '85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9,19851  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  *9:30  1:15 pm  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am     2:30 pm  5:30        *8:30 4:30  ���7:25      ���* 12:25 pm     6:30  9:15 * 8:20  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  * tt  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am     4:30 pm  10:30 6:30  * 12:25 pm     8:30  * 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am     3:30 pm  ���9:15  11:30  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.  ��� 5:30  7:30  9:30  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.  "LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  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.  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  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� HEATING ���  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  n  >. !  KEN D�� VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning ^KT\  V    8867 I 12     Hwy IOI, Gibsons Jsfar^V  r  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  [CANADIAN |  885-2360  3:  I  fall  ���ifm  61  1:  I  m  i  f  Ml  si  ������..������;.li...u.-...  - 16.  Coast News, February 3,1986  It  1\  P  pi  m  M  1  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons this week. Last week's winner was Keith  Howse, Box 1479, Gibsons, who correctly located the hydrant on  the wharf in Gibsons.  Wilson says  Investors prefer  clear regulations  The Qualicum Indian Hatchery Icing Plant on Vancouver  Island is an "extremely efficient, well-run, clean  operation" according to Area A  Director Gordon Wilson, who,  along with other regional  district personnel and representatives from the local aquaculture industry visited the site  last Friday.  Here fish from the wild fishery are fillettcd and iced for sale  throughout the Island and the  lower mainland; in the future  the plant will smoke some of the  fish.  "I was impresseed with how  clean it was," Wilson told the  Coast News. "I would have no  objection to such an operation  in any industrially zoned area  onjthe Coast.  "It's a clean, good industry,  and in Qualicum, because it is a  co-operative, a great deal of  care is taken to get the maximum benefit from every fish,"  he continued. "Obviously that  way you get a better grade of  fish which brings a better price  on the market."  Wilson said that it is clear this  type of activity is not suitable  for in the midst of a residential  area, but that, in an industrial  zone in Area A, such an operation could create employment  where a large percentage of the  workers are employed in the  fishing industry.  "It could be year-round," he  explained. "It's the type of industry that can be used by the  commercial fishery, aquaculture  and the ground fishery. All  these groups could use it."  The Indian agent at the  Qualicum Hatchery ice plant  said that the one major problem  she saw in the aquaculture industry was the presence of too  much "hype", according to  Wilson.  "She said she believed that  there was too much easy money  and too many people who were  in it for a fast dollar and would  then get out quick," Wilson,  said. "Her fear was that  legitimate  farmers  will  likely  suffer as a result of the 'get rich  quick' artists, as she put it."  Today, Monday, the ongoing site indentification project  with which Wilson is largely involved, will continue and the information will be developed into a draft proposal for an Area  A Development Plan, Wilson  told the Coast News.  "The Area Planning Commission will be fully involved as  will be the entire community.  What we want to do is pre-zone  the area and set aside locations  for specific uses, such as recreation, industry, commercial,  aquaculture, etc.  "That way, when a prospective investor comes to the Coast  he can look at the map and see  exactly where hisiype of activity  can take placet" Wilson explained.  "It makes sense to have  regulations, especially with a  comparatively new industry like  aquaculture. This ad hoc 'frontier' mentality will only lead to  over-crowding, environmental  mis-management and the eventual decay of the industry," he  continued.  "Let's face it, a wise investor  will be fearful of coming into an  area where there are no wisely  planned regulations," he added.  "We want to encourage investors and this seems to be the  way to go."  Loan  cupboard  The Registered Nurses' Loan  Cupboard has recently been  taken over by the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary. The new  Loan Cupboard Committee  members are: Mrs. Bertie Hull,  Chairman; Bob Elkins and  Stewart Jacobs, Equipment  Maintenance; Marie Montgomery, Betty Laidlaw, Equipment Loans; and Dorothy  Bruce, Treasurer.  Monetary donations towards  the care and replacement of  equipment are gratefully received and Official Income Tax  Please turn to page 11  Prospective teachers and  CUPE workers alike within  School District 46 may be subject to checks for past criminal  records of crimes which involve  children if a draft policy presented to the school board meeting last Tuesday is ratified.  The imposition of a criminal  records search is initially proposed for prospective employees, according to the draft  policy which Secretary-treasurer  Roy Mills has drawn up for the  board's consideration.  Ministry of Human Resources (MHR) holds a position  that all existing school district  employees should be subject to  such a search where they are  employed in a role working with  MHR clients, although this has  . been the subject of discussions  with employee groups who generally are opposed to this procedure.  That a need exists for a policy  applying equally to all staff  working in the school district  was agreed by trustees.  "What we do with the information is crucial," Trustee  Dave Mewhort said, "but I  can't understand why any group  would not want to co-operate  with this."  The trustees also agreed that  there was no need to know everything in an employee's criminal record that did not pertain  to children, but the need to protect the children of the school  district was clearly supported by  the trustees. ���'..  Rally  promotes  Circle  Tour  On Friday,  March  14, six  groups of participants will embark from six separate locations  on' the Sunshine Circle Tour  route to re-enact portions of the  travels of Lemuel Gulliver.      L  A co-operative venture of the  Tourism   Association   of  Southwestern   B.C., > the  Tourism Association of Vancouver   Island,   the   local  Chambers of Commerce and  the   Association   of  Kinsmen  Clubs, this tour, car rally and  treasure hunt is designed to promote tourism along this newly  . developed circle route.  Harvey Brooks, President of  the North Shore Kinsmen Club,  has been appointed as Project  Co-ordinator, to formulate the  clubs and the routes. He will  also co-ordinate the participation of local Kinsmen Clubs  with regard to establishing  checkpoints and hosting social-  functions for the participants.  The six areas involved are:  Greater Vancouver, Gibsons  and the Sunshine Coast, Powell:  River, Comox/Courtenay,  Nanaimo and Greater Victoria.  The rally /treasure hunt will  commence at 3 p.m. on Friday,  March 14. Participants will  follow a series of clues and  directions to visit each of the six  areas within a specified time  period.  Application forms will be  available from local Chambers  of Commerce and from the  Tourism Association offices in  Vancouver and Victoria.  For further information, contact Harvey Brooks at 688-3677  in Vancouver.  *^v**^  31m fe^ljnk!^  Disc Brakes  79"  Drum Brakes  most cars  Per Pair  Plus Tax  Parts and  Labour included  69  most cars  Per Pair  Plus Tax  Parts and  Labour included  ��� Install new brake pads  ��� Repack wheel bearings  ��� Machine Rotors  ��� Check brake lines and fluid  (4x4 extra)  NATONAL [LPLITFDKJul  ON PADS AND SHOES  Bra  SUNSHINE  WHARF RD. & DOLPHIN ST. (by the stoplight) SECHELT  Bra  ���EH  Bffi  ��� Install new brake shoes  ��� Inspect brake hardware  ��� Machine Drums  ��� Adjust park brake cables  ��� Check brake fluid  The President of the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association, Bill Forst, is somewhat  worried that the board is acting  too quickly.  "We want more consultation  about screening," he told the  Coast News last week. "We  would like to see it work, we  want it to hold water but we are  concerned that they are doing  this too fast.  "But it is only draft policy, so  we will be talking more with the  board about it and we are in  consultation with Pat Clarke  (president of the B.C. Teachers'  Federation [BCTF])," he added.  Clarke told the Coast News  that the BCTF has had meetings  with the Ministry of Education  on the topic.  "We have what you might  call a verbal agreement with the  ministry that we have no objection to school board checks of  records inasmuch as they are of  offences involving children," he  said.  "We wouldn't like to see  such checks be very much  broader," he continued. "That  would start getting into the field  of Human Rights.  "And we didn't discuss the  situation where people already  employed are subject to criminal records checks so we don't  Board votes  down war toys  A resolution which urges the  consumer to consider carefully  the impact which war toys and  clothing may have upon the  child's development was passed  by the board of school trustees  at last Tuesday's school board  meeting.  Trustee Dave Mewhort was  riot happy with the resolution.  "I'm not convinced," he told  the board. "The research is not  conclusive (that war toys have a  deleterious effect).  "I'm for peace," he continued, "but we are not  debating whether war is okay or  not. What we are debating is  whether war toys have a bad effect on kids, and I would like  the board to do more research."  Trustee John Struthers was  also skeptical about the vote.  He said that some of his constituents had approached him and  expressed the view that this was  not the business of the board.  Trustee Doris Fuller was  quick to respond to this.  "I feel it is imperative that  the board state publicly and  through the B.C. School  _ Trustees Association (BCSTA)  how we feel," she sad. "Now is  the time to act. Manufacturers  are ordering now for next Christmas!"  The role of the board in shaping the lives of the students entrusted to them was a point raised by Trustee Janice Edmonds.  "As leaders in the community we have a responsibility to  help form our students into fully functioning members of society and this is an important  part of that," she told the  board.  Trustee Maureen Clayton  agreed.  "It is imperative that we be  seen as showing leadership  roles," Clayton said. "People  should be aware of the effects  and consider all the angles."  Mary Belle Buhner looked on  the question from another point .  of view.  "We have been immersed in  the subject of abuse," she  stated. "To separate what we  have here and the last few months of talk about awareness is  impossible. Abuse is an exercise  in power, and war is the ultimate power play.  "Abuse of any kind is not acceptable," Bulmer continued.  The resolution, which the  communications committee had  drawn up at the request of the  board, also urges 'parents,  children, schools, manufacturers and distributors to  refocus from toys, games and  clothes which are preoccupied  with force and violence to ones  which promote peace, co-operation and constructive  behaviours'.  It was made in response to a  similar resolution received from  the New Westminster school  board late last year. According  to Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills  more than 25 other school  boards in the province have  adopted similar resolutions all  of which will be presented at the  up-coming Annual General  Meeting of die BCSTA.  have a position either for-or  against it as yet," he added.>  According to Clarke, School  District 46 is the first in the pfb-  . vince to institute such a policy.  Harry Almond, president of  the CUPE local, told the Coast  News that his union has had  discussons with the board.    ;-  "We feel that this is going'a  little too far," he said. "In  some fields it is necessary (as  with teachers) but in others it is  not."  CUPE members and tfie  ���school board labour management committee are having  discussions on the topic but according to Almond it would be  hard to say whether the board  would go ahead with such policy with or without their approval. ;:^  Mills will take the draft policy  back for further work and present it again at the next school  board meeting on February 1L  When you're looking for a way-j  to ease the tax bite and retire iri  comfort - consider the  Advantages of an  QmvedtoU ;  RRSP  1. A wide variety of investment.  vehicles which qualify for \\  registration. )'���  ��� Guaranteed Investment ���',}  Certificate  ��� Installment Certificate ���!  ��� A bond portfolio based '  investment fund <  ��� A common stock based I  investment fund  ��� A mortgage based '  investment fund \  ��� A combination of any of the ���  above to provide a balanced)  guaranteed-growth savings j-  plan  2. Investors maintains all records,  and provides approved receipts!  for Income Tax purposes.  Call ;  J.N.W. Gim) Budd 885-3397 <  or Debbie Mealia     886-8771 /  qC  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE \  Assets under management of the Investors j  Croup exceed 16 billion dollars.  Protect Your Investment  Complete  RUSTPR00FING  s295  Most Cars  & Trucks  DE-SALT For Only $59  95  fcvKV.W.V.W  ':*:%��>>:*>>>>>:  i ������:���;��� .���.���-���.���-���-���.<  B  ���:���:���:���:���:���:���  SUNSHINE  HAKE & MUFFLEn  Wharf Rd. (by the stoplight), Sechelt 885-7600  R  PRE-EXPO SERVICE SALE  Tune-Up Special  4 cyl. 6 cyl. 8 cyl.  $QQ86 $4Q8ti $KQ86  Labour and plugs included.  Most cars and trucks  Lube��Oil* Filter Special  $  19  86  Most cars and trucks  Win 2 FREE 3 Day EXPO PASSES  Everyone taking advantage of our specials will be  entered in the draw for Feb. ,15th, 1986  Remember  If you're bent out  of shape, come in  and let Rick and the  boys straighten it  out for you  FOR FREE ESTIMATES PHONE  885-5131  .9%   on selected models  ONLY UNTIL FEB. 22/86  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL #5792  885-5131  \

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