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Sunshine Coast News Jan 6, 1986

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 i/.c-f&tUfV 6-C .  M ��V  IXJf  &L-  Cia Susan Kathleen Edmonds came into the world on New Year's Day at 1.32 a.m. and proud parents,  Bill and Kim Edmonds of Gibsons were ecstatic. Little Cia was two weeks early, and weighed in at 3.37  kilograms. The first baby of the year born at St. Mary's Hospital receives a brand new car-seat, courtesy  of the B.C. Medical Association. Our congratulations and best wishes go to Bill and Kim and little Cia.  May you have a long and happy life. ���Dianne Evans photo  Cadet first to get  1 parachutist wings  ,k    ���.  By the. end-jsO^ January,, 18 v  ���yyydat:- old ;Se^b^?Tomasi will ���"  have left the Coast for a career  in the Canadian Armed Forces;  on January 22 he leaves to commence basic training.  Tomasi has been in the 2963  Sunshine Coast Army Cadet  fcorps for seven years and this  past summer became the first,  and to date only, cadet on the  Coast to gain his Parachutist  wings.  The parachutist course,  which is six weeks long, is one  of the few offered by the Canadian Armed Forces which is  ��� available to cadets. In order to  qualify Tomasi had to complete  a nation-wide Level Four test;  he came in sixth out of more  than 50 participants.  Training began in Valcartier,  Quebec, with intense physical  training, including 300-400  push-ups daily as well as 10-12  miles of running each day. After completion of this initial  course, Tomasi went to the  Canadian Airborne Centre at  CFB, Edmonton.  Instructors for the course are  from the Regular Force, Airborne Regiment. This part of  the course covers aircraft drill,  equipment rigging, entering and  exiting the aircraft, flight pro-  qedure and landings. Physical  training includes five mile runs  on a daily basis.  The next stage of training is  the jump stage. Tomasi had to  complete five jumps, including  one night jump; his sixth and  final jump was from 2,000 feet.  Of the 60 people who attended the course, only 37 graduated  of which Tomasi was one. He  considers himself very fortunate  to have been able to get the  training he did.  "This is the best parachutist  training in the world," he explained in a conversation with  the Coast News. "Since the new  parachutes have been used there  have been no accidents. In fact,  the last fatality was in 1953, I  believe. The. courses are small  and there are plenty of instructors to give one to one  training."  ; 'it was his years in the Cadet  Corps that developed Tomasi's  interest in an army career.  "It's challenging and diversified," he said. "You're always  doing different things and as  well, there are lots of educational opportunities.  "The infantry is the most  diversified and you can get to  use your initiative and leader  ship^ skills,/ l;Tomasi:cpntinj^ed.  ��� ^-The 'C^adian:"^mec( ;EprcesV  are not interventionist but are a  peacekeeping force and the emphasis is more on that role than  on being involved in conflicts."  The training received by local  cadets also emphasises community service and developing  skills such as search and rescue.  A group of the Cadet Corps  were participants in the recent  , jsearcjh jipp younj^enj0�� May,  commng^dense^puSMand -in the  region of Brookman Park.'  Tomasi spoke highly of his  Commanding Officer, Captain  Bob Sommerfield.  "He has trained us, not as  Rambos, but to respect people  and to treat them accordingly,"  Tomasi said. "Being in the  Cadet Corps gives us something  we never had before."  Immunization  clinics  Special Measles Immunization clinics are being held by  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit for unimmunized individuals  from ages one to 19 inclusive.  The Gibsons Measles Immunization clinic is from 3 to 4:30  p.m. on Wednesday, January 8 at the Health Unit, 1538  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  The Sechelt Measles Immunization clinic is from 3 to 4:30  p.m. on Friday, January 10 at the Mental Health Centre, corner of Inlet and Teredo, Sechelt.  Please phone 886-8131 for an appointment.  Madeira Park clinic will be held Tuesday, January 14, 1:15  to 3:30 p.m. at the Pender Harbour Health Centre. Phone  883-2764 for an appointment.  Consent of a parent/guardian is necessary. Parents may  either accompany their child to the clinic, or sign their consent at the Health Unit prior to the clinic.  All-candidates  The Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association and the Gibsons  Elementary Parents' Auxiliary are co-sponsoring an all-  candidates meeting at the Gibsons Elementary School on  Wednesday, January 8 at 7:30 p.m. in the library.  There are three candiates running for the position of Gibsons School Trustee in the election which will be held on  Saturday, January 11.  Suit filed  A writ of summons and a statement of claim was filed in  the B.C. Supreme Court, Vancouver Registry, on December  12 by plaintiff John Bumside, suing Proctor Publications  Ltd.; Richard Proctor, publisher; Mark Rogers, editor;  Charles Lee, a.k.a. Carlo di Messina; and Joseph Sparacino.  The suit alleges defamation of character in respect to letters  published in The Press prior to and immediately after the recent Gibsons municipal election.  Peace meeting  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will hold its monthly  meeting on January 13 at Roberts Creek .Elementary School,  7:30 p.m.  A doctor from Physicians for Social Responsibility will be  the guest speaker.  The group will also discuss the Nanoose Bay Agreement  and will be arranging for people to attend the public hearings  there on January 19 and 20.  Board  GUY CHARLES  Guy Charles is contesting the  Gibsons seat in the upcoming  School Board elections because  he has seen deficiencies in the  system as it exists, and would  like to do something to help  make things better. ,  "The children we are educating how are going to be running the country in the next 10  to 30 years," he said, "and the  quality of their education is the  bottom line."  The direction being taken by  the present provincial premier  towards high technology in industry means that the education  system will have to be improv  ed, Charles said.  Programs in high tech fields  such as transportation, communications, computer science,  even aquaculture and agriculture, will have to be developed, according to Charles,  who would also like to see gifted  children or those with learning  disabilities receive more attention.  Fine Arts programs should  also be developed, especially in  the direction of the media, and  the issues of peace should be a  part of the school curriculum,  Charles believes;  A return to local autonomy is  something Charles feels is imperative.  "We must at least have autonomy over our budget," he  said. "If the roof is leaking in  Roberts Creek or Cedar Grove  we must be able to shuffle what  money there is around. If we  shuffle money under the existing fiscal framework we can  lose in the following year.  "I also firmly believe in an  open door policy," Charles  continued. "This is not a  defence department, it's the  school board, for goodness*  sake. We must have more openness."  The question of abuse in the  schools is of concern to Charles  who wants to see the present  situation brought to a satisfac  tory conclusion. He believes  that an independent board pf  inquiry should -sit once again t<?  investigate the train of alleged  events wit^hm the district.      >,,_  "The board has to take actionon this,*' he said. "In fact,  there seems to be far too much  talk and too little action sometimes.''; ���':'��� ���' :[\_  Charles points to problems  within the district that are, to  him, outrageous. For example,  the Grades 1 and 2 at Roberts  Creek Elementary raised money  all through the year by selling  muffinsarid thelike in order to  buy a carpet for their classroom  which is slightly apart from the  rest of the school and considerably colder.  "Raising money for field  trips is one thing, but this is like  expecting your six" year old to  earn money to pay for his own  furniture or food," he said.  Charles, who lives in Roberts  Creek and works for B.C. Ferries, is married with one son and  a step-daughter. He is 38 years  old and has lived on the Sunshine Coast for 10 years.  He is optimistic about the  future of the school board.  "This district's school board  has proven itself in the past and  can again if given back its  autonomy and the right individuals as trustees,". Charles  concluded.  #*!*���!  JANICE EDMONDS  Incumbent Janice Edmonds  is again contesting a seat on the  school board as representative  for the Town of Gibsons.  In conversation with the  Coast News Edmonds spoke of  her aspirations and goals for the  next two years.  "My goals are to help each  individual within the school  system reach their fullest potential, to focus on the individual  and their skills, to help the  students to be as well-rounded  as possible, to have better self-  esteem and sense of self  worth," Edmonds said.  "I would really like us to  have more of the children's  work available for the public to  see, as has been happenning in  the Mall (Sunnycrest) lately,''  she continued.  albums and" scrap bwks with  poetry, short stories, art work  by the children in places like  doctors' waiting rooms so that  people can see what is being  done in the schools - and change  the work regularly," Edmonds  said.  "The emphasis has to be  more on the positive, we have to  start building, and we can do  nothing but improve if we do  so."  Funding is a continuing problem, but Edmonds is hopeful  that a statement made by  Minister of Education, Jack  Heihrich during the Christmas  break, that school boards would  soon have taxing authority will  result in the board obtaining  more local autonomy, a situation Edmonds sees as a positive  move.  "We are the ones elected to  represent the people, and control should be as close to home  as possible. That way we are  more responsible and accountable," Edmonds explained.  "It is important too to let the  people know we are available,  and where and when we can be  , contacted," she continued.  On the question of a board of  inquiry into last year's allegations of sexual abuse by school  ��� w>rf, ^district _, personnel, Edmonds  t'(",;^said' fhatT she is very"HKiScR'Th lJ  favour of the review board,  suspended late last year, resuming its inquiry, as soon as the  matter has been processed  through the judicial system.  Although.the decision to do  so will be made by the board as  a whole, Edmonds said she feels,  it is important that all the lingering questions the public may  have, be answered.  Serving on the Provincial  Education Committee has been  a rewarding experience for Edmonds top. She has been sitting  on the South Coast-Branch as  School District 46 representative  on the three-board committee.  "It has been very helpful  talking to other. board members, to learn their problems  and their solutions too," she explained. "You can't re-invent  the wheel, but you can see how  other people tackle problems we  have in common.  "All we can do is try to go  forward," she added.  Edmonds is married with twp^  children both attending Elphinstone Secondary School.  BENOIT LE PAGE  Benoit LePage is hoping for a  seat on the school board as Gibsons' representative. The following is an exerpt from a brief  presented to the Coast News for  publication.  "Ever since the first cave man  clobbered a mammoth with a  club instead of trying to strangle  it with his hands, man has been  using a scientific approach to  better his human condition - to  remove himself from a position  of utter ignorance, fear, and im-  potency, to one of tolerable  civilization.  "Throughout the centuries  there were men who took first  steps down new roads armed  with nothing but their own visions. Their goals towards indentions, discoveries and new  ways of thinking were their purpose in life. The great creators  of long ago stood alone on the  unexplored frontier.  "The great creators kept on  fighting for what they believed  in, despite society's rejection,  suffering with every breath,  paying with their hearts and  souls.  "The history of the human  race proves that every great achievement comes from some  source of independent way of  thinking, including the very  horror of destruction of human  life.  "If scientific approach challenges the validity of education,  then we must challenge the  validity of scientific approach.  "In 1873 Benjamin Disraeli  told Parliament that "a university should be a place of light,  of' liberty and of learning."  Upon that premise, England,  Canada and most of the Commonwealth countries supported  their universities with large  private endowments, vast sums  of public money, an unprecedented measure of goodwill and  a higher degree of independence  and liberty than had ever been  accorded   an   institution   that  depended upon others for its ex-'  istence.  "But in the past decade we  find that the natural knowledge  is being set aside for only the  few selected classes of people,  the elite of the elite. With large  budget cuts the average person  is losing the right to gain  knowledge, the right to an  education.  "The great loss is not suffered by the taxpayers whose :  money is being wasted on other ���  Socred projects like Expo 86. -  The real losers are the students  who, under the guise of receiving an education, are led to  believe that a frenzied kind of'  activism is a suitable substitute  for learning.  "Great neglect has undermin-'  ed the reputation of the education system in this province. By  providing little or no funding  for educational budgets the top ;  grade teachers and professors  move elsewhere to teach, while  we the people of this province  get the rejects._  "No matter-the outcome of  this election to select a school '  trustee for the Town of Gib- '  sons,   everyone   will   be   the  poorer in the result." lfra-iiy,"Yr.~Tr'Tipr  W&*  ygnwM ngnww*  irvtrjrri-wi ��m  i ��� i    hii   i ���  Coast News, January 6,1986  8  Wrong pockets  The people of British Columbia are right to be confused  about the Socred's way of doing business. A visitor from  afar could easily be forgiven the assumption that most of  those who live in this province are either entrepreneurs or  doing very nicely, thank you.  That would have to be the conclusion were that visitor  to examine legislation enacted in Victoria.  Let's take a look at Bill 73 - that's the Equity Investment  Plan Act and it took effect on January 1,1986. What it offers is $100 million to the people of B.C. to invest in the  stockmarket.  Of course, there are stipulations - each person gets  $2500 or 25 per cent of the total value of the shares purchased, whichever is the lesser. And there may be restrictions imposed on the companies selling the shares which  will prevent that money being spent outside the province.  This is from the same government that is now making  loud and theatening noises about cutting down on welfare  fraud, the same government that is keeping thousands of  its people in poverty, the same government that has cut  back spending on social programs so much so that the  road back to even a basic, decent living for all, seems insurmountable.  It's comforting to know there's all that money out there  to throw around - it's unfortunate that so little of it is going into the pockets of those who are in need.  No inquiry  On January 18 in Nanaimo a public inquiry opens into  the renewal of a Canada-United States agreement for  underwater weapons testing at Nanoose Bay. The present  agreement expires in April.  Unfortunately the inquiry is to be held at the expense,  not of the federal government, but with the assistance of a  grant from the Canadian Institute for International Peace  and Security.  The^overnment has seen fit to ignore numerous petitions from its citizens, and a private member's motion  made by Jim Manley (NDP-Cowichan-Malahat-The  Islands) which calls for a full public inquiry into the present agreement which allows joint use of the Nanoose Bay  weapons range some 100 kilometres north of Victoria.  That's just across the Strait from the Sunshine Coast.  Is this to be yet another high-handed move by the  government? Is this the way the voice of the people is  heard in Ottawa?  It is little wonder that apathy abounds when no amount  of political or private action seems to make one iota of a  difference.  5 YEARS AGO  the provincial government has indicated further sup-  .-.,,. pori;;.f.or.>the.-j^ui\shinie'.CQa8t.<Begional; District in its attempttoestablish standards and guidelines to ^^g^^  the granting of foreshore leases and licences of occupation.  The first baby of the year on the Sunshine Coast was  Carley Suzanne Stolzenberg, born on January 1 at 4.52  .  p.m..  r 10 YEARS AGO  Lena Joe, wife of Band Manager Clarence Joe of the  Sechelt Indian Band, dies in St. Mary's hospital at age  63 after a heart attack.  John McNevin and Celia Fisher are named chairmen  of the Regional Board and School Board respectively.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council seeks to finance its $845,000  sewage project in part through the provincial government.  Selma Park Fact Finding Committee argues that Construction Aggregates'  gravel  removal proposal estimates show considerable variation.  20 YEARS AGO  West Sechelt obtains estimates for its proposed  domestic water system ranging from $108,000 to  $174,000.  Value of 1965 Sunshine Coast building permits reached $2,218,000 according to B.C. Hydro figures.  Hon. Phil Gaigiardi turns down a proposal for a road  around Howe Sound. .  25 YEARS AGO  Some Langdale residents oppose building a school in  that area because of heavy highway traffic.  Mrs. Charlotte Jackson, Wilson Creek, was elected  chairman of the district school board.  Pender Harbour NDP Club received its charter. Steve  Dediluke, organiser, was named president.  30 YEARS AGO  Constant cold was a feature of 1955 with 53.98 inches  of rain or snow over 190 days with 23 gales. Average  temperatures for the year was 45 degrees.  Owing to garbage collection cost dispute, Gibsons  council urges rate-payers to burn their own garbage  where possible.  35 YEARS AGO  .Gibsons Farmers Institute Market will be moved from  its present position near the Bai Block to another location.  Eric Inglis was elected president of Gibsons Legion  branch.   Dave   Herrin   and   John   Wilson   are   vice-  -presidents.  40 YEARS AGO  Not available.  The Sunshine  "^  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnslde M.M.Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde  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 Mall Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing  is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  >KV  In 1957 the car ferry made its inaugural trip from Langdale to  Horseshoe Bay after many years of travelling from Gibsons. There  were several dignitaries present that day, including Colonel George  Pawlin from Seattle, president of Puget Sound Navigation, Captain Alec Peabody, president of the Canadian arm of the company,  and Mrs. Don Clarke, a former Miss Langdale for whose family  the site of the ferry terminal was named. The Smok\ya carried  about 150 cars and it took about an hour and five minutes to make  the trip. It was a steam-powered boat and had been towed from the  east coast of Canada, through the Panama Canal. Fares in those  days were pne dollar each way for a passenger and three dollars  each way for a car. ���photo courtesy Reg Godfrey  A rebutta  Well, well, well, the ever-  harmonious Mr. Kurt. Hoehne  is appalled. (See letters to the  editor, Page Three)  Mr. Hoehne is appalled by  last week's column which dealt  with the fact that Gibsons had  lost its opportunity to maximize  the benefits which could have  accrued to the Partners in  Enterprise program. That is a  fact, Mr. Hoehne, and justifiable occasion for criticism.  I think it might be agreed,  Mr. Hoehne, that I am no  stranger to vicious and unwarranted'attacks and the column  in question was not one of  those. Be assured, Mr. Hoehne,  that I will continue to address  myself to/political issues as opposed to personalities.  When the council starts to try  to make a name for itself by  cutting costs, Mr. Hoehne, I get  alarmed, remembering, what has  happened in the past. The  following is the compilation pf .���.  ^a^fjgvp^^  should be of interest and con-  -  cern to Gibsons taxpayers.  We must bear in mind that  while the new council and its  mayor has only been in office  for less than two months the  mayor does come with a previous political record which is  grounds for fair comment.  When I took my seat on Gibsons Council in the fall of 1983 I  discovered that the preceding  council, of which Mayor Strom  was then Deputy Mayor, had  succeeded in running the town  into a deficit financial position,  which former alderman Hoehne  will know is against the law.  The trouble had started when a  cost-conscious council had  decided they could dispense  i with the annual external audit  \ of. books for a savings of about  $4000 per year.  The deficit was occasioned by  a borrowing by-law which did  not go to Municipal Finance at  a rate of 12 per cent but was  forgotten about and left in a  local bank during the high interest years. The result was an  unnecessary expenditure by the  town of some $160,000 in .unnecessary interest payments.  The Town of Gibsons in  1981-83 spent more in these unnecessary interest payments,  Mr. Hoehne, than it did on the  repair and upkeep of its roads.  This financial debacle occasioned the departure of the  town's administrator and saw  the mayor who had presided  over the whole situation rewarded with the town's top job, with  the assistance pf Mrs. Strom.  My studies of the situation  further revealed that in the years  1981-83 the Town of Gibsons  spent $711,000 on recreation,  ^Mrs. Strom chairman, and.only  W0;000 m its roads - -tifanF  yardstick a recipe for municipal  disaster.  If at this point, Mr. Hoehne,  you are still unpersuaded about  the need for vigilance in our  reviewing of the town's affairs,  may I refer you to the 1982  budget which will reveal an expenditure of $155,000 for  'parks development', said park  being the Brakstad property in  lower Gibsons, destined to  become a corner of the marina  parking lot.  Am I riot correct, Mr.  Hoehne, in my recollection that  the referendum passed by Gibsons voters a few years back  promised that no taxpayers'  money would be spent on the  Gibsons marina? Again, Mrs.  Strom was the chairman of the  parks and recreation committee  at the time of this expenditure  and again more money was  spent on that property than was  spent in three years on Gibsons  roads.  These are facts, Mr. Hoehne,  and I suggest to you that they  must cause us some concern. I  do not conduct personal vendettas in the pages of this  newspaper, Mr. Hoehne, but I  do pay taxes and I do know the  squandering of taxpayers'  money that Mrs. Strom supervised from 1981-83.  We could discuss the many  thousands of dollars the town  sank into dry wells above the  works yard during the same  period rather than approaching  the regional board about cooperation on water - but that  might be overkill.  Quite apart from Mrs.  Strom's record in office, Mr.  Hoehne, I must say I find your  concern for the democratic process unconvincing. It is my considered opinion that the Gib-  "sons Electors' Association; "of  which you were a leading light,  while claiming to be an objective community group in  August of 1985 held an all-  candidates meeting for a Gibsons by-election which appeared  clearly to be rigged in favour of  your chosen candidate, Mr.  Hoehne. That is a subversion of  the democratic process.  Finally, Mr. Hoehne, you  yourself have been quoted by a  former elected offical of these  parts as observing, immediately  after the November election,  that while Gibsons 'had elected  as mayor a known incompetent  at least we got rid of that leftist  Burnside'.  Let it be said, Mr. Hoehne,  that no one ever tried harder  than myself to keep politics in  the larger sense out of the job of  conducting the Town of Gibsons' business, but while the  fuzzy liberal left was writing  well-meaning little essays, even  in the pages of the Coast News,  about the need to keep politics  out of the town's affairs such as  yourself were organizing and  working to ensure that your  kind of candidate was elected  regardless of competence or  political record. '.  If the performance of your  candidates came anywhere close  to your hunger for control there  would be no quarrel but, as we  have seen above, your chosen  candidates frequently fall short  in the performance area. ������In  fact, your brand of unimaginative, close-minded conservatism has controlled Gibsons  for many years and the record is  one of almost unrelieved  failure, of which 1983  represents just a recent peak>  You may not be able to distinguish, Mr.^Hoehne, a discus-  : "sioh of issues from abusive pet-  sonal attacks. Your actions during the recent election campaign  indicate that this is so. I assure  you, however, that I can. I have  had good reason to learn.     -y  There will be no abusive personal attacks in the pages of this  newspaper,  Mr.  Hoehne, but  the issues and actions of council  will be scrutinized. The political  history of 1981-83 makes us insist that no such foul-ups will go  unreported in the future.     -*2  Let   me   assure   you,   Mr!  Hoehne, while I have no further  aspirations towards political o��  fice in Gibsons the newspaper  must continue to function as the  voice of the loyal opposition on  behalf of Gibsons' taxpayers.^  My only regret is that we ha^e  not been more vigilant in the  past. We erred on the side of  kindness. *2  The heart of a child  by Elizabeth Tansey  I am thinking .about the  minds arid hearts of), children.  --To a DjMt^the mind is for  thought and the heart for feeling. To adoeto%pfv psychiatry  such as Carl Gustav = Jung  thought is the speech of the conscious mind and feeling is the  speech of the unconscious.  In my long years ,as an  elementary school teacher I  taught about a thousand  children, most, of them in a  large school in the lower  mainland. I learned a lot about  the heart of a child and the influence of the family upon it.  The majority of our children  had loving families and went  away to lead productive lives.  Some of our children, sadly,  came from troubled families  and on their behalf the School  Board employed a child psychiatrist. It is especially the boys  in those families I am thinking  of today. The trouble makers in  these cases were the fathers who  appeared, for some buried  reason of their own, to hate  their sons.  I remember one case the  psychiatrist was able, to solve.  There was a boy of 14, rather  tall and clumsy, whom the other  boys on the playground  persecuted and he would cry.  His indomitable younger sister  in my grade four class had to  keep watch on him and drive his  tormentors away. His mother  said the boy was still grieving  for the death of his father, killed in an accident the previous  year. The psychiatrist  discovered the opposite was  true. The boy hated his father  who had treated him brutally  and was secretly glad when he  died. But in shame he buried  this feeling deep in his heart.  With our psychiatrist's help this  lad regained his self-possession  and was no longer the butt of all  the boys on the playground.  Not all the cases ended so fortunately. One man, whose little  girl was in my class, loved his  daughter beyond reason. He  would not even permit me to detain her after school to finish  her work. But his little boy in  grade three would hide behind  his teacher at the sound of his  father's voice in the hall. He  was like a little hunted animal.  The teachers, the social  workers, the psychiatrist, toiled  over this case endlessly.  Another situation I observed  was of short duration and  calamitous effect. It involved  another boy of 14. His huge  bully of a father burst into the  administrator's office waving  his son's report card and  bellowing that the boy be strapped to make him work. And if  he brought home another report  card like that he would '-get the  can beat off him". In a short  while that family moved to a  neighbouring school district.  Soon this boy appeared on the  outside of our school fence  looking in. The teacher on  playground duty told him he  must go to the other school  now. In a day or so a boy with a  gun began firing at the cars  passing along the main thoroughfare. Then he went up a  side street of residences and  knocked on a stranger's door. A  middle-aged man opened it and  the boy shot him dead. After  that he gave himself up to the  police. He was pur former  pupil.;  The most pitiful one of all  was a little boy of seven whom  nobody wanted. It was a  woman this time, aggressive and  violent, who abused him. Her  husband had decamped leaving  her with two sons to support.  She worked diligently to make a  home and a living for them. For  relaxation she entertained a succession of transient lovers all  noticieably younger than  herself. The snag came when a  young man appeared with his  own little boy. This man in turn  walked off but left his son  behind.  Here was a case for the  authorities to find the legal  guardian of this child. While  they searched, the boy was treated like a stray dog. His primary  teacher had several times noticed bruises on his arms, face and  neck and when one day she took  off his little shirt she found hjsj  whole torso covered with raw;  welts. When questioned fi$  could not remember who had  beaten him. In all my life I hav^f  never seen a more pitiful littler  creature. About then I retired^  and I do not know what haprr  pened to that little boy. ;^  Dr. R.D. Laing, a renownddj  expert in the field, writes of the!  mentally ill, "We can see other  people's behaviour but not their ���  experience." In the same way  we, in our community, can see;  the act of the madman but we'  cannot sight backward into ttfe  childhood experience which sent:  him mad. H  The tragic fate of a littlej  child on that December morn>:  ing on our coast was planted in<;  the heart of another little chilli-  many years ago and waited;:  there like a time bomb. '.$  Wild ideas spread by lyncHf  mobs are no solution and|  degrade the moral fabric of ���#  community. !��.  The causes and treatment d$  insanity are not completely!  understood. Schools need morlet  support staff of social worker^!  and psychiatrists to detect mei|-|  tal disorder in its early stage?.*!  The present cut-backs in fut|4|  ding for education in this prq-v|  vince are robbing our schools pfg  all these urgently essential ser-&  vices while little children arel)  driven insane and other little  children die.  r  ���5$.  ���Vfe,,'  ��� Coast News, January 6,1986  News  Item:   "Laid   back"   Sechelt  beavers ������       .  wrongly blamed for obstructing water flow. ...    H�����?lt It�� IS 2if9��}Illl-&Cl  Editor:  To say the least, I am appalled at John Burnside's malicious  and unwarranted attack on the  Gibsons mayor and aldermen in  his "Musings" column in the  Coast News, December 30,  1985.  The mayor and aldermen  were elected to those offices by  the electorate of this community  and were given a clear mandate  to conduct the affairs of the  town to the best of their  abilities.  Such an unwarranted, vicious  attack on them after only five  weeks in office is nothing short  of scandalous, and a direct insult to the intelligence of the  voters of Gibsons. It is obvious  that Mr. Bumside is motivated  by his resounding defeat in his  ill-fated attempt to become the  mayor of Gibsons.  I am most concerned that  such irresponsible blustering by  an individual soundly rejected  by the electorate can create a  most unfavourable climate to  attract new industry or create  jobs in the community. It  represents, blatant misuse of the  media in order to vent a personal vendetta.  As a member of the community who is seriously concerned with creating a harmonious environment to live in,  I would suggest that Mr. Burn-  side find other ways of venting  his emotions and instead try to  become a responsible citizen  who offers constructive  criticism instead of abusive attacks on our elected officials;  K.H. Hoehne  former Gibsons  Alderman  Editor's note: See Musings  Editor:  There are some ������things; I'do  not understand, and some questions I would like to ask, re: the  proposed theatre.  Why cannot the Twilight  Theatre be used? I am sure with  a few alterations it would be  adequate for the number of  people who would attend. Furthermore it is in a more suitable  place.  More tourists coming  through would see it, and attend.  I^a theatre was built in lower  Gibsons, will it not cause a lot  of chaos for any parking anif  for traffic trying to get through?  If money was to be spent,  personally I think it would be  better spent on an extension to  the medical clinic - to allow  anyone who just wanted; or  needed an overnight stay - instead of having to go all the way  to Sechelt. More sick people  need help than people needing^  new theatre.  E. Grahani  School election  Let's focus on  needs resources  Fire Chief gets  parting tribute  ���  Editor:  The members of the Gibsons  Volunteer   Fire   Department  ;������ would like to pass along their  ��� sincere thanks to Mel Buck-  1 master who has devoted himself  to the fire department as chief  Ufor the past five years.  .. ���. Mel decided to step down as  'chief,   knowing   that   he   has  trained his senior officers to fill  the position well. During his  ���five years of service he ac-  * complished  many  major  im-  ->.provements for the residents of  the Gibsons area.  ���'-���; The West Howe Sound Fire  ���*���'- Protection District was formed,  -/providing fire protection to  v.-many areas outside the boundaries of the town.  ,-������<.<.. The referendum to build a  new Fire Hall and purchase a  Class A pumper truck involved  many committees and meetings  with all levels of government in  which Mel was deeply involved.  Mel has served his community 24 hours a day for five years,  leaving his work and family at  any time of day or night, and in  many cases, risking his own life.  We are sure that all local  residents will join with us in offering Mel Buckmaster our  sincere thanks.  We must also thank Willie  Buckmaster who has devoted all  her time to answering the Fire  Phone or being within distance  of that one long ring.  James Johnson  Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department  Editor:  It is well known that there is a  high level of unemployment in  Canada, particularly in B.C.  and on the Sunshine Coast.  Polls show that most Canadians consider unemployment  to be the most serious problem  facing us today.  Now that the unemployment  crisis is on everyone's mind we  find that every scheme to make  a fast buck is promoted as the  answer to unemployment.  If there is the possibility of  public opposition to a development or industry the job pro-,  ducing aspects are emphasized  and sometimes wildly exaggerated. For example we were  asked to support Star Wars  because of the jobs it would  produce and we are told that the  parks and last remaining stands  of original forest might have to  be logged for the same reason.  Here on the Sunshine Coast  the promoters of fish farming  are telling us that we have a  choice of supporting fish farming or suffer continued economic decline. (Richard  Tomkies, The Press, December  10, 1985.)  Reports adopted by the  regional district clearly show  that the forest industry is the  foundation of our local economy and that the forests  should be the focus of our  economic activity.  Threatening us with continued and increasing unemployment if we don't support  fish farming is nothing but an  attempt to stifle any criticism  and public debate, on what is  happening to our foreshore.  Let's not allow ourselves to  be held up for ransom. Let's  protect our foreshore and work  on implementing an economic  strategy based on the real needs  and resources of our community.  Hans Penner  Sunshine Coast  Solidarity Coalition  Editor:  An important school trustee  election is about to take place in  Gibsons. As most electors are  aware there has been a great  deal of discussion about the  need for an independent inquiry  into recent concerns over child  abuse.  Even though government approval of such an inquiry was  given some months ago and this  approval was a matter of public  information, that inquiry did  , not proceed under the previous  board.  Some members of the new  board have indicated unequivocal support for the appoint-  Exception  Editor:  As owners of the Casa Martinez we take strong exception  to Area C Director Jack  Marsden's comment which appeared in the article that a  survey which we recently had  done indicated "a strong feeling  for or against the Martinezes,  not a pub".  This comment in our opinion  calls into question the integrity  of everyone who signed that  petition because some clearly  stated that they were in favour  of a neighbourhood pub concept - not the Martinezes. It also  calls into question the integrity  of those people who conducted  the poll.  Whatever Mr. Marsden may  think of us is one thing but to  malign the pollsters and the  people who signed the petition  is without merit.  Jose Martinez  ment of an independent inquiry.  A strong, clear statement of  similar support from a successful Gibsons candidate  would be welcomed by those  who wish to proceed. i;  Of course, that candidate is-a  matter of voter selection. Please  read platforms carefully arid  vote accordingly. ��  ^TimFrizzeJl  Still  playing  Editor: .?  I enclose herewith 'ja.  photocopy of a picture which  appeared in the December j2  issue of your' newspaper. i.  ��� As you" perhaps can guess  from the letterhead, I am the  son of Lome Ginther who 'Xs  depicted as playing a trumpet  and described as also playir|g  the fiddle in the orchestfa  known as "The Howe .Sounders", r*  My father is still alive and still  playing the trumpet and the fid-  del for three or four orchestras,  I forget which, and I would very  much like to have the photograph or a copy thereof for the  purposes of a family album.H  would be glad to pay any cost or  expense for so doing. /  J. Lome Ginthjer  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  a*  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friandlr P��opl�� Maeo"  i  Official Opening Saturday, January 11,1986  Order your J^^jj^^jj^ '86 SHOOR  Select a Super Skookum Demonstrator  Choose from good used cars and trucks  1981 FORD  COURIER  4 cyl., 4 speed,  with near-new tires,  step bumper, radio,  and canopy, clean  condition in and out.  SUPER  SKOOKUM  TJ\  RTF? VA ��$  *    i.i    <   *    i    \   %'? i   *   i   \   i   i-       J'        <       % '      ^tUm  I ? -h I It H ��� M > ��^"~M"**  s4550  Vlft   NOVA  1978 CHEVROLET  6 cyl., automatic  ONE OWNER  hatchback, radio,  SUPER        ��  SKOOKUM  TRADES WELCOME  Ask about our SKOOKUM  CONSIGNMENT PROGRAM  .Uo.  Growing With  The Coast Community  Your  New  ��5K00H  CENTRE  Full Line Parts & Accesories  ��� Refreshments will be served  beginning at 11 a.m.  ��� We encourage all our customers and  friends to view our new premises.  ��� SKOOKUM SERVICE will continue to  operate on Wharf St., Sechelt  Call BOB HENDRY at 885-7008 for all  your mechanical needs.  SALES HOTLINE  886-3433  p  m  Skookum Auto  SALES  Corner Hwy 1.01 and  Seamount Way, Gibsons  SERVICE  0EALER 7381  SRPB* 4.  Coast News, January 6,1986  The 1986 officer elections for  the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department were held on December 2, 1985 and there were  many changes due to members  leaving the area in order to find  work.  ;  Thanks go to the nominating  committee of Gord Ross and  Cliff Mahlman for all their hard  work. ,;  The new officer list is as  follows:  Fire Chief, Randy Rodrigue;  Deputy Chief, Bob Stevens;  Assistant Chief, Mel Buck-  master.  Captain of training is Clay  Carby; Captain of water supply, Stan Stubbs; Captain of  rescue, Off Mahlman.  The Lieutenants are Larry  Ennis, Don Turenne, Greg  Hogue, Bob Forsyth, Wall|  Dempster.- '.��� ::y\,y%  The secretary-treasurer is Bo)&  Forsyth; chairman; Dan Devlin^  club manager, Wayne Taylor*  publicity chairman; yJame|  Johnson; entertainment .cbhi;^  mittee is Mike Rehdlemai$  Wally Dempster, Don Turennel  Greg Hogue and Tim Payne. ���*  New  X The third annual New Year's  bay swim was a great success  with twenty contestants registering and even more hardy swim-  jijiers braving the chilly waters at  Pavis Bay.  ti Last year's winner, Stewart  |lroderick, was first prize winker again; Broderick, from  Roberts Creek, won dinner for  two from the Wharf Restaurant, and a cash prize of $50.  |l Second prize of dinner for  jwo at the Casa Martinez and a  ;JrVakefield T-shirt, went to  'jMicheie Wilson, also of Roberts  Creek, and third prize of dinner  ���for two at the Homestead  Restaurant and a T-shirt from  JpiUigan's pub, went to Cliff  IpeSchepper of Selma Park.  | Youngest swimmer was seven  iyear old Vanessa Dawson of  ;Gibsons who won a gift cer-  juficate from the Beach Buoy at  vis Bay, and the oldest, six-  polar bears on  's Day  ty-one year old Elsie Dean of  Burnaby won a travelling crib-  bage board courtesy of Big  Macs.  Honourable mention went to  Cam Murray of Kamloops and  the prize for contestant coming  from the furthest point went to  Sauli Kieski who came from  Finland.  Most unusual costume prize  of a $25 gift certificate from  Peninsula Market went to Karel  Sass and Gordon Gemmell of  Burnaby who had attended the  swim last year and decided to  return because the English Bay  swim has become "too crazy".  Swansons Sand and Gravel  donated several loads of sand  for tiie beach. This was spread  by Vern's Backhoe Service,  under the direction of Lawrence  Campbell, Secret Cove. Youth  doing community work service  hours were brought in to spread  sand and clean the beach. Tom  Owen, Wilson Creek Campground, put in the float and  flags for the swimmers. John  Williams, Ministry of Highways, designed and painted the  special sign which graced the entrance   for   swimmers.  Mayor of Sechelt, Joyce  Kolibas was on hand to distribute Sechelt pins to all prize  winners and a "mystery" piper  turned up to entertain the large  crowds.  The Search and Rescue team,  the ambulance crew and the  RCMP also graciously provided  back-up support.  It is hoped that the swim will  attract participants who are not  necessarily long distance swimmers, said organizer Anne  Langdon.  Pender   People  Places  ��� -ii-'.v  ���;  Best wilhes for 1986  e by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  To all my readers on the Sun-  e Coast, I send my best  fishes for 1986. May this be a  Jjfear of discovery for you,  discovery of yourself and the  Community in which you Uye.  ���Pur lives will be richer and  niore peaceful as we reach out a  hand to a neighbour, making  file stranger a friend. As we  eome to know each other, we  Mill gain from shared joys and  sorrows, from experiences both  successful and not so successful,  from our united efforts to make  community life more satisfying.  LIFE MEMBERSHIPS  % The Pender Harbour Com**  munity Club is proud to ari-  nouce that it has presented  Lifetime Memberships to Jack  Heidema and Andy Tapio for  their outstanding services to the  community. Jack and Andy  join Muriel Cameron as the only three Life Members thus far.  : Congratulations to two  idelightful, hard working  gentlemen!  ���   All members of the Com  munity Club are urged to turn  out for an election meeting at  the hall on Sunday, January 26  at 2 p.m. Let's see the valuable  work of the club continue in  1986.  SWAP MEET*  Christmas time and gifts  galore often force us to do some  housekeeping. If you find you  are overwhelmed . by Aunt  Mabel's toaster ovens, or your  own abandoned hobby equipment; why not book a table at  the Swap Meet for Saturday,  February 1? You'll be able to  chat with friends and:  neighbours;;enjoy good .coffee  and snacks from the kitchen,  and maybe make a few dollars.  Buyers, this is the time to  look for the items you didn't get  from Santa at a reasonable  price. Hans Schroeder will take  your booking at 883-2573.  IN SYMPATHY  The loss of a loved one is  more keenly felt at Christmas  time. Just before we left on  holidays, I heard of the death of  Irene Hamilton, a heartfelt loss  for husband Bruce, and for  Fred and Betty Reyburn.  Pender Harbour will miss Irene.  WHERE'S PETER?  Customers at the Pender  Harbour liquor store have been  asking this question for a few  weeks now. You'll be pleased to  hear that Peter is recovering  very well from pre-Christmas  surgery at St. Mary's.  He is home now in Cathy's  tender loving care, arid will be  back at work in the spring. We  miss your cheery smile, Peter,  and" wish you a comfortable  recuperation;  GET IN SHAPE!  Did. you put on a few pounds  over the holidays? Are you feeling limp and out of shape?  Call Robi arid the staff at the  Pender Harbour Aquatic Centre and sign up for a fitness  class. Robi, Barb, and Shirley  will have you in shape quickly  and safely.  There are classes for every  level, and you work at your own  pace. Why not get a few people  to work out together?  Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons   886-2023  ALL KARAT  GOLD RINGS  30%  off  Jan. 6 thru 11  except engagement sets & wedding bands.  A good selection with precious and semi-precious stones.  Friday, Jan. 10th...our goldsmith, Mr. Kurt Stolber, will be on hand  to discuss your personal needs In gold jewelry design.  ��� Karat gold jewellry ��� 3 month layaways available ��� Appraisals ��� Imported crystal  and fins china ��� Precious & semi-precious stones ��� Gifts ��� Repairs ��� Crystal ��� Silver  jewellry ��� Sandcast animals i ��� Brass ��� Costume Jewellry ��� Seiko & Lorus watches ���  Pocket watches  iMoilfvCocvt  There were hundreds of people out at Davis Bay on New Year's Day to watch a score of hardy souls  brave the chilly water in the third annual New Year's Day Swim. Here first prize winner Stewart  Broderick of Roberts Creek receives his trophy from organizer Art McGinnis.  ;���* . ���Dianne   Evans  photo  'fv  THE  January Sale  is on  NOW  20 - 50  %  SAVINGS  '.%���"';,  . ���&-...�����    h i\ ������ t;, :^  .���<:;:-.-."' !  '-.) 0;.���";�����'.  Fitting Fashions For Ladies  GIBSONS  SECHELT  The Arms Rg^^fr  Help Canada Be Part of0ie ^Solution  ���'���'"'��� -V;.: ',/     ,   The challenge for Canada lies in finding ways of helping  the nuclear powers move beyond the outmoded thinking  that's been fuelling the arms race.  The Canadian Centre for Arms Control and Disarmament  is seeking fresh ideas for practical Canadian initiatives. It  conducts independent, professional research and  publishes balanced, readable information about the issues  for concerned Canadians.  Be part of the solution.  Support our work by becoming a member of the Centre  or by making a tax-deductible donation.  Let's give our children some confidence in the future.  Cr  UJ  X  V-  O  y~  O  I  a.  UJ  I���  z  UJ  u.  O  \���  o  I  a.  D Please send me information about the Centre.  ��� I am enclosing a donation to support the Centre's work.  Please send me an income tax receipt.  !     Name.  i     Street & No.  City & Province-  Postal Code _  The Canadian Centre for Arms Control and Disarmament  151 Slater Street, Suite 710, Ottawa, Ontario K1P 5H3  ���&.  +  i  _��  -<  i Tl I      I     Mill   l| IIIWIHIIIIill IMUilllll.mil _��� L      I  CoastNews,January 6; 1986  The two year old bald eagle, nicknamed "Mikie", which was  rescued last November and brought to the Gibsons Animal  Hospital, succumbed to massive infection and had to be destroyed  last Wednesday.. The many human friends "Mikie" got to know  while in hospital are-deeply disappointed that what looked at first  to be a story that was going to have a happy ending, turned out so  sadlyi. " ���Brad Benson photo  Roberts  Creek  f by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ; The Roberts Creek Community Library has just received  a small order of new books including some fiction and some  ; books for teenagers. Two titles  of particular interest are What  to Do When You Turn Off the  TV and Raising Positive Kids in  a Negative World.  A lot of people are making  use of the library's facilities,  especially   with' all   the  hew  .books available. There's a good  ��� ^selection of current bestsellers  'land books to cater to local interests. '  \'l Located next to the Roberts  ;iCreek Post Office, Ithe library is  ^staffed by volunteers twice a  ! week: Thursday from 3 to 7  ���p.m. and Saturdays from 10 til  noon. Memberships are. a  nominal $2 perfamily for the  year.'--'"''.;..  So if your pocketbook can't  keep up to your appetite for  paperbacks, explore the shelves  of the local library. It's a great  asset to the community and is  well worth a visit.  DARTS SATURDAY  Sharpen up your darts and,  bring themto the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday, January  11. The little legion has new  dartboards and is looking for  people to try them out. Drop in  around 1 p.rii.  TEENS TOMORROW     v  v A reminder to teeris that Teen  Night starts toriiprrow (Tuesday)   at   the   Roberts   Creek  Legion.   Coriie   for   games,  music,  dancing,  or  whatever  starting at 6:30 p.m.  Area C Soundings  A great party!  V(L  '.': by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  i&VASN'T THAT A PARTY!  |f   The old Wilson Creek Hall  Really jumped on December 31.  fj^V full hall Of 55 people danced  j}|p a few tapes, but the best part  ,��pf the evening, we danced to the  ilpiaho music of Evelyn Bushell.  j'Husband Jack led us through a  ^tcouple of simple dances arid  ��Stold a few jokes. We owe a debt  '���:?pf thanks to Evelyn and Jack  ^ffor getting the party rolling and  .^bringing back a lot of good  ijmemories with the old tunes.  ���;>:   The dinner was bpuntiful and  ; jdelicious.   For   dessert,   a  Scrumptious birthday cake was  brought by Marie Lwowski for  hubby's   birthday,   which   he  shared with all of us.  Verna Dyck won the fancy  hat contest and a most attractive lady in blue won the door  prize. If she would give me a  ring, I would like to know her  name.  Our clean-up crew found a  pearl stud earing under the table  where the lady in blue sat. If it  belongs to you, please phone  ����� me.  The executive of the Community Association puts on  these parties for the area. This  year's host and hostess were Bill  and Sue LeNeve. It is a wonder  these busy folk found time for  this but they did an excellent  job. We owe you a tip of the  1986 hat, Bill and Sue.  POLAR BEAR SWIM  Then there was the Polar  Bear Swim on January 1 which  drew the usual crowd and  resulting jam of traffic. You  brave souls, we don't know  whether you are brave or crazy,  but whichever, it is great to  watch.  BRIDGE RESUMES  Bridge resumes on January  10 and of course every Friday  afternoon there is cribbage for  all those interested. The. library  is bperi on Friday and Saturday  afternoons, with an excellent  selection of books.  WILSON CREEK MEETING  . January 13, 7:30 p.m. there  will be a general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Corii-  munity Association. Jack  Marsden is very concerned  about the.Davis Bay shoreline  and the business-development  along the 101 highway. Come  and give your ideas about what  you would like to see happen.  Show some interest in your  community by attending.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Saavlew Market -*  Roberts Creek  ���  until noon Saturday  #  ������A Pvtmnimjf P��j>oplt�� tnmom"            ^  .*    *+>-���  + *����������>���- f*  U>o* XXX9  <g��52*>  *���*  V  Vi'i  W*~ m ���-���_  i-.sop��*-�����_-,. aa�� 8  ,.* "  ism^&mMf,-^"  WZIWZMf&ft  i  *T  V.5*  '~t **V+'V  Fresh Whole Utility Grade J      ||l|  frying chicken ,.....*�� 1 ��� 90  ��� ��� �����  'v -  ?yZ'i          si.  lb.  <<V'\.  r<-'l  Previously Frozen Sliced  beef liver!  ���������������������  ���kg  Boneless  roast  kg  sausage  Maple. Leaf - Sliced - 3 Varieties  side bacon  6.59 ,b.2.99  1.39  .500 gm  ���  ItGllllllltftlll  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  1.99  Without  Super Saver  Card  2.99  rlV  *>-!  &$*  Jg J  b��J  ^i  Golden Grove  apple juice   Kraft  macaroni &  %jr II Www .'4i.   Valu Plus       ��1  pink salmon  Salio  long spaghetti  Campbell's  cream of  mushroom soup  Sunlight Liquid  dish detergent  With 1 Complete  + ... Super Saver   7 Hire card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  .225 gm card  ' with'l Complete"  \   Super Saver  .220 gm card  With 1 Complete  ___    _. Super Saver   ..500 gm card  With 1 Complete  -~m      . Super Saver   284 ml Card  Withl Complete  ^ ... .    Super Saver  .. 1 litre Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  - Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  2.49  v.yy��y^  "**��� Jo -" ������  B&. Grown No. 2  potatoes  B.C. Grown  alfalfa sprouts  B.C. Grown  mushrooms  15 lb.bag ea.  1.39  .....140 gm    .kg *!��� ill     lb.   ���   ���90  California Canada No. 1 01^ ^%fb  carrots ....kg >QD m. ���43  'ifi  Oven Fresh - White or Whole Wheat  dinner no  rolls        ......i2>s iliS  Oroweat -Sourdough  English  muffins  ,6'S  Weston's Homemade Style  white  bread  * ��� ��� ��� ���  ....570 gm  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card     ��� Coast News, January 6,1986  ��� i  )  Si  m^f^$M^^^&WM^^MMMM^  These young ladies from Langdale raised $90 this past Christmas  carolling in the neighbourhood and donated it to the SPCA and the  Gibsons Food Bank. Pictured here from left to right are Jill  Venechuck,Nicole Qually, Jenny Mundell with Lisa Barr seated;  the other member of the carolling crew, Regan Stevens was away  when the picture was taken. (See story, this page)  ���Dianne Evans photo  Youngsters contribute  Five youngsters from  Langdale Elementary School  have been out carolling for each  of the past three years, collecting money which they have  given back to the community.  Lisa Barr, Nicole Qually, Jill  Venechuck, Jenriy Mundell and  Regan Stevens sent their collection to the Food Bank in the  first year arid in the second split  the money between^the Food  Bank and the Salvation Army.  .   This year the girls raised $90  of which they sent half to the  SPCA and half to the Food  Bank.  " Bernice Chamberlin' of the  SPCA was delighted.  "This just goes to show that  all young people are not bad,",  she told the Coast News. "I'm  so impressed by these young  people and the way they have  done this. It was just great."  Egmont   News  Late reflections  by Ann Cook; Phone on Hold  My apologies for late reporting on Christmas happenings  but this year I really had to  work at getting the Christmas  spirit. TV, radio and newspaper  reports of people's inhuman  behaviour seems to me almost  unreal and far away, then it hits  so close to home it's a shock  followed by anger, fear, frustration and finally sadness.  Words cannot express my  feelings and sympathy for the  May- family. I'm sure every  parent in our cohimumiy; shares  my feelings. To Tom arid Linda  May J and family our deepest  sympathy. ' ' "yy -,:V  CHRISTMAS HAPPENINGS  :o Christmas dinner together in  the hall is a community affair,  life a.'-festive ^ptiucki turkeys,  ��� hams, salmon, salads, gravies,  sauces, chicken stew, cabbage  rolls,* casseroles galore then still  another table witftjdessert. Convenor Edna Howitt wishes to  thank everyone for putting a  most enjoyable, entertaining  evening together: ���  The community hall was  beautifully decorated, we  couldn't help but get the  Christmas spirit, tables loaded  ���with food, friendly neighbours  and happy children, three cute  wide-eyed babies.  . The hall decorating was done  by the children with help from  John Seabrook, Nick Wallace  and the local ladies.  The play I understand was  produced, directed and costumed by Jed and Ami's mom,  Handy"Young, such cute little  elves and reindeer with almost  real antlers. And Santa, thank  you for taking youT1 lunch hour  of a busy day to call in to make  a perfect day for the kids.  Like .the reindeer antlers you  were almost...!  A sad note with a happy end  ing was young Ben Angus being  rushed to Powell River Hospital  after an unfortunate accident at  home. Ben suffered burns from  an exploding heater. He is back  at home and,on the mend.  Ben was to be in the  . Christmas play, he had all his  ��� lines memorized and I'm sure  would have been the best.  ���' The Angus family live at St.  Vincents Bay and due to fog  they rushed Ben to Powell River  Hospital. Where the heck was  that reindeer with'the red nose.  Each year more outside  Christmas lights go on to help  make good feelings and be enjoyed by neighbours and travelling folk. Berntzens, Kaasa's,  Vaughans, Silveys, Wigwam  Campsite, Waugh and North  Lake, Ruby Lake Restaurant,  Bryants' hill and Lajlars in  Kleindale - thank you for turning on happy lights.  JANUARY SWAP MEET  On Saturday afternoon at 1  p.m. on January 18 there will be  a swap meet in the Egmont  Community   Hall.   Convenor  Please turn to page 7  MUNICIPAL  PLATES  REMINDER  1986 Municipal Plates are DUE BY THE END OF  FEBRUARY 1986,  All persons having a business licence and doing business within the Town of Gibsons' boundaries are required to have 1986 municipal plates  or a validated sticker.  Municipal plates may be obtained at the.Motor  Vehicle Branch Office on Winn Road, Gibsons.  OFFICE    8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Monday - Friday  9:00 a.m. -12:30 p.m. Saturday  Offenders will be ticketed.  Valdine Michaud  BYLAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER  celebr  ELPHINSTONE  ELECTORS'  ASSOCIATION  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  N��W^��E^:At.;THE,ftALL  Som&'\-iQy:Haiimo6hy-Bay  residents brought: in the' new  year at Welcome Beach Hall  and a great tiriie was ha^by all.  Music was provided by the ever  faithful Paul Hansen on the  , organ and accordion. He was  joined by Joe Hampton who  plays a mean banjo. .  Your Welcome, Beach Community Association executive  have done a great job of  organizing social activities for  your enjoyment. There were  two very successful and en-  ��,. joyable Christmas dinner nights  ' followed by the new year party.  -'  Special mention and,thanks  go out to Bill Vorley, Chairman  of the Board who has done a  ��� superb   job   of   master   of  ceremonies for all the social  evenings.  Bill, on behalf of the executive would like to express his  appreciation to all of you good  citizens who have so faithfully  supported these evenings and  would like to see you all out for  another "Pub Night" towards  the* end of the month.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the hospital auxiliary meet on  the first Monday of every  month at the Welcome Beach  Hallat 10 a.m. and are always  happy to welcome new  members;  ���The new slate of officers was  recently installed and \ve wish  them a successful and busy new  y&&> -K-y:l''''-''-^P ���" ���'��� '  President isi J^ary Mac-  Donald, Secretary Olive Comyn  and treasurer Alison Steele. At  the moment, the office pf vice  president has riot been filled and  it'is hoped that someone will  step forward for this position  SOOn.Vi\.-''.v;;:'';  The.Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary  has how taken over the loan  cupboard under the care of Bertie Hull.  The next meeting will be held  on February 3 arid a good turnout1 would be well received.  READERS & WRITERS  A reminder to all of you who  like to either read or write, that  the monthly meeting of the Suncoast Writers Forge is this  Wednesday at 7:30 at the Arts  Council.. Everyone welcome  DANCE TIME  The Linda Yee Dance School  will start up again at the hall on  January 12. Linda teaches  ballet, jazz and tap for all ages  and will be pleased to answer  enquiries if you call 883-9343.  NEWS NEEDED  If you have any item of news  or of your organization's activities I would be happy to hear  from you at 885^2418. Cheers  and a happy new year to all.  ��  Wed., Jan. 8      ff  7:30 p.m. 41  Cedar Grove School^!  Agenda: 1986 Potential!  Guest Speaker: YOU! i]  We would like to hea^  ,     YOUR VIEWS    |:  DOOR      ,    h  PRIZES! M  .--. ,vi-  lis your car begging  i for a second chance?,  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business     885-9)44  Box  Sechelt  At last, a book  that leaves nothing  ICBCsi986 MOTORIST KIT:  It's your complete guide to Autoplan insurance  ��� Registration, licencing and buying insurance  directions  ��� Premiums, cancellations and refunds  explained;  ��� Coverages described  ��� Claims and claim procedures outlined  ��� An accident;reportform and Dial-a-Claim  num^ convenience  ��� Chart of distances to assist you in planning  trips around British Columbia  Be informed with the 1986 Motorist Kit. Your Autoplan Agent has a copy for you.  Pick it up soon and don't drive without it.  Correct Category Important  It is extremely important to insure your vehicle  in the correct category. If your vehicle is  improperly rated, a claim on your Own Damage  coverage (e.g. Collision, Comprehensive) can  be denied and you will be required to reimburse  the Corporation for any Third Party claims  paid on your behalf.  %& Papttm in Bitewse  INSURING A PROVINCE ON THE U0VE  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  SUNSHINE  INSURANCE  LTD  206 CEDAR PLAZA  GIBSONS. B.C.   886-7751  TEREDO SQUARE  SECHELT, B.C.   885-2291  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  Your Complete ICBC & Licensing Service  AUTOPLAN AGENTS  Winn Road, pibsons (across from the Post Office) 886"3379 Coast News, January 6,1986  Egmont  |r/ammy Louise Thonsteinson was attested into the Canadian Armed Forces, C.I.L. Officers' List,  Reserve Army, last Thursday evening at the Sechelt Legion and history was made. This was the first time  that the ceremony has ever taken place in Western Canada, conducted by a local officer, in this case,  Commanding Officer of the 2963 Sunshine Coast Cadet Corps (Seaforths), Captain Bob Sommerfield.  Here Mayor of Sechelt Joyce Kolibas witnesses the signing of the papers by Captain Sommerfield, while  Warrant Officer ThOrsteinson and Captain Ronald Biggs look on. ���Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt  Scenario  Find your own colours  I'  i  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  COLOUR AND YOU  There are still a few tickets  leftf for; the Sunshine Coast  Business and ��� Professional  Women's "Colour Party".  Pick them up at the Bank of  Montreal in Gibsons or at the  Family Bulk Foods in Sechelt,  or phone 885-9802 or 885-3890.  This interesting event will be  held dn Sunday, January 19 at 9  a.m. to 3 p.m.; at the Driftwood  Inn in Sechelt Tickets are $30  which includes a fine lunch.  Find out the colours that suit  |? you most arid take half the trial  ff out of purchasing a new item of  clothing, showing up to the best  advantage the real you.  Money raised from this event  goes towards student bursaries.  SECHELT AUXILIARY  The   St.   Mary's   Hospital  Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch will  meet on Thursday, January 9 at  the St. Hilda's Church Hall  starting at 1:30 p.m.  BETTY COOKE  Elizabeth F. Cooke, who was  born the daughter of Dr. and  Mrs. Shepherd of Kelowna  passed away last week. She was  the widow of Mr. Ted Cooke.  Better known as Betty, Mrs.  Cooke was a very active  member of the board of directors for Greene Court. Housing  Society. A weaver who wove  and made many of her clothes,  she also was a great knitter of  shawls for St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary's Gift Shop. Betty  was very community minded,  and an avid bridge player.  Betty and Ted came to  Sechelt in the early '50's, Ted  being a civil engineer who was  in charge of the Union Steamships waterworks. They lived in  the white and green cottage on  Sechelt waterfront. Betty remained there for a few years  after Ted's passing, then moved  to Ontario to be near relatives,  but missed Sechelt too jrnuch,���  and onherret^ihe moved into the Royal Terrace. ���; ���"  There will be no public service.  RESTRUCTURING  .   To reassure the people of  Halfmoon Bay, let it be known  they are not included in the  boundaries   of  the   proposed  restructuring despite what you  may have read elsewhere.  WEST COAST  EXPLORERS CLUB  The West Coast Explorers'  Club is gaining new members; if  you wish to join, three dollars  for one and five for a couple,  phone 885-7407. A calendar of  events for the month will be  made available to you.  The Fate Waller musical  show Ain't Misbehavin' which  also includes a chance to visit  the Granville Island Market is  on Wednesday, January 8 for a  total cost of $22.25 Cess for  seniors)..Leave Sechelt at 11:30  a.m. and return on the 9:15  ferry. "       *  The following week it is a  visit to UBC Museum of Anthropology and a drive. around  the Expo '86 site on Tuesday,  January 14.  Thursday, January 16 it's the  Vancouver Museum H.R. Mac-  Millan Planetarium for Comet  Halley - the Story.  DECEMBER 30  AjtWDawe's birthday was on  December 30: not December 27'  as reported. It was December 27  that we dropped in and found  former residents Leo and Elsie  Johnston from Langley were  visiting.    Continued from page 6  Edna Howitt starts it with a  door opening bargain. Only $3  to rent a table. Doesn't that inspire you to turn out the  drawers, closets, junk room, shed, garage and house and hope  to make enough to pay at least  half of that Christmas phone  bill.  Door will be open early for  setting ,up tables. Call Edna to  reserve a table 883-9031.  CONGRATULATIONS  A fifth grandson for Bob and  Mae Bathgate of Egmont. On  December 12 a second son,  Brett Colin, seven pounds thirteen and a half ounces born to  Deb and.Cal Brodnarof White  Rock.  Former residents of Egmont,  Brian and Carolyn Jeffries  celebrate their fifteenth wedding  anniversary.  Happy 1986 January birthdays to eight year old  Sheelagh Vaughan, Ron K.,  Kelly K. and Rob K.,  preschooler Lisa O'Neill and  her aunt Sherrie Higgins, Kristi  and her brother Fred Larson,  David and his sister Colleen  Jensen, Bob Rivard who came  home for Christmas and Gunnar Jardine from Doriston.  Kenny Sharp, wherever you are,  happy birthday!  Police  News  GIBSONS RCMP  Sergeant   Smith j   members  .and staff of the Gibsons RCMP  detachment  wish  everyone  a  Happy New Year.  SECHELT RCMP  On December 28, 1985,  report. of the theft of $1700  worth of stress equipment from  a trailer in Garden Bay was  received by police. Investigation  continues.  A 16 foot fiberglass boat  equipped wjth a 70 horse power  motor and a three and a half  horse power: out-board was  . reported .sto|en from a Sandy  f^Hook residence on January^.  A trailer was also taken.  Staff Sergeant Stelter, members and staff of the Sechelt  RCMP with everyone a Pro-  ���   sperous New Year.  h  I  I  I  ft  8  .��*���  i  Parting today.  Change the shape of  your hofly.;'. and watch  the shape of your life  change too.We'll help  you get started, and  stay with \l. Lose the .  weight you want and  have a happy new you.  The United Church ushered  1986 to the Sunshine Coast by  inviting a number of guest  preachers to occupy the pulpits  at Davis Bay and Gibsons for  the month of January. On  January 5 Reverend J. Willox  Duncan of West Vancouver and  Keats Island spoke on the need  to put God in our yesterdays,  todays and tomorrows.  At a time when tragedy and  terror have been daily concerns  this   message   was   most   ap-  invites  rs this  propriate at the start of a new  year.  The guest minister for  January 12 and 19 will be  Reverend H.P. Collins, a  retired United Church minister  who lives in Burnaby. Most of  Mr. Collins' ministry has been  in British Columbia, as a pastor  in Haney and Vancouver. In the  mid 70's he was appointed Personnel Officer for the British  Columbia Conference and later  occupied a similar role on the  guest  month  *   DIET  CENTER  886-DIET  885-2522  Lions TV bingo  Gibsons Lions are conducting  their TV bingo once again, with  a first prize offered of $100.  Since the game started $2800  has been won. Cards are $1  each and may be obtained at  Dockside Pharmacy, Gibsons  Building Supplies, Home Hardware, Sunshine Grocers, Village  Store, and Super Save Foods.  Among other things the  money made supports "adopted  aquatics".  The Lions Club spokesman  told the Coast News that public  support is much appreciated  and that the Lions hope participation will be just as good,  or better this year.  ,*"'  V'ffl  1  *;  S"  iff  p  if'  NOTICE OF POLL  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Public Notice is given to the electors of the municipality that a poll is  necessary at the election now pending, and that the persons nominated as con-  didates at the election, for whom votes will be received are:  IL  Surname      Other Names   Office  Term     Residential Address        Occupation  Charles    Percy Guy   School Trustee  2 yrs  Roberts Creek Rd.   Publisher  Edmonds Janice G.    School Trustee  2 yrs  Rosamund Rd.        Homemaker  LePage    Benoit j.     School Trustee  2 yrs  1795 Martin Rd.       Youth Activist  The poll will be opened at the Marine; Room, 464. South Fletcher Road, on  JANUARY 11,1986, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C., December 24,1985  F. Jean Mainll  RETURNING OFFICER  staff of the General Council in  Toronto. Peter Collins is well  known in Scouting circles where  his interest, influence and  leadership have long been  recognized.  Mrs. Jessie Gairns recently  submitted her resignation as  organist of St. John's United  Church. For the past ten years  she has endeared herself to this  congregation and it was difficult  to feel that the church could  survive without her skill  The organist of the Gibsons  United Church was invited to  play at St. John's and Ken  Dalgleish was welcomed by the  congregation. Each Sunday his  musical ability is being recognized and appreciated.  At a reception in September  the United Church said its  farewell to May and Dudley  Taylor after they had sold their  beautiful home in Selma Park  and taken an apartment in West  Vancouver. Dudley Taylor served on the Official Board and its  Committees and in late 1982  was named Chairman of the  Building Committee for the addition to St. John's.  On Easter Sunday, April 3,  1983, the building was ready to  welcome close to 200 worshippers to its first service. May  Taylor left her stamp on the  well planned kitchen and its  contents which the ladies of St.  John's so much enjoy. West  Vancouver is not far away but  the Taylors are sorely missed in  the United Church here.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FHRIHTUIE  We buy Beer Bottles  ii  -I.-  Light follows darkness and grief-grown clouds do  vanish ... but in a storm of sorrow who remembers?  We do, your friends... let us lead you through this darkness  You can depend on us for support and consolation'-���  .������'..... . we understand your needs.  our assistance is just a phone call away.  tr�� n��mm  886-9551  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  *- D.A. DEVLIN  Director  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.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  ���      ������ ii Jlfr Sgk ���f^tfc ���������in.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF ION A 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  3rd Sunday - 3 p.m. - Evening Prayer  The Rev. E.S. Gale - 885-7481 or  1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  ^ CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave.; Sechelt        '    ''' r;  hjpme 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  -tCksCksfr-  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  ���Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9714 or 885-2727  ��� i���... fifk $jk Sg^im   i -  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  Stki&Slk.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  -^v> <���$��� J*^-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School ���1 :**5 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  -Afr $�� j(k-  -JQv S(k a$��W  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  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.  flft .5t**> .**<t  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  -j& sgk jy�����  THE CHURCH OF }ESUS CHRIST  OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek - Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m. Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   _.^5>     .tf>     .*�� 8.  Coast News, January 6,1986  ���i.' j  '   *  .     V*  i- i  '���(��� ��� !  Of these eleven week old Labrador cross pups, two have found  homes, but if a caring human doesn't adopt the other this week, the  third may have to be put to sleep. Five pups in all were brought to  the SPCA for euthanasia two weeks ago. For adoption information, phone 885-4771. ���Brad Benson photo  George in  Gibsons  Home for Christmas  by George Cooper, 886-8520 .  Mr. and Mrs. Maragos of  Langdale had their sons, Costa  and Andy, home for the  Christmas holiday. Both Costa  and Andy live in Windsor, Ontario, where Andy attends the  University of Windsor, and  Costa is the host of CBC's Morning Watch a radio program  that serves southwestern Ontario.  Following his studies in  junior college in B.C. Andy  enrolled in commerce in Windsor to major in finance. "That  will open up a wide, field of  choices," says "Andy,  "stockbroking, for instance.  But I'd be quite happy to come  back to Gibsons."  Cdsta joined CBC in Windsor in 1984 for the early morning radio program of interviews  and news. The show is increasing markedly in its number of  listeners according to newspaper  reports from that city.  When Costa was asked by the  . Windsor Star for his fondest  memory of Christmas fare, he  said, "I'm Greek and I  remember one national dish my  mother makes better than any  Greek restaurant I know. And  that's baklava."  Costa went on to say that he  looked forward to visiting Gibsons, and that he had promised  some friends in Windsor to bring some baklava to them on his  return. And his mother made  good his promise for him,  working a good part of Boxing  Day to do it.  A LOCAL SUCCESS  Lloyd Burritt, whose parents  live in Gower Point, has just  been commissioned to compose  a score for the official opening  ceremonies of the Canada  Pavilion near the end of April.  The composition will be performed by the Canadian Youth  Choir and the Vancouver Symphony. Included in the composition are parts for two synthesizers, a means of expression  that Lloyd has been an exponent of since his college days.  John Washburn will conduct  on this occasion resplendent  with the presence of Prince  Charles and Princess Diana  among other visiting dignitaries.  Lloyd graduated from  Elphinstone in 1958, and then  attended UBC where he took a  master's degree in music, majoring in electronic music. At  present he is drama instructor in  Argyle Secondary in North  Vancouver. Among the many  musicals he has produced with  the co-operation of staff  members was this past  December's Carousel, that had  full houses at every performance. ,  To some the synthesizer is not  yet an acceptable part of publicly performed music, but some  of Lloyd Burritt's compositions  have shown that it best expresses the mood; for example  in his Assassinations.  Lloyd's father, Ed Burritt,  says that Lloyd expects to find  his text for this new commiss-  sion  in  Marshall  McLuhan's  writings.  HOME FOR THE  HOLIDAYS  Kerry Mahlmari visited her  parents Mr. and Mrs. Cliff  Mahlman of Pratt Road in the  school vacation this past week.  Kerry is librarian and instructor in French in the Yalemount  Secondary School. And should  you not know, Valemount is on  Highway; 5 not far from its  junction with the Yellowhead.  "I thoroughly enjoy my work  and I love the area for its open  park-like setting," said Kerry,  and added; "It's not unusual to  see a moose strolling through  my yard in the wintertime."  "My house is near the Starrat  bird sanctuary sb I have lots of  open space in my neighbourhood."  Kerry said that she travelled  by train now that the route has  been re-activated and found  train travel a relaxed way to go  especially in the uncertain  weather this time of year.  Donard Mackenzie home to  visit his parents for the holiday,  is in fourth year Fine Arts  (Drama) in the University of  Victoria.  Donard and some of his  fellow students have staged a  play in Victoria, and they hope  to tour with it this spring; Gibsons is on their list of proposed  places to visit.  The play, by Canadian  author Davis Freeman, is entitled Creeps and its theme is the  problems faced by those with  cerebral palsy.  "I first learned to appreciate  the .difficulties the handicapped  face, not only physical but lack  of understanding by other people, when I worked in the Lions  Club summer camps in Saanich  and Kelowna this past year,"  said Donard, "and when this  play came to my attention I felt  we could do it with some real  understanding."  ERROR  About that $25 offer of a  donation to .a registered charity.  Of the several persons who were  good enough to telephone about  it, none came up with the error  that prompted the offer to be  made.  Somewhat unnerving is to  discover the likelihood of still  other errors in that news corner  of December 16.  Someone pointed out, for instance, that presepio is not in  the dictionary. It isn't. Apparently it is Italian and should  have been printed in italics, but  let me class that an oversight  rather than error.  A or an before a vowel?  Fowler states a eulogy or a unit  is acceptable and sb the news  corner's a European is all right.  And sea wave's foam is the right  possessive since the poster  showed only one wave.  Next week's news will  disclose the grammatical error  provided I can still find it  myself. Thank-you to you who  phoned about it.  Reduce  if overweigrw-  B 1      lfLJ*r WE'VE TOUCHED THE HEAF  \l  WE'VE TOUCHED THE HEART  OF SOMEONE YOU KNOW  B.C. Heart  Foundation  = VV6' ;wfti.'-!Wt: be: underso id: b <  .���" tfese; aid vert tsed i terns  Open   9 a. m. till �� p. m,  Fri days till 7 P ��� rn  . 15 lb. hag ear.  B.C. Gems  # 1 POTATOES  U.S. Grown  CAULIFLOWER /arge sizeea.  California Sunkist - Lunch-box Size  ^^���.v\-;vDRAN  California Snap-top  CARROTS .(kg .64) lb.  1.59  99  39  ���*"���'"*  '.y ���  ���vs?r v.  *   :  m i-  Krakus  sa u erkraut 796 m/1.69  Powdered Detergent  ail uszv -i c  r.-��-;'��� |JJJBjI" ?*i *������ afJ^  i*,***,  :i6 litre   . .1 litre  Catelli Ready Cut ^       :.'������  macaroni    i^1.4o  Golden Grove  a  juice  Fortune  corned #0  beef     : 340 grrt 1-49  Kraft :   .   |:  Miracle co  WtliP ...... J.    .500 ml 1 ���0*1  No Name���  hot  chocolate 500sm 2.09  No Name���  sandwich n-  ......lOO's aUSf  NoName���  instant .  coffee      ^gm4.89  NoName���  dog food     ^,1.99  .79   paste   . .200 gm  yBergonaf Bar Soap ,  , >;, , k ^  l"0ry;.. . ./.. 4's (400gm) I ���  Moha 4  on  COCOnUt   .....200gm 1 aZ9  Hunt's ������������!  tomato   ...156m/��/ ivv  Hunt's  choice  tomatoes  ...3$��m��.77  Catelli  long  spaghetti  No Namem  bath  tissue  Aloha  shelled  walnuts  ,y        t ���, ���  Scott Wipes  Baby  .lkg  ���   ���   ���   a   a  .4 roll  400 gm  1.48  1.49  3.39  2.99  Green Giant  niblet corn .41 mr.75  w .  Day by Day  item by Item We do mora for you  C Vnxtttv  Deli and Health  3foob��  Convenient  Howe.Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK-UP  For prescriptions call  886-3365 days, 886-7749 24 hrs  886-2936  BOUTIQUE  in the  Lower Village  CLOSED  until JAN. 10th  When everything in store  wlllbe 25% off  ���' CjibSOris  Girl  SGu��s  Hair Saloo  IT'S THE CUT  THAT COUNTS  Whatever your.look is...  we will perfect it.  Callus 886-2120  In. the Wvyer Viflagev  mk  Show Piece  Gallery  J  Above the  NDP  Bookstore  Sunday Jan.26  One Day  ETCHING  WORKSHOP  maxirrium 8 students  REGISTER-NOW  Cower ft. & School Rd.  886-9213 Coast News, January 6,1986  Krqfif Grated  Parmesan     .   .  cheese     250 gm 3.59  Kraft Processed  cheese �� ko  ...   a a   .        a a   .500    0^      ^    ��� WW  NoName���  peas  NoName ���  lkg  1.45  Our Oiuii Freshly Baked  %-w  ���  Assorted Varieties  Oscarson's  farmer's whole  bread -99  HOUSEWARES  &  ! SERVIN' SAVER  By Rubbermaid  * 5 year warranty  * Dishwasher safe  * Freezer Safe.  2 sizes to choose frOm,  rectangle shape.  4 cup/1 litre.  Regular price $2.79  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  1 89  i  7 cup/1.7 litre.  Regular price $3.59  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  2.89  RibtLaUiEnd or Family Pack  PORK LOIN CHOPS  ':'::;yi:^  Centret Girts -  PORK LOIN CHOPS  Medium  GROUND BEEF  ���  ����������������������  (kg 5^49) IbMmy* *��  (kg3.51)lb.  I ���OH  Fresh  PORK SIDE  ��� �������������������������� ������������������  *��� ��� ��� '�� ���'  ~T(kg3.95)lb.  1.79  Fresh &icedPr  BABY BEEF LIVER  (kg 3.29) lb.  1.49  ���:   ';*���>  'f-?*:���7S  '^ns^  AT THIS TIME 8i YEAR  when all the swing of the Christmas Season is over, the last  turkey sandwich nibbled and; the last chocolate savoured; it is at  this time of the year as I struggle into my clothing that. I know  I've overdone it again. Time to get out the bicycle and pit my  body against them thar hills -and to gasp a quick prayer on the  downhills! Time to go back to exercise classes to discover under  which mountain of flab my muscles are hiding and time to eat  more sensibly. So goodbye shortbread - hello salad!  ;CLEMENTI^  (Not the most uncaloried - but most delicious!)  6 tomatoes  salt A pepper  2 tablespoons olive oil  6 hard boiled eggs, sliced  1 tablespoon diced dill pickle  6 anchovy fillets  1 tablespoon capers  1 Skin the tomatoes by scalding or searing them. Cut in half  lengthwise and remove seeds. Season with salt and pepper.  Heat oil and saute tomatoes on back side. Remove and cool.  2 Slice the eggs and arrange in the bottom of a shallow salad  bowl. Sprinkle capers and dill pickle over top.  3 Arrange tomatoes cut side down over eggs.  4 Rinse anchovies well in cold water or a little milk to remove  salt. Arrange in a lattice over tomatoes.  5 Make the dressing:  2 tablespoons wine vinegar   3 teaspoons ketchup  1 teaspoon dry mustard       1 tablespoon finely chopped parsley  6 tablespoons olive oil salt and pepper  Shake well and pour over tomatoes.  6 Chill for one hour before serving. Delicious served with whole  meal bread.  And it's a tasty start to the slightly slimmer you!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  BY THE CASE  12-850 ml  any flavour  $7  49  + Deposit  24-300 ml  any flavour  $��99  6  + Deposit  O ^^       "  da^eZ?��Ve the store h  Ps S 25 . JO0ab/e to seat  T�� Book V  0kYo'�� Event -A  On ,��-   _  '���2257  in providing Variety, Quality;  ��t Friendiy Seryiee  I-IDP Booh^tore  **��3Sc  886-7744  Corner Of School &  Gower Point Roads  Blue Eyeshadow  should be  Illegal  by Paula Begon  $?.95  s?n-\  FOR OVER  13 YEARS  we have been  In business.  TRY 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  DRAPERIES  TAKE DOWN & REHANG SERVICE  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  ^ISHFU�� -  1/2  PRICE  SALE  continues.  886-3812  '���in' lower Gibsons,  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet' & Upholstery Cleaner  4hrs-$15.00  plus Cleaning Solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it  r  uMiiilm 10.  Coast News, January 6,1986  Forge looking  for contributors  A typical backstage scene just before any theatrical production is the crowding for mirror space as actors  apply their face make-up. These anxious performers were preparing for last Saturday night's final production of Moby Dick staged at Sechelt's Greene Court. ���Brad Benson photo  Pages from a  Life-Log  Stumbling after Tom Waits  by Peter Trower  I  *>:���:���:  IS:.  tl  I guess I began to stumble  after Tom Waits, the moment I  ; first heard and saw him perform  '���;. :on PBS's Soundstage show.  y- With his strange, narrow, dis-  p solute elf's face, scarecrow  suite, hungloose slouch and an-  |:i cieht newsboy cap, Waits looked like a hip drunk who'd just  wandered in off the street and  started doing his act. Waits  sounds like Louis Armstrong  coming off a three week bender.  You either love him or hate  him.  But the most significant thing  about Tom Waits is neither his  scruffy appearance nor his  raspy voice - it is the words he  sings. For Waits is a true poet  with literary roots whose  "books" are his albums.  Waits is also a fine musician  and composer but. it was his  words and outrageous imagery  that most impressed me. A few  rusty wheels started turning in  ^my head. Maybe this was the  r,best way to present poetry. God  jf knows,   Leonard   Cohen   had  told me as much at a blurry parity, years earlier. I made no &t-  % tempt to follow Cohen's advice  ^'at the time since I was not particularly   impressed   by   his  funereal approach to orchestrated   poetry.   Tom   Waits,  however, was a whole different  ball game. His funky, blues-  based  approach  knocked me  out. Almost without thinking  about it, I began to drift in this  general direction.  For many years, I had been  trying to sing the blues with  various musicians at innumerable beery get-togethers. I  had also written a few song  lyrics for friends around the  Sunshine Coast like Dave  Virello and Rocky Zantolas. I  kept, these activities quite  separate from the writing and  reading of ' 'serious" poetry.  After encountering the work of  Tom Waits however, I began to  see a lot of exciting possibilities.  Perhaps I could combine the  two forms in a similar manner.  The first time I tried this,  came about quite inadvertently.  In 1974, video man Andrew  Krumins, then living in the area,  organized a concert in Davis  Bay with the idea of getting a  number of local artists on tape.  He conscripted a group of local  musicians and asked me to read  a few poems. It didn't sound  like the right audience for  poetry but I told Andrew I'd  give it a shot.  Apprehension began to  plague me as the day of the concert rolled around. I had always  read in quiet halls or dassrooms  before. This was a vastly different proposition.  My paranoia went into high  gear when I got to Davis Bay  that afternoon. There were a lot  of people. It wasn't exactly  Woodstock but there must have  been a couple of hundred music  fans milling around the band  stand where Rick Scott, Ken  Dalgliesh and other local musicians were laying down some  very solid sounds. The music  was great; the crowd enthusiastic - but the setting seemed  totally wrong for reading  poetry. These people were out  to boogie. What if they hooted  me off the stage? I decided to  chicken out. But before I could  corner. Andrew Krumins, he  was announcing me. There was  no escape.  I had worked myself into a  real lather by this time. I  blundered reluctantly onto the  stage but my knees were shaking  so badly, I had to ask for a  chair. Nervously, I read, a few  poems. The crowd responded  politely but after the music, it  was obviously an anti-climax.  Ken Dalgliesh, noodling away  at the piano behind me, sensed  my discomfiture. "Sing," he  whispered, launching into a  twelve bar blues.  It-seemed as good an idea as  any. So I did what I had never  done-before apart from drunken jam sessions - I put the  poetry aside and sang a couple  of standard blues. I'm no great  singer but I can carry a tune and  I'm loud. Also, I had the element of surprise on my side.  The lukewarm crowd responded  enthusiastically. It was the  beginning of an interesting  association for Dalgliesh and  myself.  To be continued  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  "Goings Qn" -  Bingo, Darts, Cards,  Music, Pool, Lunches, Etc.  Fri. 8c Sat., Jan. 10 & 11  STEVE HUBERT  TRIO  Special Events -  Burns Supper  Sat., Jan. 18th  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  //////////y//////��////:  Comet viewing  There will be a viewing of the Comet Halley and the planet  Jupiter, next Friday, January 10, weather permitting. Should  there be rain, the viewing will be postponed until Saturday,  January 11 or Sunday, January i2.  The viewing will take place at Bonniebrook Beach, near the  campground. Those wishing to participate should be there at  5 p.m.; viewing will begin at dark, around 6 p.m.  The viewing will take place at Bonniebrook Beach, near the  on hand to help.  If anyone with a telescope would like to take part, please  call Neil Sandy at 886-8356.  Schedule changes  at Arts Centre  There are some changes in the  scheduling of exhibitions and  events at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt, during January. The  first exhibition of the year will  now start on January 29 and  will consist of a two person  \^^Mm  ���h~"$l-  ivA  ;m  A-;-��';!<;  ;��%->  : > Vf1  it?  .r*^  s %h  Annual Bums Supper & Dance sponsored by L.A. to R.C.L. No. 109 at Legion  Hall, Gibsons, January 18,1986. tickets $12.50 each at bar or phone 886-9304,  or 886-3817. Doors open 6:30 p.m. - Dinner 7 p.m.  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club for dancing, pot luck dinners, etc.  886-2550 or 886-7605.  Phone  show by Pat Forst and Bradley  Hunt.  The Spring Cinematheque  Film series will start on Wednesday, January 15, and continue  every other Wednesday evening.  The show starts at 8 p.m.  Detailed programmes are  available from the Hunter  Gallery and the Arts Centre.  A lecture with slides by potter  and ceramic sculptor, Judy  Lowry, originally slated for  January 24, will now be held at  a later date.  Artists are reminded that the  Annual B.C. Juried Exhibition  (Images and Objectives IV), is  being held this year in May, so  all entries (up to three, in any  media) should be brought to the  Arts Centre, Sechelt by  February 28.  V  Tcastmasters International will help you sharpen your communications skills. This  social education club meets Wed. 6:30 p.m., Marine Room, Gibsons. All  welcome. Info, call 885-2060.  Suncoast Fighter Stroke Group. Stroke victims, join our group for therapy  etc. Meetings every Friday, 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hail. For:  details phone 885-9791.  Yuletide malaise! Settle your  plum-puddinged waistline  behind that desk and hit them  keys!"  These are words of advice  from Sunshine Coast Writers'  Forge chairman Betty Keller as  a reminder that the deadline of  midnight January 31, 1986 is  fast approaching.        .  This is the closing date for  submission of your written  words for possible publication  in this year's issue of the anthology of local writers known  as Sparks From The Forge;  Who knows - the world's  greatest manuscript could be at  your fingertips awaiting transfer  to paper to be read by the  masses waiting with bated  breath for Sparks number three.  Rules for the anthology contest are available at the Book  Store on Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  Forge members are allowed  two free submissions and a  charge of $5 for each additional  entry. Charge for non-members  is $10 for first submission and  $5 each thereafter.  Three judges will appraise  your entries and each entry will  receive a critique, so even if you  don't get published in this issue  you will gain some helpful tips  as to how you can improve for  next time.  An invitation is extended toi  all - members and non-members  alike, to come along to the Arts  Council building this Wednesday, January 8 at 7:30 p.m.  Judy Gill, Kelly Therian and  Anne Dyck will talk about a recent "Evening with Harlequin's  Editors".  Later there will be another  Forge auction. All sorts of  treasures will be up for auction  and members are asked to bring  along either some baked  goodies or any of your unwanted Christmas gifts. Proceeds will go to the Forge and  all donations will be gratefully  received. It promises to be a fun  night.  Winners of the gourmet  Christmas hampers were Joy  Shakespeare, Viola Philips.and  Laura Lee Soili. Congratulations.  Channel 10  ���   TUESDAY   "V.:i":!  JANUARY 7  Sf 5:30 P.M.  'Expo 86 Update Half hour,  part four of the 30 part series  highlighting Expo 86 events.  THURSDAY  JANUARY 9  5:30 P.M.  Expo 86 Update part four is  repeated.  7 P.M.  Kinsmen's Mother's March.  Kinsman Barry Stein sits in the  host's chair and talks to March  co-ordinator Bill Sneddon and  volunteers as they prepare for  the annual fund raiser.  Astronomy. Coast Ten visits  with local amateur astronomer  Neil Sandy for a look at  Halley's Comet.  Candidates for the Position  of School Board Trustee in Gib-  , sons will be in the studio to talk  with host Jim McDowell.  Halley's Comet. When where  and how to find Halley's Comet  as it passes close to earth.  Jim McDowell talks to Tom  Meredith, Chairman of the  Board of Directors from St.  Mary's Hospital about the  hospital's plans for 1986.  With the exception of the  school board candidates these  programs will be repeated Tuesday, January 14 at 7 p.m.  Quality, used Jumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUILDINGS MATERIALS  \    11947 Tannery Rd.. Surrey    \  MONDAY-SATURDAY ��OS-l3fl1  We,&lso buy used building materials  Annual  BURNS Supper & Dance  Sponsored by L.A. to'R.C.L. #109'.:  LEGlONiHALL, bl3SONS  Sat., Jan. 18    '  Tickets: $12.50 ea.  Tickets at bar or phone  886-9304 or 886-3817  ..V  J      DOORS OPEN 6:30 p.m., DINNER 7 p.m.  ���a&r  F  8 ft. satellite system  inci.UNIDEN 1ooo    ;  Satellite Receiver  85 deg. L.N.A./feed       f  8 ft. spun aluminum disr^  o  only  s1595  complete  system  Gr*e!en Onion  Earth Station  BB4-5Z4D  PLAN YOUR TRIP  FROM  YOUR  ARMCHAIR  Capilano Crabel Uto.  Is pleased to announce the  appointment pf      \  Ruth Forrester  As their sales representative  for the Sunshine Coast  FOR FAST EFFICIENT TRAVEL ARRANGEMENTS  CALL   885-2418 EVENINGS  I  SALE!  20-50 %OFF  m.  trail bay centre  sechelt  Thursday...  LADIES' NIGHT  featuring  TERRY  JAMES  ladies only til 10 p.m.  Friday Night is.��.  FOOD BANK  NIGHT  \Free admission with any food donation.  WEDNESDAY: 9 p.m. - 2 a.m.  THURSDAY: LADIES' NIGHT  8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  FALL HOURS  FRI. & SAT: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  (No cover charge til 10 p.m  DRESS CODE      886-3336  Gibsons    next to Omesa Restaurant  ^ffistis  :W&$>'W*:��S: Coast News, January 6,1986  11.  water ra  i  These crisp winter days are perfect for riding, and Dorothy Boragno and Irish Thompson take advantage of the opportunity in downtown Roberts Creek. ���John Gleeson photo  Maryannes viewpoint  Sunshine, Coast Regional'  District (SCRD) water rates will  be changing in the new year-if  public works superintendent  Gordon Dixon's recommendations to the SCRD are adopted  in January.  Under the changes, offices  and stores which use a common  washroom would have a reduced rate. Dixon proposes that the  first office would pay the  residential rate and each additional office without washroom  facilities would pay 50 per cent  of the residential rate, y  This reduction is aimed at  satisfying some Sechelt  businessmen who had complained last year that they were  overcharged in their flat rates.  Other changes would involve  water meters, which Dixon suggests should be phased out in  the district to reduce capital and  maintenance costs.  in 1985  by Maryanhe West  ���'���jt  ��  i  I don't know -ibout you, but  I'm glad that feven with  satellites, computers and other  high-tech playthings we still  aren't able to control the  weather. Irk fact forecasting is  still more of an art than a  science and a\ery complex art'  at that. ; \ . ''  Sure, we can see those storms  joining in across the Pacific on  our TV screens, but, there are so  many things which can happen  to them as they; reach the coast  and come under the.influence of  mountains and inlets which act  as wind tunnels.  In one part the balance may  be tipped and a full fjed^ed gale  develop while the rest of the.  front breaks up and loses itself.  Vancouver can be in the freezer  while the Yukon experiences a  spring thaw at Christmas.  We are into the' t>venty-fifth  Qyote of the Week  The gift of Godto'this enlightened age is the knowledge of the  oneness of mankind and of the  fundamental "oneness of religion.' .  _ ���... . _ 1, m*X Wrltjnfls  ��v��   . -.w^^..-.^^*,.^^^^^^  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining*  year of peeping daily records  here started by a daughter who  developed an interest in  meterolpgy in grade six, and as  is usual in such cases when the  children develop new interests  or leave home mother takes  over!  So for all you weather watchers what follows are some of  the highlights of 1985, certainly  one of the less predictable and  thus more interesting years.  While we didn't have a white  Christmas in 1984 there was a  little snow just before and a  good fall before the end of the  year which took us into 1985  with snow on the ground and  two weeks of bright sunny days  and frosty nights, a little rain in  the middle of the month and  back to unusual sunny days, and  frosty nights, not a record dry  January but almost. Only"1.38  inches in January is remarkable  and the driest January since  1962 with less than an inch,  followed two months with over  10 inches each month!  We had more snow in February, but less than average  precipitation and so it went on.  By the end of April we'd had  the same amount of rainfall as  I  in January and February of the  preceeding year.  Then came the long, hot summer and we continued to fall  further behind in the year's  total, and I found myself muttering "look out-in the fall,  we're probably all going to end  up with webbed feet."  But it still didn't come, except  for October which, with a  respectable almost nine inches  made it look as though we'd  catch up yet.  Come November and that big  ridge of high pressure which  kept the weather from the  Pacific at bay bringing in Arctic  air to fill the vacuum; sunny  days, cold nights and that  wonderful crisp dry snow, such  a treat compared to the wet  stuff which is our usual lot.  December followed with an  inversion which effectively held  off storms again and kept rainfall to a minimum. Not the  driest months -1974 was the  driest November with two and a  half inches and 1983 with 2.70  the driest December ���--. 1985's  three and a half inches for both  months puts them in third  place.   ���.....,  We haye'though chalked up  the driest year in the past 25  with only 33.75 inches all told.  This is considerably drier than  1970 the previous holder of the  record with 40.06 inches. The  annual precipitation varies between this year's 33.75 inches to  over 66 inches in 1968, quite a  spread..  The Chamber of Commerce  may be happy to know that the  average rainfall now stands at  51 inches, down from 53!  The more one looks at the  figures for the past 25 years the  less one is tempted to stick one's  neck out and make forecasts.  However, ; November, December and January are consistently  the time we receive most  precipitation, usually about 20  inches.  Of those 20 inches we have  had 7.18 inches, so you can  draw your own conclusions and  only be surprised; if January  doesn't turn out to be wetter  than usual!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Boolcs A Stuff  ��� Sechelt  until noon Sct'jrday  "Ifrtandy.���������opt* ���  They should be eliminated  from mobile home parks, he  says, who would be charged instead 75 per cent of the residential rate for each occupied pad.  But he says meters should still  be installed on premises which  use water for.processing, such  as restaurants, laundromats,  fish or food processor's,  marinas, tree farms and  nurseries, and non-commercial  campgrounds.  PIZZA  SPECIAL  LARGE-Pizza  for the price of a Medium  MEDIUM Pizza  for the price of a Small  TIL JAN. 31  For Dinner Party Reservations  886-2268  COAST   NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x   4-3"  8 x 10 - 8*  ������yyyyyyjm.itj.i.riwy.i'ji.'.'I'!??!1??!1?.'.1.'.''.'1.'.1.1lTTrWl!f|y.VAV.V.l|'.,.'.l,.l.l.,.l.'.i'.1>.-.1.L.."'. '.'.'A'1'.1.'.'.'J1?.1 JJTK'yyT'yX'S'E'l'&JJJPVR1!'!1  S889  McirjfOy'sM  H>��t   ioi    c;.h  886-3388  Dinner Special This Week  LINGUINE  With Clam Sauce  Don't forget  SUNDAY BRUNCH  11 a.m. -2:30 p.m.  /  ���  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  The Village Restaurant in Sechelt has provided sustenance for local residents for many years now, and its  home cooking and hearty portions have made it a popular  establishment.  Situated on the corner of Cowrie Street and Inlet Avenue, the Village Restaurant always seems to have room to  sit, whether it be in the front sectibnwhich is the least fancy, of in either of the other two dining rooms which are  more secluded. /  The menu is enormous, offering everything from devilled egg sandwiches to steak and lobster tails. As well, there  is an extensive breakfast menu, a favourite in the early  morning hours for those on their way to a hard day's  work.  I opted for a lunch-hour meal when I visited the Village;  thelplace was crowded although it was after the usual  lunch-time and the waitresses were flying from table to  table.  I decided on the fish and chips, although I was tempted  by the large selection of sandwiches, from hot roast beef at  $4.95 to tomato and lett/ice at $2.50.  There is also a full slate of burgers, each containing a  quarter pound of real 'beef. These range in price from  $2.75 for a plain burger to $4.65 for the fanciest.  Fish and chips comes with a salad, and it was unfortunate that it didn't arrive until the meal, which meant my  main course cooled a little while I ate my salad. It was  fresh, although it would have been better had the lettuce  leaves been drained more thoroughly.  However it .was tasty, and the price was right. The bill,  including a glass of chilled tomato juice was $6.70 - not  bad for a1 filling luiich.  There is always a great selection of home-baked desserts  on the menu- apple, blueberry, cherry, raisin, lemon meringue or coconut cream pie, ice creams, muffins, plenty to  tempt the sweet tooth;  The fare is plain and hearty, the prices are reasonable,  and the location is handy if you're in town to shop or out  for a walk and fancy a bite to eat.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  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 Sunnycrest 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  oh weekends. Average meal for two  $15-$20.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo St. Sechelt  -885-9962. Open from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Mon-Sat; 5:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Thurs.;  5:30 p.m. - 11 p.m. Fri-Sat. 43 seats.  V., M.C. Located in Sechelt's Teredo  Square, Cafe Pierrot features light  meals and a selection of teas and coffees in a cheery well-lit Westcoast atmosphere. Lunches include sandwiches, burgers, salads and quiches.  Dinner includes seafood, pasta, quiche  and meat entrees. Leg of Lamb Pro-  vencale a house specialty.- Espresso,  Capuccino and plenty of parking.  Average meal for two $20.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek r 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 House 1538 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.  Parthenon Theatre Restaurant  -The Boulevard, Sechelt - 885-9769.  Open 11:30 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Mon-Tues;  11:30 q.m.-2:30 p.m. Wed; 11:30 a.m.-  9:30 p.m. Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Fri; 4 p.m. -10 p.m. Sat; 4 p.m. - 9 p.m.  Sun. 100 seats. V., M.C, A.E. Lovely "  view of Trail Bay and a variety of  popular menu selections. Lunches include sandwiches, quiche, hamburgers,  lo-cal plate. Dinners include seafood,  ribs, salads, steaks, chicken and veal.  Steak, seafood and pasta the main attractions. Full pizza menu for dine in or.  take out. Average dinner for two $15-20.  Reservations on weekends.  Pebbles Restaurant - Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. -? pirn.  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 101, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. -11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.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 atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, 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.  M.C.-Master Card;  V.-Visa;      A.E.-American Express;  E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  FAMIL 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.  Fritz Family Restaurant - Earls  Cove -883-9412.. Open 7:30 a.m. -10:30  p.m. daily, (summer), 9:30 a.m. - 8:30  p.m. daily (winter). 60 seats. Breakfast,  lunch and dinner are served daily in-a  rustic country cabin atmosphere. Full  selections of quick foods for those in  ferry line up and lots of good home  cooking for. those with time on their  hands. Fresh caught local seafood the  house specialty.' Homemade pies and  soups. Average, family dinner for four  $20. -   .  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 Sundav  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,   ;'.���.. . -.XS,.,;  Village Restaurant - Cowrie St.,  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large aU day  menu features, good" selection of  breakfasts, lunches arid 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 .arid lasagna  very popular. Half orders available for  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, dinner specials nightly. Average family din- :  .ner 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 Narrows. 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 nam, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. .Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m.- 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  i 12.  Coast News, January 6,1986  ��� v.       ..���..,.-���  Rugby club prepares for  second  by Jay Pomfret  The Gibsons Rugby Club are  now preparing for their league's  ���i-! **-/  '-   '. > ' ' - '*-  ,    <- ^-y<  5 ���> **���" <   , ��� ,. " ^  ? ~'"y/fi r>*y y y; .-< >%���&& z \ i .  :  Gibsons Rugby Club prepares for lineout action in last year's City final against the Vancouver  Meralomas. ���Jay Pomfret photo  Undercover review  Where fantasy still rules  jti  . ,1  to  .��!  '$  J  '0  4  ������������;  M  \i-.  *i'i}  i .-  &.1  . i_.  B  'y*:.-i--'  v-s  *-���-?  ,. ���:�����",���.  g.  t 1,1 ft'  1 '  ������ to  1  u   ���  1  1  ��� i  by Betty & Perry  Keller   How the Loon Lost her Voice  and How Raven Freed the  Moon by Anne Cameron, Harbour Publishing  The Willow Maiden by Meghan  Collins illustrated by Laszlo.  Gal, A Groundwood Book  Douglas and Mclrityre  Wild Man of the Woods by  ;;Joan Clark, Penguin  While the world of adults  goes mad with hijackings,  .threats of nuclear disaster, and  the daily inhumanity of man  tpward his fellow man, it's a  : comfort sometimes to turn to  the world of children where fantasy still rules, where it is still  possible for magic to make  everything right. The books we  ] Want to tell you about this week  all have this quality of magic,  v Harbour Publishing has produced two beautiful books of  coast native legends this year:  How the Loon Lost her Voice  and How Raven Freed the  Moon, both by Anne Cameron,  best known for her Daughters  of Copper Woman. Raven and  Loon are small books - each one  only thirty-two pages in length  -but each contains a microcosm  of the culture which initiated it.  Thankfully, Cameron has not  tried to embellish the stories,  choosing instead to express each  one in language that has the  simplicity, of great poetry. Harbour has dressed these volumes  in elegant but durable dark blue  bindings and illustrated them  with the very fine black and  white drawings of Tara Miller.  Fantasy of the traditional  European variety is embodied in  Meghan Collins? The Willow  Maiden. It is the story of a  young farmer who takes shelter  in the Whispering Woods one  Midsummer Night's Eye and  there meets the enchanted  Willow People. He falls in love  with the Willow King's  daughter and - but of course, we  don't have to tell you that they  livehappily ever after, because  any good fantasy always ends  that way! Let us tell you instead  that the illustrations in this one  are appropriately misty and old-  fashioned but also exquisitely  detailed and innovative.  The last book we want to tell  you about combines an adventure story with fantasy. Wild  Man of the Woods by Joan  Clark tells the story of Stephen  who finds courage after he tries  on the terrifying wild man mask  which he finds in a hidden cave.  Parents and kids who attended  the Children's Literary Event at  the Festival of the Written Arts  this summer will remember that  Clark read from this story, and  that even the very youngest were  so enthralled they never uttered  a peep! Clark tells a good scary  story but always manages to  keep the reassuring promise of  reality within the young reader's  grasp. A good book for the  eight to twelve year old who  loves adventure.  ���S  Wees play in Surrey  l^i'While many of us were enjoy  ingChristmas at home, the  Sechelt Peewee Thunderbirds,  coached by Mike Dusenbury  Ken Collins transforms himself into an audience's delight -Cuddles  the Clown. Cuddles performed as a part of Driftwood IPs production of Christmas Pot Pourri. .': V : ��� B��d^B��iBori photo  and Dennis Muhsph participated in the Surrey Minor  Hockey Invitational Tournament, held December 27-31,  1985.  Peewee teams from Surrey,  Burnaby, Delta, Coquitlam and  Lahgley were no match for the  Thunderbirds as they took top  honours by outscoring the Burnaby Whalers 8-2, blanking  Langley 6-0 and skating past  North Delta Flyers 9-4.  Congratulations to the  Thunderbirds and their coaches  and in particular to Cody Mun-  son, an atom player borrowed  for this special occasion who  scored one of the prettiest goals.  A warm thank you to all  parents, friends, grandparents  and others who enthusiastically  encouraged the play from the  sidelines.  ���,���;  K'  second half. In first half play  the club's two sides both placed  in the top four teams of third  and fourth division in the Vancouver Rugby Union.       -���,",..-"���.  With proper conditioning  and the! continuing good fundamental skills, the hometown  blues should press their city opponents in a guaranteed tough  second half. ^    ,; ;  .The Club also would like to  mention if there is anyone;'out  there interestedin playing rugby  to come on-out.. No experience  is necessary - just" bring your  sweatsuit and runners.'. ,.  Thirds meet last year's champions, the Meralomas, February  8 in Vancouver.,  Team members are to start  -practises at Chatelech Tuesday,  January   7   and   Thursday;  January 9 at Elphinstone, 6,until 8 P-m-     ���      .' *-������ ; "r  S.C. Golf and Country Glut)  Winter tournament  by Alec Warner  The leading team in the first  half of the Winter Tournament  with 11 points was the team of  Boris Meda and Howie Larsen.  The teams of Joe Mellis/Stan  Patterson and Ed Dorey/Fred  Moore with nine points each  tied for runner-up spot. The  two runner-up teams will playoff to decide which team will  meet the leading team of Meda  and Larsen in an 18 hole playoff to decide the first half final  winner.  There are eight matches to be  played by each teaim in the second half of the tournament, so  let's get in as many as possible  while the good golfing weather  holds. The final play-off match  is to be played by February 28,  so all team matches should.be  completed at least one week  before! ^    :  Wednesday night mixed crib  will resume on January 8. Play  starts at 7:30 p.m.  The January Tuesday} afternoon bridge dates will /.be  January 14 and January 22. For  . any further information on  Tuesday social bridge, call  Isobel Draper at 885-9807.:  The golf club's; annual  general meeting, financial  reports j and election Of "Officers  and directors will be held at 7:30  p.m., Thursday, January 23.  All paid up full playing  members are eligible to vote. Be  sure to back up your board and  attend!  A happy and prosperous  1986 to everyone!  GUARANTEED PROTECTION  PLUS GUARANTEED  INTEREST RATES!  Do you want to combine  life insurance protection  with savings based on    ,  current interest rates? This  is exactly what you get  with our Interest PLUS  policy!  In just one policy,       *  Interest PLUS of feres you  life insurance, current     ;  interest rates and a choice  of investment options.    ��  in short, Interest PLUS  takes good-care of your |  Interest.'..-:.-.,;/,..;.-;    ;.;;';;'- ���  Cial I me today for? :y  complete details;   V  Mr. Burke  Arbutus Drive  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone:885-2887    <  5^ Metropolitan  Cjft|a Insurance I Companies  '   j  A reminder from the Gibsons  Rugby Coach for all mates to  get out to rugby practice.  ���Brad Benson photo  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Road, Sechelt  M.D.L. 5936  885-3281 Coast News, January 6,1988  13.  I "  * I'll  i  x Business closures are conspicuous these days along Highway 101 in  .Gibsons' Seamount Industrial Park. Windsor Plywood closed its  doors to the public on January 4 and Gibsons Trading Company  vacated in December. Kingo Diesel is still alive but according to  owner Bruce Wallis is "on the shelf for awhile, with inventory cut  Foggy Times  way down." Four employees have been laid off and inventory has  been reduced from 50,000 parts to 5000. Wallis told the Coast  News that customers are not bringing in engines for repair but instead are doing small patchup jobs or just letting them sit. "To stay  the way we were would have been suicidal," he said.  From the Legislature  The fears of some residents  over the expansion of the golf  course into Cliff Gilker Park  were addressed by the regional  board parks committee in  December.  Area E Director and board  Chairman Jim Gurney in conversation with the Coast News ,  said that any action related to  the park would be given a public  hearing.  Eligible voters missed  ��'���*.���  tit.  H  F*.  Pi  k  k  k  r  l  ii  w  Fire reminder  The Fire Department would like to remind you that should  you have a fire in your home, first get everyone out of the  house, closing all the doors tightly as you leave.  Second meet in a prearranged place outside your house to  make sure everyone is out.  Third, call the Fire Department from your neighbour's  home.  DO NOT REENTER YOUR HOUSE FOR PERSONAL  BELONGINGS.  Many people are badly hurt every year trying to get pets or  valuables out tof burning houses.  Promote Fire Safety with your family and teach your  children how to escape the home in a fire.  Should anyone require.more information about home  escape'plans, or safety tips, contact the Fire Department by  calling the non-emergency phone number or by calling James  Johnson at 886-7096 evenings, 886-3281 on Saturdays.  EMERGENCY PHONE 886-2345;      --.:..  '..y NCM-EI^ERGENCY 886^7777' '     '.   ':  NDP ML A Gordon Hanson  (Victoria), has expressed serious  concern that as many as 500,000  eligible voters are not on" the recent provincial enumeration.  Hanson said "the government's own 1985 estimates show  more than 2.1 million people 19  years and older, yet the number  of people on the new voter's list  totals only 1.5 million.  "The total population in  B.C. in 1985 has increased by  approximately 100,000 since  1982," said Hanson, "but the  1985 enumeration list has  15,000 fewer eligible voters in  the province than the 1982  enumeration. The number of  people enumerated in 1982 was  1,575,623, while the number  enumerated in 1985 was  1,560,174.  "Voter registration is performed under the law two years  after each provincial election,"  Hanson stated. "It is my con-  Burglary  The Sunshine  The voice of the  Sunshine Coast for 45 years.  Box 460  Gibsons, B.C.      VON IVO  886-2622  886-7817  h  ri  ,       k\-      TIDE TABLES  ' j^LHVn 1  Wed-jan8  Fri. Jan 10  Sun. Jan 12  _^Hw   osos  0635        16.0  0010          1.0  yj^HBL 0930  1135        12.4  0755    .' 16.1  1400        15.0  1550        14.4  1315        11.4  2155            .8  ' 2330           .5  1745         13.6  Tue. Jan 7  .   Thurs. Jan 9  Sat. Jan 11  Mon. Jan 13  0410        14.0.  0555        15.6'  0715        16.1  0055          1.9  0820        12.3  1035        12.7  1225        11.9  0830        16.0  1310        15.1  1500        14.7  1650        14.1  1410        10.7  2105          1.6  2245            .4  1845        13.0  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  Reference: Point Atkinson  1 hr. ��*5 min., plus 5 min. for  Pacific Standard Time  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  . for each ft. of fall.  In the early hours of New  Year's Day a Pratt Road residence was broken into and a  purse stolen from where it lay,  within feet of a sleeping resident.- .':  "I feel violated," said the victim who wishes to remain unnamed. '"Afterall the work I've  done in the Fall, everything I'd  worked for. I live on the poverty level at all times - what they ^  took was this month's grocery  money../.-;'  "What worries me is that I^3  wasn't even in bed, I'd fallen 1|  asleep waiting for my girls to'get ":���'���'  home   from   babysitting,   the  lights and the music were still   ���,  on," she continued. "What if  I'd woken up? What if my girls  had come home and surprised  them?  "This means that we have to  lock our doors now, even if we  are at home," she said.  "Something has been torn  from me that I didn't want to  give. I'm outraged," she added.  The victim estimates that by  the time she changes all her  locks, replaces all the belongings in the purse, and recovers  the money stolen, she will be  some $400 to $500 in the hole.  "I'm a single mother and I  make my money weaving," she ������-.  said. "And I'm not the only  one. My next door neighbour  had $30 stolen from the pocket  of his pants as they hung up in  his'bathroom!"  Police investigation continues.  h  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space'  Call  the  ^AST  NEWS  ���   ���at  886-2622 or 885 3930 ���  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  ��� CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 1011  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  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  ���/  Auto  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  tention that the Bennett government is not fulfilling the spirit  and intent of the law.  "The government's excuse  that many people were not at  home during the recent voter-  registration cannot explain the  huge difference between the  eligible population and those  actually on the list," he said.  Hanson stated that the Bennett government is making it  more difficult for people to  vote. "They refused 18 year  olds the right to vote in British  Columbia and they shortened  the registration period after the  writ is dropped from 14 days to  10 days. Their absentee ballot  system is so backwards that it  took a Supreme Court decision  to make them change it," he  said.  Hanson, NDP Provincial  Secretary spokesperson said  that at one time^ community  groups could take enumeration  cards and ensure that all their  members were enumerated.  "The government has taken this  option away,',' he said. "Cer  tainly   this   will   reduce   the  number of people  enumerated."  Hanson concluded by calling  on the Bennett government to  take another look at current  enumeration procedures and to  consider doing a proper  enumeration of all eligible  voters in this province.  For more information contact: Gordon Hanson, MLA,  Victoria, 387-3797.  Gurney said that discussions  were being.held with the golf  club to help them to find land to  increase the number of holes  from nine to eighteen.  "They're willing to put  something into it too," Gurney  said. "And we are not about to  give away half the park. There  may be some impact on the  park but nothing can be done  without a public hearing.  "Cliff Gilker Park's integrity  is paramount in our considerations," he added.  Chairmen of the parks and  planning committees will meet  with officials from the ministry  of lands, parks and housing to  discuss the possibility of land  trades for crown land additions  to the golf course.  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  Free chimney  inspection  FREE  ESTIMATES  886-8356  and all  the best in '86  from Mo & Ron Girard at  SEASIDE PLUMBING  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Gome in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700:     886-8167  HWy:-30i. jus^West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  OH Automotive  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES     _  "The Bad Shbp" *  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A:   Approved g       .������.''���,,:-.;;���> ;;   Hwy lOli.Gilisooij  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ���\  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing   ,  ALL WORK  eves.     GUARANTEED^/  886-2087  Call:  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck "Rental  Formed Concrete Products  53337  ��� EXCAVATING ���  (   JANDE EXCAVATING   '  Backhoe       Sand & Gravel     Dump Truck  Bulldozing    Land Clearing     Excavating  Drainage  R.R. 2, Leek Rd. ������-��--- JOE & EDNA  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 O0D-9453 BELLERIVE  ^ BC FERRIES  M Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770    P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JliUlUMatAa  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGt  FALL '85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9,1985  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVISINLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  *9:30  1:15pm  ���x. P  o S w  ~ Z lu  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 Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              *10:00a.m. "10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street                  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.   * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  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  ���9:15  11:30  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.  3:30 pm  ��� 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.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  . 9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 pirn.  ��� FLOOR C O V E RIN G ���  ( KEN D�� VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  ��� HEATING ���  i   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J      V  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-71 12 Hwy 101. Gibsons,  LSQUID  GAS LTD ^  II      "'  V  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Hangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I  CANADIAN  ���U   885-2360 14. Coast News, January 6,1986  /<Sv  ���ist  ?S  '/if?  'Homes &. Property 17.  ���Irths IS.  Obituaries 19  :;|n Memorlam 20.  yhmomi^^ -  ^ddl��^l^^^^4.;  inuna " m >/*���--j* V'^r> *' * ��� ���  fets-4':Uveftof-|ra2*y-.  rMusic ;;,'k^STr-^'^vS19*-  ��� '>1^^y\^$d^M^> lf9r  ^ythk^k'^'^hyy % -Syc  "free*?- -v.-<>>-.-���>"; --- -.^-;.;3.��.\  f%^;Sa^^;^^.^  Sarter &. Trade  For Sale  Autos  Campers  "i JMtjrl��*j' %��><?# y.  "irS^o^^*leslv'-;;;C  ^Waapted ,^'Rejrit ,  '���Bed tfceakf***':-  for JBeBrl/;-/-''^'^-,- J-'v  -Jrtej^'V^i^'^4^;  W^WaW��^,V--{AJ  .CWfiWj^ire \>; j;v';5 "'  ^Oppwtimitte*^  ��� B.C.^lu; Yukon;-  6*��m  1  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  */  s  ��� IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's 883 2253  IN HALFMOON BAY ��� ������  B & J Store 885 9435  IN SECHELT-���������:   BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-���-���   Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 885 3400  ���IN GIBSONS-  Adventure Electronics (sunnycrest Maio  886-7215  the Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  ���DEADLINE"IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Gibsons energy efficient  townhouse in adult-oriented  fourplex, ideal retirement property, single storey, two bedrooms,  car port, low utilities & taxes, still  under builder's new home warranty. $45,000.886-2613.     #3  5 acres, mostly wooded; older  house, needs some attn., within  Sechelt Village limits, $61,500.  Ph. 988-7262. #2  Gibsons duplex, tax shelter, exc.  invest., comp. updated,  $600/m. income, lg. lot, retiring  owners will look at offers.  885-2198. #2  FOR THE TAKING  4 bedroom home, waterfront  Pender Harbour, purchaser  responsible for all costs in moving  it off the property via water,  $7500. Call Gord,. days,  253-2303; evenings, 738-4034.  #1  We have customers for small  acreages with older homes in the  Gibsons & Roberts Creek areas.  Please contact Gibsons Realty.  886-2277.' TFN  1 3 bdrm. house, country kit.,  1V2 bath, wood/elec. heat, on 1  acre, semi-waterfront, landscaped, good' well,asking  $63,000.886-2758. #4  : NYMAN: passed away Dec. 31,  1985, Joseph Nyman, late of Gibsons. Survived by his wife Lin-  nea, one daughter Bernice Han-  char of Gibsons; one son Bill of  Vancouver; four grandchildren  and one great grandson. Funeral  service was held Saturday,  January 4 in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend John Paetkau officiated. Cremation. #1  COOK: Elizabeth Cooke passed  away suddenly at her residence  in Sechelt. Predeceased by her  husband Ted Cooke. Private  cremation arrangement through  Devlin Funeral Home. #1  WENN: passed away December  31,.1985, Trygue I. Wenn late of  Halfmoon Bay in his 77th year.  Survived by his loving wife of 53  years Nellie; two sons Trygue and  Erland of Richmond; two  daughters Ellen McDonald of  Delta and Barbara Klymson of  Maple Ridge; 13 grandchildren;  five great grandchildren and  relatives in Norway. Private  cremation arranged through  Devlin Funeral Home. In lieu of  flowers remembrance donations  to St. Mary's Hospital would b'e  appreciated. #1  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  South Coast  V       Ford       >  1980 CHRYSLER  LEBARON WGN  V8, automatic, loaded  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ' Thank You  D  Lee: Doreen & Edmund are  delighted to announce the birth of  their son Joseph Stephen, on  J Dec. 20th, 1985, weighing 6 lb.  6' oz. Grandparents - Ron &  Sharon Webber & Stephen Lee.  #1  Obituaries  CORMACK: passed away in Victoria, B.C., Florence Cormack,  formerly of Davis Bay, aged 82.  Widow of George Cormack, she  leaves a stepson, M.W. Cormack  of Davis Bay; two stepdaughters,  Ruth Turner of Kelowna and Doris  Cormack of Vancouver; nieces  and nephews, including Daisy  Willcock of Penticton. Cremation  with arrangements made by Mc-  Call Bros., and Devlin Funeral  Homes. A memorial service will  be -held in St. Jolin's United  Church; Davis Bav on Wednesday, January 8, 1986 at 11:30  a.m. No flowers, please.  #1  Thank you relatives on Quadra Is.  & England, also friends,  neighbours, homemakers &  Meals on Wheels for gifts and  considerations. B.W. Brummell.  #1  Arab-Appy cross yearling colt for  sale. Well mannered, very intelligent, must have good home,  $200.885-7243. #1  4 yr. old sorrel Va horse geld.,.  14.3 HH, very spirited, started  over jumps and shown in  Gyhmkanas. 886-9464. #1  CANINE AND INTRUDER  AWARENESS TRAINING  Canine obedience training.  Private instruction. Phone Reg  Robinson 886-2382. TFN  f it. j  Small white female Terrier with  blue eyes, answers to Tootsie.  Call 886-2512. #1  Grey canvas army bag (used as  purse), Cedar Grove School area.  Purse contained purple gloves,  keys & personal belongings.  Phone 886-8881. #1  Before Christmas, set of keys in  brown leather pouch. 886-9698.  #1  Fri. Dec. 19, sword shaped, gold  coloured broach. Lots of sentimental value to me. Reward offered. Call Nancy, 886-2856.  #1  2nd hand guitar, $59; bass guit.  with case, sale price, $275; more  guitars on sale; Traynor amp. &  speaker, 140 W., like new,  $750; 12 string sets, $12.95.  Strings n'Things, 885-7781. #1  South Coast  V       Ford       ,  1979 FORD F-150  PICKUP  302 V8, automatic, nice  condition, 55,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  r&:  *\     <��->.,  roumi  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, pot luck dinner, etc.  886-2550 or 886-7605. #2  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  - Alcoholics Anonymous .  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954 TFN  LASSIFIKD ADVKRT1SINO  TheSunsMn^oast 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 lest  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  PRKMTOI��iM8rriON  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above.  ���     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion  I  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  I  I  c  3  .  u  JO                                                        3  -��� m  ���1 !  ~T~  1 1  ��o  PT'"  1  zrj  4  XI  ���Bi           1  id  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.   I I  I  J  Do you need nutrition? 100%v  guaranteed or your money back  in losing (20 lb. to 50 lb.); gaining (5 to 15 lb.); and maintaining  weight. Phone Lee, 886-3908.  #3  " Don Hunter Photography  Wedding - Portrait  Family - Commercial  We come to you anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast  or visit our studio  886-3049  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  The   Bookstore   Library.   Free  membership. All books - 99�� for  two weeks. Open Mon. - Sat.  Cowrie St.. Sechelt, 885-2527.  TFN  WANTED favorite recipes for our  Sunshine Coast Cookbook.  PRIZES! the Bookstore, Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.        TFN  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings. Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.  TFN  Found on Marlene Rd., young  black cat, white boots & white  bib. 885-3834. #1  Wilson Creek area, black lab  cross pup, white on chest & left  foot. White female Huskey cross  pup, blue eyes, near Pratt &  Gower. 885-5734. #1  'Gold   Broach   on   B.C.   Ferry  886-2966. #1  South Coast  y       Ford       1  1982 FORD  ESCORT 4 DOOR  4 speed, 4.cyl., good  condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  14,  WdMrtecI  Smallest downhill' skis arid' boots"  for 5 year old; Telephone answering  machine  and   used  VCR.  886-7289. TFN  ��  for Sale  Handsaws, skilsaws, carbide,  scissors, knives, etc. sharpened.  Tony's Lock & Sharpening,  Sechelt. 885-5415. #1  Floathouse for sale, 16' x 24'  frame house, plumbed, on 32' x  32' log float. Ph. 885-4493.    #3  Stanley freezer, $200; 1 HDwash  & dr., $450; McClary wood  stove, $450; Springer Spaniel,  Free. 886-7227. #3  Ask about manufacturer's special  of up to $150 off select Elmira  Wood Heaters in addition to 12%  off.  Carlyle's  Wood  Comfort  .  885-4746  #3  6'6" x 5' L shaped padded bar &  4 matching wrought iron stools;  26" TV, cabinet only. To view  call 886-7856. #3  South Coast  ":     Ford  1985 FORD  MUSTANG GT  302/V8, 5 speed, stereo,  sunroof, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��� -**  Handmade cedar chests, cradles,  full length mirrors, and custom  orders. 886-3526. #3  Chesterfield & chair; Hoover spin  dry washer, chest of drawers;  kitchen table & chairs, misc.  chairs; floor polisher, reasonable.  886-9085. #3  WANTED: backhoe. 886-3892  evenings. #3  Massey-Harris, - 30 frontend  loader, $600; rototilier, $100;  beachcombing boat, $100; 70  Mavrick & Ventura parts, $1 &  up. 886-8251: #3  Now you can get 12.5% off on  any wood stove, fireplace insert,  glass doors, insulated chimney or  wood cookstove that you order in  the month of January from  Carlyle's- Wood Comfort.  885-4746. #3  House numbers carved and  treated to your, specification on a  board or individual. 885-2045.  #3  8-trac recorder; port. 8-trac  player; 2 colour TVs; 1 Osterizer;  1 sleeper for PU; 1 port,  typewriter; 2 vacuum cleaners; 1  shop vac; misc. items.  886-2051. #3  Green Alder, split, delivered, 2  cords, $130; 4 cords, $240.  883-9235. #3  17 cu. ft; Inglis fridge, white LH  door, exc. cond., $300 OBQ.  Phone 886-2150.    ���'.. .#2  2 twin beds; dresser; night table;  couch &.chair; lazy boy; ping  pong table; fish tank. 886-781$.  Firewood pickup load, Alder or  Maple $40, split & delivered.  885-5267. #2  Apt. size fridge, $20; full size  fridge, $40; both in working  order, Roberts Creek. 291-6307  eves. 0.  Warm your home with a wood  stove. Get 12.5%" off in the month  of January.  Carlyle's '  Wood  Comfort  885-4746  Comfy Wood Heat  #3;  Large fireplace insert, Fisher  style, $300; 1976 Yamaha YZ80,  good cond., $200. 886-9131J52  HORSE OWNERS  For a perfect gift. Hand engraved  silver bit., rattle snake design.  Cost over $400, never used,  $325 or trade WHY. 886-2348.  #1  Patio doors, 6", $105. 885-3402  or 885-7977.   " #1  15 He-Men with weapons.  (Masters of the Universe), $4 ea.  Call 886-8337. #1  South Coast  Ford  1982 DODGE  CAMPER VAN  V8, automatic, raised roof,  fridge, stove, toilet  Wharl Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V  Great Christmas gift - Mini Pubs  one-step brewing - quality beer  for pennies a glass. Skip or Julie,  886-3534. #J  Franklin style wood stove, $100  OBO. 886-3534.        '���      _#i  Three horses avail, for full time";  lease, Eng; &. West., $80/nf>  886-2001. #1!  ' 4  Firewood, cut to 16" lengths,',  small split, $75/cord, local del.'  886-9751. TFN'  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  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!  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Call  885-3930  1 T0 4PW  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  ������ ���*���!*��� ��������������� ������  From Egmont to  most  Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  widely read newspaper. rcip���ri���rp_wi���rrn���nr~i TiT~nrir~rjr "i ���TriTrrriiinriir  'c. 1860's Settee, burgundy  brocade.- $1500. 886-7303  Mon.-Wed. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E.cord and safety  fuse. Contact . Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road,. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute;   ''"   ������ "    '      ;TFN  South Coast  .-*.'..    Ford      J,  1975 TOYOTA  LANDCRUISER  ���   4x4, 6 cyl, manual  transmission, winch, cargo  rack, hard-top, soft-top,  radial snow tires  Wharf Rd., Sschelt  '   DL 5936 885-3281  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 866-8193.  TFN.  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  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 locally,  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  685-5033. TFN  GREAT GIFTS  from  THE BOOKSTORE  Inside Passage & Northwest  Coast Wall Maps, $9.95;  laminated, $24.95. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527. TFN  J PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  v{dx10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  tglass greenhouse, $499;  ;Reindeer Products, metal halides.  'Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens. 885-4643.     TFN  T&SSOIL  'Mushroom manure $25 per yd.,.  ���$24 for seniors,Cheaper by the  trucklpad. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on   weekends   & : holidays.  885-5669. ,,' TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  South Coast  Ford       i  1981 CHEV 1 TON  FLATDECK  V8, 4 speed  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  ^  s  GREAT GIFTS  from  THE BOOKSTORE  A wonderful selection of '1986  calendars, many with mailers,  $3.50 to $14.95. Cowrie',"'.St,  Sechelt. 885-2527. *   TFN  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  mi\mw\t .yAy\^Kh   .--  atatMMtktaktaAr"'''-^  1974 F250 Camper Special,  reblt. heads, 8 tires & wheels,  runs good,, body great, alum,  canopy, $1500 OBO, Steve,  886-3841. ������.:������'-'-..>      #2  South Coast  Ford      ^  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we.pay cash!!!  ; 1972 Mazda pick up with  canopy, new clutch, new brakes,  'good running order, $950 OBO.  I886-7887 or 886-9316. #3  l'81 Mustang, 6 cyl., T-top, PS,.  ;PB, AM/FM cassette, very good  cOnd., $6000 OBO. 886-7183.  #1  South Coast  �����        Ford  1984 MUSTANG  CONVERTIBLE  V8, automatic, stereo,  speed control, P/W,  P/locks, black paint/red  cloth  Wharf Rd., Sechelt     j  ^     PL 5936 885-3281      J  !'JB7 Chev. 2, dependable, $200  lOBO; 2 pr. bucket seats, hi-back  ;&recl., as new. 886-3398.     #1  f980 Plymouth Horizon, 4 dr.,  sjd., very good cond., radials,  iasking $2700.886-3751.      #1  ;1*976 Honda Civic hatchback,  ;80,000 mi., badly rusted, still,  runs,   parts   car?   Offers.  :885-4746. #3  .;   ;'74 Toyota Landcruiser, pert,  run. cond., new O/S tires. FM  8ptrac/cassette tapes, soft top,  $2500.885-2707. #1  r  Wharf Rd.,Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281'  FREE tank of gas with this 1981  Ford Courier, 4 cyl., 4 spd.,  47,000 miles, all new tires, nice  canopy, great on gas, only  $3800. Call 886-9519.. #2  1979 Datsun PU, 4 spd., w/L.  box, canopy, good mech. & body,  $3000 OBO. 886-2689. #2  77 Ford Crew Cab pickup,  $1400. '73 Ford 4x4 pickup,  $1400. Phone 885-3306.       #2  South Coast  *-      Ford  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1968 Datsun, needs work, $200.  885-2527 days, 885-5431 eves.  TFN  Ii;  Marine  3  12 ft. fiberglass, centre steering,  35 HP Johnson, $350 OBO. Ph.  886-3110,     ��� ' #1  22' Reinel, good cond., comp.  with tandem trailer, must sell,  $5500.886-8503.       '      ' ��� #1  Mobile Homes  2 mobile homes: 1 two bdrm., 1  three bdrm., $9200 a piece, fair  shape. 886-8328. #2  Mobile . home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  ,*f�� c-f V"- ? j--,, ,\y ?\  l_y-',/ try/- '' ;S,>  '<"��(5,Si'J  New 2 bdrm. suite, off street  parking, stove, frig., util. inc.,  $350,886-2565. '    #3  Waterfront 4 bdrm. house, Gibsons bay, large lot, oil or wood  heating, FP, F&S, non smoker,  ref., avail. Mar. 1, $500/m. plus  damage dep. 886-8087.        #3  2 bdrm. house with half basement, 2 appl., wood stove, central Gibsons, avail. Feb.1, $400.  886-3963. .   ��� #3  2 bdrm. duplex near Cedar Grove  School, .fridge, stove &  woodstove. FREE MICROWAVE!  886-3908. #3  2 bdrm. trailer, avail, now, sorry  no pets or kids, $285 inc. hydro.  886-2726. #3  2 bdrm. house, 4 appl., view,  convenient to all amenities,  $400/m. 886-8585. #3  Roberts Creek,.2 bdrm. house, 2  bathrooms, full bsmt., wood  heat, $400/m. Aft. 5 p.m.,  886-9192. #1  2 bdrm. townhouse, Gibsons  area, 5 appl., 2 bthrms., FP,  $400/m. 886-5848 or 885-3211.  Deluxe apt, 2 bdrm., car port for ���  1 car, central Sechelt, avail; immediately, $450/m., heat inc.  885-9330 or 885-2341.  flitt [t-tfeJ  1 Bdrm Lt. Hskpg. Suites  Complete  $350/m. or $100/wk  1 Bdrm Cabins  Complete-  Lg. $350/m. or $100/wk  . Sm. $300/m. or $90/wk  886-2401  Cottage/house for 2 wks. in late  July. Pref. Hopkins waterfront.  886-3132 aft. 6:30 p.m. or on  weekends. #3  Waterfront or acreage w/or w/o  house, long term or possible purchase. Reply to S21.C12, RR 1,  Gibsons. #1  South Coast  Ford  1981 FORD  F-350 4X4  V8, 4 speed, 35,000 kms,  very clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  [26\  For Rent  D  2 bdrm. with view, lower Gibsons, lg. yard, carport, no pets,  ref. req. 278-9224. #2  1-2-3 bdrm. apts., heat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  TFN  2 bdrm. house until end of June,  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek,  $425/01.433-1492. #2  3 bdrm. house, fridge & stove,  wood stove in basement, Gibsons  area, $425.885-9044. #2  2 bdrm. grnd.lv. ste., secluded  house, access to private beach,  Roberts. Ck., prefer female tenant, single parent or resp. couple, N/S, $350 & Vi "HI.  291-6307 eves. #1  1 3 bdrm. house, cquntry kit.,  Vk bath, wood-elec. heat, on  Gambier Is., rent neg. 886-2758  eves. #1  One 2 bdrm. self cont. suite,  1356 Fletcher, avail, now, ref.,  $225/m. Collect 1-926-5353. #1  1 bdrm. house, view, near ferry,  $300. Call 980-2154. #2  One bedroom house on Lower  Road, Roberts Creek, $300/m.  Phone anytime, 885-5206.     #1  Jan. 1, central Gibsons, fridge &  range,  1  bdrm. ste., balcony  w/view,   $260.   886-3351.  Bachelor ste., $225. 886-8646.  ... #1  Furnished mobile home at Irwin  Trailer Court, close to shopping,  elderly person pref., reasonable  rent. 886-3331. #1  ���2 bdrm. trailer, hydro inc., sorry  pets   or   kids,   $285/m.  no  886-2726.  #1  Unfurn. new l.bdrm. suite, inc.  util., close to shop, centre,  $295/m. 886-8487. #3  1 bdrm. trailer for rent, 1 mi. outside Gibsons, $225. Ph.  886-9625. #3  Gambier Is., rent neg. 886-2758  eves. #4  Lg. 3 bdrm. w/view, FP, 2 appl.,  fenced yard, 2 car CP, full bsmt.,  upper Bonniebrook.  403-529-1813. #4  Nice clean modern 2 bdrm.  home, Chaster & Gower Pt. Rd.,  ref. please, $400/m. 886-8212.  TFN  3 bdrm. house on' acreage,  Tiliicum Bay, fridge, stove, FP,  cable TV, full bsmt.. children  welcome, pet allowed, $350/m.  Phone Sydney Heal 885-5693.  #3  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half.baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court & .  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  overlings  Rent the "Cliffhouse" in West  Sechelt a lovely 3 bdrm. home on  the WF overlooking Vane. & the  Trail Is., no dogs pis., ref. req.,  $600/m. 943-4888. #1  Spacious bright 3 bdrm. suite,  complete top floor of house,  stove, fridge & FP, quiet residential area, close to schools & shopping, etc., $375, ref. please.  886-8212. TFN  2 bdrm. seml-furn. suite, Wilson  Creek area, heat & light incl.,  $340/m. Phone 886-3866 days,  886-7042 eves. XFN  1 bdrm. duplex, beach frontage,  newly renovated, $300/rn.  886-2887. TFN  Waterfront. Pender Hbr., 2 plus  bdrms.. older style house, wood  floors, washer/dryer, fridge,  stove, garden fireplace, fab.V  view, full sun. 883-9433 or  251-4578. TFN  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  South Coast  ���>        Ford  1985 FORD LTD 4  DOOR  V6, automatic, air  conditiong, AM/FM/stereo,  warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^    PL 5936 885-3281  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  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Clean spacious apt. ste., lv. rm.,  fam. rm. & kitchen on main floor,  3 bdrms., bathroom & sundeck  upstairs, lower Gibsons 4-piex,  $340/m., refs. pise. 921-7788  aft. 5 p.m. TFN  Jl��lllllll       IM-IIII--IIIIIIII1IJI1I  *f���� ��� -,{,  Help Wanted  Coast News, January 6,1986  Weapons in Nanoose Bay  15.  The Nanoose Conversion  Campaign (NCQ has asked  Prime Minister Brian Mulroney  if his government would agree  to hold a public inquiry into the  Canada-U.S. agreement under  which the Canadian Forces  Maritime Experimental and  Test Ranges (CFMETR) at  Nanoose Bay, B.C., operates.  The joint use agreement  governing the use of the  weapons testing range is due to  expire in April, and the NCC is  hoping to block renewal of the  agreement or to force its  cancellation.  To support their demand for  a public inquiry, the NCC  gathered several thousand  signatures from Canadians.'; in  all ten provinces. These have  been presented almost daily in  parliament since November 19,  with many MP's from all oyer  Canada presenting signatures  from their own constituents.  As well, MP's from all three  parties debated the same issue in  the house on December 2, when  Jim Manley (Cowichan-Mala-  hat-The Islands) presented a  Private Member's Motion calling for a "public inquiry into  the exact functions and mandate" of the Nanoose agree  ment, before its present expiry  date.  Speaking in favour, of the  motion were Manley; Sheila  Copps, Liberal MP from Hamilton, and Mike Cassidjr, NDP  MP from Ottawa.  Speaking against the motion  were three Conservative MP's:  Ted Schelleriberg (Nanaimo-  Alberni, the riding that includes  Nanoose), Gerry Weiner  (Doliard, Quebec), and Patrick  Crofton ^squimalt-Saanich).  The debate took up all of the  alloted time for the motion, so  there was no vote taken and it is  not expected to come up for  debate again. ;.  The NCC is concerned that  negotiations for renewal of the  . agreement may have already  quietly taken place between Ottawa; arid Washington. Early  last year, Defence Minister Erik  Nielsen indicated that the  negotiations would probably  begin "later in 1985".  Questions from Manley arid  other individuals as to whether  or not the negotiations have  already taken place have so far  not produced any answers from  the government. The NCC has  asked Mulroney to confirm  whether   or  not   negotiations  have begun.   ���  As part of their campaign to  end the agreement, the NCC  has maintained an around the  Clock peace camp near the  military base at Nanoose since  April 1, 1985. They want to see  all weapons systems testing ended in Georgia Strait and the  base eventually converted to  peaceful, non-military purposes.  Work Wanted  Able worker. Almost any job.  Min. $3.50/hr., Sechelt area.  Ph. Aaron, 13,885-2339.       #1  Bids for Janitorial Services at the  Royal Canadian Legion 109, Gibsons, B.C. will be accepted up to  January 14, 1986. Job descrip-  tioj4jnay^be_.oWata^^^ ;  Branch   Secretary. "Replies'to '  Royal Canadian Legion, Box 257,  Gibsons BC VON 1V0.\ #1  The Wilson Creek Family Centre  requires a full-time permanent  child care worker. Experience in  Child Care work is necessary.  Submit resumes by Jan. 17,  1986 to Director, Wilson Creek  Family Centre, Box 770,  Sechelt. #2  ^ RN REQUIRED  Shorncliffe Intermediate Care requires RN immediately for casual  work - all shifts. Please contact  Mrs. B. Estey, Box 1580,  Sechelt. 885-5126. #1  South Const  Ford       '  1983 MERCURY  CAPRI  V6, automatic, tilt, wire  wheels, low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  *-< *-v*i  '���J.?^x '.Si  Work Wanted  ~*  Our Business Is  vSo   "BOOMING"  ��� Free dead car removal  *��� T/uss sales & delivery  ��� Cash paid for scrap metal  ��� Home of the TURF FAIRY  Think of m* when you tiMd a lift  Garrvs Crane  -Service 886-7028  IT'S  TIME  FOR. YOUR  FRUIT  TREES TO GET THE SNIP!  For tree pruning, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away, call MATT  SMALL the Gardener. 886-8242.  Exp. plumber needs work. New&  old iobs. Call any time,  886-9149 #4  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  s '' y   "J '''���' '?*''' ������ f\  ttkfa  Hardwood, floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready for winter now. Phone  886-9294. TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home problems. 885-5995.        .    TFN  "Hammers for Hire". Renovations & general repairs. For free  estimate call 884-5352. #3  I need a job, will do any kind of  work. Pick up for hire. 886-3526.  ;���:. ' :'    #3  Daycare, my home, $2.50/hr  day; night & weekend, also New  Year's Eve all night, $30, exp. &  ref. 886-7227. . #1  HI! I'm a  responsible  15 year old  student, recently moved  to Gibsons, and looking for  part-time work. ...*'������  BABYSITTING  Will give quality care to your infants, tots or elementary school  kids - available after school,  eves, or weekends. Have 4 yrs.  exp. - $2 hr.  ODD JOBS  Lawn mowing, housecleaning,  what have you. References  available. $4. hr.  If you  need  any help  please call  DANA at  886-2558  c  *?���    Business  For Sale: Computer Store - good  location and potential. Sunsoft  Enterprises Ltd., Box 457,  Sechelt. ��� TFN  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  CALL FOR  TENDERS  . The Sunshine Coast  Regional District calls  tenders for the maintenance of the Sechelt  Garbage Disposal site.  Sealed bids clearly  marked "Tender for  Sechelt Disposal Site  Maintenance" will be  received up to 2 p.m.,  January 22,1986.  Specifications may  be obtained from; the  Regional District office  Monday through Friday  during regular office  hours.  The lowest or any  tender will not necessarily be accepted.  L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  ���Ai  ��  NAVIGABLE  WATERS  PROTECTION  ACT  R.S.C. 1970,  Chapter N-19  The Sechelt Indian Band  hereby gives notice that the  Sechelt Indian  Band has,  under Section 8 of the said  Act,   deposited   with   the  Minister of Transport, at Ottawa, and in the office of the  District Register of the Land  Registry   District   of   Vancouver, British Columbia, at  Vancouver,  British  Columbia, a description of the site  and   plans   of   a   BARGE-  LOADING FACILITY proposed to be built in the Strait of;  Georgia at Trail Bay in fron#  of Sechelt Indian Reserve  No.  2,-Group Ii  N.W.D.,  near Sechelt, B.C. And take  notice that after the expiration of one month from the  date of the publication of this  notice the -Sechelt  Indian!  Band will under Section 8 of  the said Act apply to 'the'y  Minister of Transport, for.  approval of the said site and'  plans.  Written objections based  on the effect of the work on  marine navigation may be  directed to: Director General,.  Aids & Waterways, Canadian  Coast Guard, Department of  Transport, Ottawa, Ontario  K1A0N7.  Dated at Sechelt this 2nd  day of January, 1986.  Stanley E. J. Dixon  CHIEF OF THE  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call R.C. Bell collect at 525-  3481 or toll-free at 1-800-  242-7757. DL 5674.   Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford dealer. Nothing  down we pay transportation  OAC. Call Tim or Gary  collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford.   Lease 4x4 $244 per monthV  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysler-lmport3. Call  Ray Lovell Toll-free 1-800-  242-4416, 584-1222. D.L.  7836.    One hour credit approval I  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease-purchase with or without option,  your choice. Low, low payments to suit your budget.  Featuring a complete line of  GM cars and trucks. Also,  alwyas 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.  Ford Diesels, crew CabsT  Super Cabs, Regular Cabs,  Cube Vans, new, used 4x2,  4x4. Sell, lease. Call Bob  Langstaff 522-2821. Out of  town call collect.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Quality 12-umt motel, and  spacious home'on 3.5 acre  site. Owner wishes to retire.  Great opportunity for the  right price. Phone 674-2334.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  Travel. That's ah exciting  word... certainly more exciting than pizza or muffler,  right? Right, so why not  build a career for yourself in  the World's number one  growth industry and enjoy  worldwide travel benefits in  addition-to developing equity in your own retail travel  agency. Unlglobe is the largest retail travel franchise  network in North America.  No previous travel experience necessary.. Investment  required. Call Unlglobe Travel Canada collect 1-270-  2241.   Herbal Nutrition Distributorships (MLM) training available throughout Canada,  U.S.A., U.K., Australia.  Canadian volume showing  25% growth/month. Superior financial potential, low  investment. Essential Resources Associates International, 1316 Grant St., Victor-  ia, B.C. V8R1M3. .  EDUCATIONAL  Victor Hairdressing School,  738 Fort St. Victoria, B.C.  V8W 1H2. Now accepting  applications for January and  February classes. Professional Instruction with latest  teaching methods. Phone  388-6222.   Free Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home correspondence Diploma Courses: Accounting, Art, Bookkeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary, Journalism, Television  Servicing, Travel. Granton  (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923.  Auction School - 14th year,  1200 graduates. Courses,  April, August and December. Write Western School  of Auctioneering, Box 687,  Lacombe, Alta. TOC 1 SO.  Phone (403)782-6215.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada 3 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.   Sale of Assets. Williams  Lake, B.C. Small engine  sales & service equipment &  stock. Written offers to Receiver Manager by January  10th, 1986. For further information contact: Ms. V.  Jeves 392-3626. Receiver  Manager, 2nd floor 366 Yor-  ston St. Wiliiams Lake, B.C.  V2G 4J5.  Adventures 88. 384 coupons  with over $4,000 in savings.  Skiing, dining, entertainment, recreation, hotels &  motels, in your area &  throughout B.C. Free Exoo  Pass draws. Send $35. for  book. Adventures, 837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 2R6. 681-6652.  Montreal Military Surplus:  workshlrts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboota $15. Handcuffs, bags, knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2. for  catalogue (reimbursement  on first order). MllitarySur-  plus, Box 243, Saint Ylmo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0^   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  Realtyworld North Country  requires ambitious, Innovative and self-starting real  estate salesperson for small  office in Houston, B.C. Contact Jim McNeal for details.  847-3217 Smlthera, B.C.  General News and Feature  Reporter/Photographer with  one-two years experience required for community news-  Raper. Send resume to Elsie  eufeld, Editor, Grande  Prairie This Week, 10518 -  100 Avenue, Grande Prairie,  Alta. T8V 0V9. Phone (403)  532-0606. ���  Wanted immediately: Licensed hairdresser, 50% commission, very busy salon,  modern clientele, full time.  Phone Fort Nelson, B.C.  774-6061 or evenings, 774-  3262.   PERSONALS   Free "Classique Lingerie"  Catalogue, now available in  Canada! Call free Monday to  Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,  1-800-742-3385. (In Victoria  call 474-5511). Order "Clas-  slque Lingerie" today!  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.   PERSONALS  Pain control with electric  impulse (T.E.N.S.) machine  (as seen on T.V. Marketplace program). No more  piils. Money-back guarantee. Why suffer? Call now  toll free 1-800-863-4350.  Singles Directory: Meet others through our unique Singles Club. A publication of  unattached adults throughout B.C. Close Encounters'  ... 837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R7. 876-  4270.   SERVICES   Suffering a personal injury  insurance claim? W. Carey  Linde, BA LLB, Lawyer in  practice since 1972. 1650,.  Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone Collect  Anytime 0-684-7798 for Free  "How to" Information:.  Claims and Awards.  TRAVEL   Bellingham, Washingtdn  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.   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.   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.       irl N/JIIW-jNHL  16.  Coast News, January 6,1986  I''''  % !'  I?-i  I)  |S* i  Pi  Ii!  ���: I'M  ll  I  il  in  A large-scale subdivision proposal for the Sargeant Bay area  was presented to the regional  board planning committee in  December.  The proposed layout shows  the foreshore and entire upland  to Northwood Road developed  for residential use.  All lots are one-half acre or  more in size and a number of  cul-de-sacs arid connecting  roads are drawn in.  The bog area, below  Redrooffs Road would be  drained into a lake there, to be  dedicated as park.  A 10 metre wide park dedication along the banks of Colvin  Creek and a park on the beach  below Kenyon Road are also  part of the proposal, making  PcnFosED  -SU&PI Virion  sion  7.8 acres of parkland in total.  Architect Bob Harrison told  the regional board that phase  one of the subdivision would  entail developing lots along  Redrooffs and on Eastwood  north of Fawn Road.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  complimented Harrison on the  layout but said it "might be a  little premature." The area plan  {2,2.0   "J��� t*��aof��  BO  Cjr^iWV   v���.1^    L*-.*ff  will be finished in 1986, he said,  and soil types should be clearer  then.  His concern was over slippage on the waterfront, which  has already affected houses  below Redrooffs and which  may have been caused by clearing the water table on the  upland bench.  But Harrison said he couldn't  see that there would be a problem on the basis of the gradual  slope of the area.  The board decided to let the  application go before the Area  B planning committee in January. In the meantime, district  planners will be asked to look at  the soil types in the area.  ' 'We could have a decision by  our planning meeting in  January," committee chairman  Brett McGillivray told Harrison.  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt    885-7767  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  THANK GOODNESS...  The kids are back in school! Fill those luijch boxes at Family Bulk  Foods We have lots of money saving, kid pleasirtg ideas - from  snacks to sandwich fillings!  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  ALLFREYBE     .  % OFF DELI MEATS  & CHEESES  10% OFF Regular Prices  ^   for SENIORS Every Thursday t<?)  ��>*Jecl  The NEWSPBINT In  This NEWSPAPER Is  Suitable For Recycling  Forestry workshop  "Forestry as an Instrument  of Economic Development" is  the theme of the third workshop  in a series sponsored by  Capilano College and focussed  on the topic of economic  renewal and development on the  Sunshine Coast.  The local planning committee  for this workshop is made up of  representatives from the  Ministry of Forests, the Community Development Office,  the Economic Development  Society*and -Capilano College. -  Although the detailed agenda is  hot yet complete, the morning  sessions will be devoted to the  Federal/Provincial Forestry  Agreement and to "what's happening" in the local forest.  Staff from the federal and provincial Ministries of Forests,  local contractors and loggers,  and forestry consultants will be  the resource people.  The afternoon sessions will be  devoted to "what's possible  locally" through a consideration of the ."Vancouver Island  Mayors' .Plan" and panel  presentatidns"by" local people  working'in the forest industry.  The workshop will take place  on Thursday, January 23rd,  1986, 0900 - 1630 hoursy at  Capilano College, Inlet Avenue,  Sechelt.  r^^j^^wjjgg  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 Danny  Karslake, Box 1077, Sechelt, who correctly located the windsock at  Tyee Air, Porpoise Bay.  Skylights  Storm Windows  - wooden or  aluminum frames  - insulated glass  - free estimates  Windshields  - for trucks and cars  Mirrors  custom work for home, business  Come to the most complete glass  shop on the peninsula.  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  fM%f%%%fm%w/w^/*  YOUR FULL SERVICE STATIONERY CENTRE���x  File Cabinets: 2 drawer, .48,88  Letter size, 18" depth, . ���  qq   ���%f%  lock with two keys: sand colour   - 4 DRAWER. . -ft! ��� OO  File Folders: Letter size. .ea. .09 or pkg. of 50 3.88  Legal Size.,   ea. . 8   I   or pkg of 50 *T . OO  L00Se Leaf -Refill: 424sheets per package:. . . .2.07  Limit 2 per customer  Attache ��LaSC: padded vinyl with number  lock-  black or brown   ea. .  or bdx of 10 .  Stick Pens:   10 Digit Adding Machine with display48.88  Diskette File: holds up to 50 5'/." diskettes q   uo  high Impact plastic.-. . kJ . OO  Exercise Books: 106 page?, metric ruled  89  LePage's Bondfast Glue 200mi...... 1.39  1" Finder Binder: all-in-one organizer 3.99  1Vi" Vinyl   Binder 2 trigger: assorted colours  I .79  Tang COVerS: assorted colours, pkg of 4, .... ... 1 .09  40 Page Photo Album  2.99  50 Page Photo Album: three4x6       ft qq  pockets per page %J*\kJ\J  Metal Picture Frames: 5 x 7-.......  8 x 10". .....  .99  2.99  EnVeiOpeS:'no. 8:80perbox *    JQ  no 10: 40 per box. ........ . .box   I c**"TZ7  Liquid Paper: 2 per card   Magazine Holders: 2 per package.  1.1  3.29  OPEN   SEVEN   DAYS A WEEK Monday Thru Friday til 7 p.m.  Sundays: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  -J  I  1  V.  ila;rlii# ��riir��* tiffed  Miiiiiiiiiliiii^iiiiiiiiiMniitMiiiiiiiimiiiiMiiiiMiiiiiwiiii i*wiinn��intii��l.iiliilM.ii��lliiifMi.iMiiiii mijimi inriiii>iiwiMiiBi*<iiiiMitnMirtiii<<iiiiii<-i��iiiiiiiiiiiiiirii i��wn ������������iwi't'timmim

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