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Sunshine Coast News Feb 17, 1986

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 m  , ��--..-...  ;;��  -I  m  is  Ii  m  tt,'  si  I  If-  1  I  / ���*  * -  r     '  H*\**  1  1  ��  if  %  n  Legislative Library  Parliarhefit Buildings  Victoria; B�� >  V8V 1X4  86.6  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on news stands  For Gibsons by-pass  Forestry-highway  CO1  The eventual logging of  Mount Elphinstone's southwest  slopes   is   again   under   the  "scrutiny of Gibsons' planner.  w    The B.C. Forest Service in  Sechelt has plans to contract out  v portions of the slopes for logg-  , ing in the next 25 years.  Over the next 10 years, selected areas between the headwaters of Chapman and  Roberts Creeks will be logged  out. The Coast News will provide details of these : plans,  which will start this year, in an  upcoming issue. ��� y. y'y.,y  Planner Rob Buchan's concern is with the eventual logging  of the area stretching roughly,  from the headwaters of Chaster  to Langdale Creeks and what  impact it might have on the  Gibsons Bypass.  Buchan met in late January  with engineers  fronv Crippen  -Consultants, a Vancouver firm  hired by the Ministry of  Highways to undertake a detailed study for the bypass. The  study is nearing completion but  Buchan said there was no indication during the meeting that  the engineers had taken into account  the  future  logging of  Elphinstone in their study..  He said at a planning meeting  last Tuesday that it might be  that neither provincial ministry,  forestry nor highways, knows  of the other's proposed developments.  Crippen Consultants' engineer Mike Skorka confirmed in  an interview that the bypass  study will be completed by the  end of this month.  Increased run-off due to logging upslbpe has been taken into consideration and applied to  the design, he said.  But B.C. Forest timber  resource officer Ken Matthews  said in an interview that he  hasn't met with Crippen's  engineers yet, nor considered  the bypass, because there are no  detailed plans made to log areas  immediately above, the bypass  route.  . The area will be logged, he  said, starting after the 10 year  Roberts Creek plan, "but not  massively. We will be harvesting  small lots, taking out small  pieces: that's very important.  The history of the mountain is  pretty rude, but it's not the intent at all to clear-cut."  Matthews said he was confi-C  dent that culverting and:  drainage .plans in the bypass;  design would take care of any-  added run-off. The drainage  system, he said, and the ratektf  flow would hot be altered muc^;  by the planned activity.        ^f  "And drainage and aesthetics  will both be considered when  harvesting areas are desig?  nated." J  The slopes are now grown'  with valuable second-growth fijr  which, by the time of hai?  vesting, will be about 100 year��-  old, he said. r %  In other news about the  bypass, a letter to council was  received- last week from Alex  Fraser, Minister of Highways?  Writing in response to a request  , by local contractors, that they  be given the bypass project on a  day labour basis, Fraser said  contracting out the project  would be preferred because'of  its size and complexity. ;'  But he.said the day labour request would be passed on to his  ministry. i  He said there is still no sta��  ting date scheduled for the first  phase of the bypass. ���-  At Earls Cove  SCRD to negotiate for  A cosy cabin amidst _iie snows of winter! It is a !��Cene more appropriate to the Klondike than the Sunshine Coast with Spring approaching. The difficulties started for Sunshine Coast residents when 'they left  their cosy homes and tried to negotiate the Coast'sTtreacherous roads last weekend.      ���Dianne Evans photo  Chatelech air problem  "Solution is not easy  i v  "not  min-  There was lengthy discussion  on the problem of the air in  Chatelech classrooms at last  Tuesday's school board meeting  and it became clear that the  solution will not be easily reached^'  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills  said that the situation has improved somewhat but is  great". He said that the  irnum amount of air had been  circulated in the past in order to  save on heat bills but that during the last while the mixture  had been 85 percent fresh air  and 15 percent recirculated air.  After much debate it was  decided that Mills would have  further tests made to discover if  it is the poor circulation of the  air which is causing the problem  or if there is some other cause.  There was some skepticism  abbut having the Workmen's  Compensation Board (WCB) in  to do the further testing since  they had not done what was felt  to be adequate testing on their  previous visit.  m the latest readings taken,  the WCB checked only the mezzanine classrooms but did not  take measurements in other  rooms which had been given  high parts per million readings  of carbon dioxide in last year's  tests.  The WCB also has 5,000  parts' per million as the level at  which the gas becomes a health  hazard whereas 650 parts per  million is the commonly accepted norm for healthy air.  ' "What we need to know is  what needs to be done to get the  air to a level where the children  aren't getting headaches,"  Trustee Dave Mewhort said.  "What needs to be done to  reduce the parts per million?"  Trustee Janice Edmonds  agreed.  "Let's get a consultant in to  tell us what we need to do," she  urged.  Mills said that there was a  possible solution which would  cost between $1000 and $2,000  but that a lasting and totally  satisfactory solution, according  to various engineering and ar  chitectural repo its he has received, would cost anywhere from  $13,000 to $20; 000.  To request rriinistry approval  for the expenditure of such an  amount would mean declaring  the two mezzi mine rooms as  classrooms whii :h would, according to MilIsK jeopardize the  Chatelech exptinsion planned  for later in the year.  "If we declare those as  classrooms then our expansion  will be that much smaller," he  explained. "I'rw. trying to get a  way to do it fqi: the money we  have."  Principal Jurie Maynard has  been requested Iby the board to  keep classes out of the, rooms  until a. solution to the problem  is. found.  Superintendent John Denley  reminded parents that they  should make sure their children  tell the teacher if they feel  unwell in any class.  Mills will have further testing  done and report to the next  board meeting.  Some trustees were hot happy  with the options.  "What's the point of having  an expanded school if it's done  at the expense of the children's  health?" Mewhort exclaimed in  a later conversation with the  Coast News.  The regional board is to enter  into preliminary negotiations  with Bernt Rindt for the: pur-  -*^has��f}ofha five acre-*^rcel?_��f  land in 'Earls Cove which he  ' owns and which is slated to be  the site .of'a fish farm more than  ;three hectares in area and adjacent to -a residentail subdivision.  This decision was made at  last Thursday's regional board  meeting after a motion made by  Area A Director Gordon Wilson was passed calling for an investigation into the possibility  of establishing a specified area  park facility on the site, which is  close to the Earls Cove ferry terminal.  One of the Earls Cove residents, Robert Dodson, along  with the Earls Cove Ratepayers'  Association, has been trying for  some time to have the area  rezorted from R3 to R2 and it  was!this lingering application  and [Scantech's intention to install a fish farm one-third larger  in size than the farm at Wood  Bay which prompted Wilson to  raise the question of obtaining  the land for a park.  However, Wilson hastened to  point out that the idea for providing park facu^ties^^  #^s^C#feaS$t *   terminals has  .quite some time.  but could be landscaped and used not only by tourists but .by  local residents as well. It is a  l^^^^^^^^y^al^^vBiiifoi that piece o%-  isl$jniniheirTfor    "Tand," Wilson continued.;  Although   the  "Let's face it," Wilson said,  "if you miss the ferry at Earls  Cove there is nowhere for you  to go to spend the night while  waiting for the next boat. This  park could have washroom facilities, space for overnight camping, be a place for people to  put up. With the numbers of  tourists we hope to attract here  it makes sense to have that kind  of facility.  "It would not be an RV park,  motion was  passed to begin the preliminaries, Area D Director  Brett McGillivray raised the  point that the regional district  already had fa Regional Parks  Plan whichy has prioritizeti  district park' projects and in  which the proposed park does  not appear.   ;  Not only would an acceptable';  purchase price have to be agreed,  upon; but any specified area ac-���:  tivity must go to referendum:  before any action is taken.       !>  Centennial meeting set      I  A double tragedy  Friends of the Edney family will wish to join with us in expressing pur deepest sympathies to them on the occasion of  the untimely death last Saturday of Keith Edney, 39, and his  son Richard aged 18.  The father and son were killed in an automobile accident  on the Mission Highway between Abbotsford and Mission.  The loss of two generations in a single blow in a family as  close and loving as the Edneys is profoundly sad. Our  hearts go out to them.  The public's best opportunity  to help, plan the Gibsons One  Hundredth Birtlhday celebration  will be afforded this Thursday  starting 7:30 p.m. at the Gibsons Legion, 'y  ��� The meeting has been set up  by the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce at the  request of council. A committee  will be formeoSat the meeting to  weed through the various suggestions and tfoen carry out the  actual plans, once they are approved by council.  Council has already come up  with plans for; a town picnic in  Dougal Parkj which will be  open to everyone in the south  Coast area. Ax tentative May  date has been d Topped in favour  of the July 1 weekend, when the  park will be ay, ailable as well as  a federal gratit for fireworks  because of Canada Day.  Publicity is t he aim of council's intention to appear in Vancouver, which lis also a century  old this year, to deliver in person, wearing 1886 period dress,  invitations to the picnic for  Mayor Mike 1-IIarcourt and Expo chairman Jiim Pattison.  Other plans and suggestions  brought before or made by the  chamber incline le:  DA  re-enactn:ient  of George  Gibson rowing to Vancouver in  -a boat full of cabbages for the  city market.  ��� Medallions or scrolls for  long-time residents.  DProduction of the town's flag  and a plethora of other items,  such as pins, T shirts, mugs,  envelopes, posters and postcards.  DA huge birthday cake to be  donated by the Sunnycrest Mall  during the May 24 weekend of a  Gibsons family reunionl  weekend in a spot approximate  to where George Gibson first  landed.  DA seven-acre campground adjoining Brothers Park, which  however the town clerk says will  take a minor miracle to have  open by the summer.  DA Clean-up or Fix-up Week,  sponsored by the chamber, for  the Greater Gibsons area.  'Nothing happening'  Peterson tells counci  Correction  In last week's story "Chatelech air under scrutiny" on page    ���  one of the Coast News, it was incorrectly reported that carbon monoxide was the culprit in the mezzanine classrooms at  Chatelech Secondary School.  The cause of the bad air problem is, of course, carbon  dioxide, the by-product of the breathing process.  We apologise for any confusion this error may have caus  ed.  Relocation  ->  Last week Gibsons Council  turned over the planning of the  town's Centennial to the Chamber of Commerce.  But at the same meeting  Alderman Norm Peterson had  harsh words about council's approach to the town's One Hun-  dreth Birthday.  "What are we as a town doing for our residents?" he asked. "What are we giving to our  founders? We are giving them  one plaque, one picnic, what  else?"  He asked why medallions or  scrolls for long-time residents  had not been ordered.  "Nothing's happening," he  said.  Told by other councillors that  he could sit on the chamber's  committee as council's representative, Peterson replied, !"I  don't want to be the only one."  Alderman Gerry Dixon said  council needed more community input, which is why the public  meeting this Thursday has been  set up.  "But we're the leaders," said  Peterson. "It's our responsibility."  He said council should  designate planner Rob Buchan  to co-ordinate the plans.  The huge clearing atop School Road on Highway 101 is  making way for the relocation of Kern's Furniture Store.  Council passed a third reading of the zoning by-law this  month but the school board is still concerned about future  retail sotres locating there and creating an attraction for  students.  The board is also renewing its attempts to have traffic  lights installed at the intersection.  Buildings up  \ The total number of permits issued by the regional  district's building inspector for the month of January is up by  80 per cent over January 1985 permits, according to the  Building Inspector's Report, presented to the regional district  board meeting last Thursday evening.  The total for January 1985 was 26 while in January 1986,  47 permits were issued, including 12 for new single family  dwellings, up from seven last January. This is the most  number of permits issued in January since 1983, when 54  were given out.  were issued compared with, for example, 97 in Port Co-  quitlam, 432 in North Vancouver District, 149 in West Vancouver and only 18 in New Westminster.  ii v  I-  r  \  V  ������i'  ' (  H  r"  p  ���:  *,  **���  ���**.  .?  i  V-  i  Ik! '  ���oa-si News, February 17,1986  x  ���* * *  Li  ���'" <\\\\\ iini__t___ri_#_q_*_t___^^  'r *> ;   ;-*7V* *       %-    ���*-  Notfting new  It became apparent that Baby Doc Duvalier and Ferdinand Marcos had become a major embarrassment to the  United States in the past few weeks. The departure of  Baby Doc from Haiti and the discreditation of Marcos  which took place before the recent Phillippines election  give clear indication of that.  The sadness is that neither regime is more corrupt today  than it was ten, fifteen, or twenty years ago. In both countries total dictators have lived in enormous luxury on the  backs of their starving countrymen propped up in power  by armed forces paid for by American aid money.  The belated revulsion of the American government and  communications media has more to do with a fear of  Communism in the suffering countries than any concern  for democratic principle or social justice.  The tragedy of American foreign policy is repeated  again and again. In the Middle East, in Central and South  America, in Asia and Africa they are propping up corrupt  puppet governments which need Only proclaim that they  are anti-communist and be willing to allow American corporations to exploit their people and resources to be  assured of the financial and military support which keeps  oppression in power.  If there is to be a successful amelioration in the lot of  Third World countries in terms of economic and political  freedom the countries of the west, particularly the United  States of America, are going to have to live up to their professed ideals about human rights and social justice.  If that means controlling the avarice of multi-nationals,  so be it. Otherwise the Communists will continue to make  ground as being more interested in helping improve the living conditions of the chronically impoverished.  Liberal views  We wish Gordon Wilson well in his first fling at provincial politics but there are some disquietingly familiar things  being proposed by this political nepohyte.  The advanced argument that B.C. is tired of confrontation, therefore must vote Liberal, is one of those attractive  half-truths which are more misleading than an outright lie.  The government in Victoria knows only confrontation  and hostility. It has for years rallied its troops to the polls  with dire warnings and of the evils that will befall all those  who vote against it.      .  The Archangel Gabriel and a troupe of his fellow  celestials would have confrontation with the Socreds in-  Victoria because the government knows no other way to  play. We suspect Wilson knows this and knows the same  would hold with a Liberal opposition.  Also disquieting is the proposal to buy the land at Earls  Cove in order to solve the problem with a proposed fish  farm. This is a Liberal tradition, is it not? Throw money at  your problems if you can't think of anything else to do. It  is the approach that has beggared thecountry oyer the past  sixty years of seldom interrupted Liberal rule, v  ���/  r  5 YEARS AGO  "This building; is a tribute to the council and the town  of Secheli,*said Mayor Bud Koch, pictured in the Coast  News, at the official opening of the new Municipal Hall  oh the'occasion of Sechelt's 25th anniversary.  Stuart Lefeaux, Parks consultant to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, presented the completed  Regional Parks Study to the regional board last Thursday night land warned the board:;-'If you're going to  leave any herifage for your children,-you have to move  now because it's going crazy." '  10 YEARS AGO ,  not available.  -     20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt boat harbour is one of the eight announced in  federal government public works estimates for the West  Coast. The cost will be $215,000 and includes construction of a stone mound breakwater, together with the  dredging ofa basin in the lee of the breakwater.  A public meeting will be held to launch the Sunshine  boast Arts Centre in the Roberts Creek Hall.  30 YEARS AGO  "The present cost of a car, and driver from Powell  River to the^city of Vancouver is $16.10 return," wrote  Tony Gargrave MLA for Mackenzie in a letter seeking a  reduction in ferry fares to George Pallin of the Black  Ball Ferries. f>.'\  Fire destroyed the home of Len Coates on Payne  Road outside Gibsons on February 15. Len Coates is  president.of the Howe Sound Farmers Institute and an  active worker with the Fair Board.  40 YEARS AGO  In protest against the deplorable conditions of the  roads between Gibsons and Pender Harbour, a four-  man delegation travelled to Victoria for a meeting with  E.C. Carson, the Public Works Minister. The delegation  consisted of J. Veitch, president of the Gibsons and  District Board of Trade, A.E. Ritchey of Sechelt and  District School Board, Harry Sawyer representing Howe  Sound and Pender Harbour Truckers and Taxi Association, and Ernie Parr-Pearson of the Coast News.  The delegation was not particularly satisfied as Carson felt that the delegation was exaggerating the conditions of the road but it was still felt that some progress  was made as Carson promised to visit the district as  soon as possible.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS.  John Burnslde M.Ml Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pa) Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde  TYPESETTING  Saya Woi>ds  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  -Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing  is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  A visit with Ray  Out of the snow storm and  right on schedule came federal  MP Ray Skelly. If there is an  MP who lives further from Ot--  tawa with more territory to  cover than Skelly I simply don't  know about it.  On Saturday he arrived by  car in front of the Coast News  office for a visit. He had intended to go home to Courtenay the  previous evening and fly back to  the Coast in the morning but the  blizzard put paid to those plans.  Despite the wear and tear of  the travel miles Ray was his  usual cheerful and interested  selfi He relaxed into an arm-:  criair in the office as though hg|  r hadvalMhe^time in tW^Vbrl^.  asked a few shrewd questions^  about the local scene and made  the   confident   assertion   that  there would be a provincial elec-.  tion in B.C. on June 7 of this'  year.  "The premier will wave  goodbye to Charles and Diana  with the writ of dissolution in  his hand," said Skelly. "He's  running out of options. If he  waits until after Expo 86 he  might have to wait some considerable time. He won't want  to run for office with the news  of the Expo debts still fresh in  the public mind."  A fisherman came to the  Coast News office with a  classified ad and reminded Skelly that the commercial fishing  industry was in seriousjtrouble.,  "I thought you guys were  $  pleased with Fraser, then they  kicked him out. Then I was told  you were happy with Siddott."  The reference was obviously to'  the heavy support the commercial fishermen provided the Progressive Conservatives in the  last election.  The banter was given and  taken in good part.  "I was in your office in Ottawa last year," said the fisherman, and the two renewed acquaintances.  My partner, M.M. Vaughan,  was in the office though it was  her day off and Ray was absolutely fascinated with the  hews that this month she goes  off";tor. Regina to become |a  member, of the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police. The two of  them exchanged a few sharp  observations about the RCMP,  amiably agreeing and disagreeing.  "May the Force be with  you," said Ray as Manuane left  the office.  The main reason for Ray's  visit was to let us know that the  Standing Committee on Indian  Affairs will meet on the Sunshine Coast early in the Spring.  "I expect that the minister  (David Crombie) will be here  and representatives of major Indian groups from across the  country. It will be the first time  that a Standing Committee of  the House of Commons has met  on the Sunshine Coast."  One of the great gifts of Ray  Skelly is to g,i ve the impression  of having all. the time in the  world, no matter how far he has  travelled, how far he has yet to  go, and how tight the schedule  he is on.  He went off for a meeting  with local trade unionists with  an arm load of recent papers  and you know that he will read  up on the imjx>rtant issues. He  takes one's home phone number and says he will call to  discuss some Aocal concerns and  again you know that it isn't idle  talk.  I am left with the feeling, and  not for the first time, that if all  of the MP's in Ottawa were of  the calibre of Ray Skelly this  would be a more civilized and  sensible country.  One of these days I'd like to  meet Mrs. Skelly, the mother of  Bob and Ray. From where I sit  it appears she has contributed to  B.C. a couple of its best resources.  Boy at the  y~Vtin&&w  Seeing the snowman standing all alone  In dusk and cold is more than he can bear.  The small boy weeps to hear the wind prepare  A night of gnashings and enormous moan.  His tearfiul sight can hardly reach to where  The pale-Jaced figure with bitumen eyes  Returns Mm such a god-forsaken stare  As outcaut Adam gave to Paradise.  The man of snow is, nonetheless, content,  Having my wish to go inside and die.  Still, he is; moved to see the youngster cry.  Though frozen water is his element,  He melts enough to drop from one soft eye  A trickle of the purest rain; a tear  For the ciHttd at the bright pane surrounded by  Such warmth, such light, such love,  and so much fear.  Richard Wilbur  Dianne  Evans  The role of volunteer action  The Volunteer Action Centre, in the past five years, has  seen the number of requests for  volunteers triple and last year 50  percent more agencies were served than in 1984 - a total of 63  groups providing services all  over the Coast, according to  Volunteer Action Centre (VAC)  co-ordinator, Joan Cowderoy  in conversation with the Coast  News last week.  These groups cover a wide  spectrum of activities and the  current economic hard times  have seen an increase in the  number of family and community support services needed.  "It's overwhelming,"  Cowderoy said. "So much of  what happens here happens  because people get out and do it  themselves. There are some  gjjjKing gaps, but without volun-  > tlH_ many of the things we take  'for granted would not be available."  Volunteers provide services in  health, education, emergency  services, fire departments,  marine rescue, culture, recreation and corrections fields. As  well, it is voluntary activity  which frequently provides services for the disabled, women,  the unemployed, children and  families in need of support, not  to mention the large amount of  work done with the senior  population.  One of the jobs of the VAC is  to provide the public with information about what volunteers  do in the community and what  needs there are in specific areas.  The agency also recruits volunteers, trains and refers them  to local agencies and organizations in need of help.  "There is no point in sending  someone who wants to volunteer out to do something in  which they have no interest,"  Cowderoy explained. "For example, some young people volunteer to get the work experience and to help them make  the transition between school  and the work-place.  "Women re-entering the workplace may volunteer to sharpen  old skills or learn new ones,  seniors may volunteer to stay  active and keep using the skills  of a lifetime, the unemployed  volunteer to make job contacts  and to bolster their self-  confidence," she continued.  "We try to match the volunteer  to the position."  "However, the major motiv-i  ation we have found, and other  studies have confirmed, is  altruistic - people volunteer  because they want to help  others."  The needs of the community  are monitored by the VAC and  voluntary programs are developed to help meet those needs.  As well, individuals who want  to broaden their community involvement are counselled.  One important area where  care is taken, Cowderoy said, is  in that of volunteer/labour relations.  "We are careful not to move  into an area where paid staff  should be used," she explained.  "We always aisk, is there no  funding for this position?  before we sr/snd in the volunteers.  "One point of view would  say that the unemployed, for example, are beiing exploited by  doing unpaid volunteer work,  when what thej/ really need and  want are paid jobs, but we have  found that people won't volunteer if they feel exploited,"  she continued.  "Part of what we have seen  recently is not; only a political  transition but a societal transition. There art.- fewer and different jobs, ��>io what we are  looking at is retraining,"  Cowderoy stated.  "Volunteering can provide  opportunities for people to look  at different options without  having to commit themselves to  permanent life changes. It is  especially good for young people to try out areas they find interesting to set: if they reallv  want to pursue them or not,",  she added.  During this coming year the  VAC is mounting a broad-  based recruitment campaign  throughout the Sunshine Coast  and will attempt to develop an  integrated response to specific  needs identified by user agencies  in a survey conducted earlier  this year by the VAC.  Cowderoy also wants to  speak to various groups throughout the community about the  agency and what its role is.  The VAC operates on a modest budget, most of which is  provided by the Ministry of  Human Resources with smaHer  contributions from its umbrella  organization, the Sunshine  Coast v Community Services  Society, and from fund-raising  events and donations, but increases in the services provided  have not been matched by increases in funding. In fact,  MHR funding has been reduced  by 12 per cent since 1982.  "It really is amazing,"  Cowderoy said. "It's estimated  that across Canada one adult in  four performs some type of volunteer work, but here on the  Coast I would guess that the  ratio is even higher, especially in  the Pender Harbour area. Up  there, some of the women I've  spoken to say that just about  every other person does something for the community." , ���%-��� i, .,���r.* .  Coast News, February 17,1986  '^~*?��'   '    ,-V,','''     '" ,���   '-,    ,- ���'   '    '  ������_���__  Parents again detnand judicial Inquiry  \  \  i  Editor's note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Mr. Brian Smith  -Attorney General  -Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 2M4  *Dear Mr. Smith:  y   Further   to  our  letter  of  J August 13, 1985. We again re-  | quest   that   your   department  t"undertake   a   judicial   inquiry  ^regarding the handling of sexual  abuse   cases   in   the   school  districts of British Columbia.  There are many questions that  need answers and it is only  through such an inquiry that  these answers will be forthcoming.  We refer specifically to the  cases currently before the courts  from this district but feel our  district is not unique. For instance, Rob Noyes was able to  move from district to district  before charges were laid.  Some of the questions we  would like answers to are:  Were complaints brought to  the attention of the school  boards involved in the Noyes  case and how seriously were  these complaints investigated?  Were the police, and the  Ministry of Human Resources  ever contacted?  What kind of legal advice did  these districts receive and, indeed, was legal advice ever requested?  Have all districts seriously investigated any and all complaints of sexual abuse received  from students and parents?  McGinnis defends grants  Editor's note: the following let-  ] v ter was received for publication.  ^;0'pen     letter     to     Hans  !��.Penner,Solidarity   Coalition,  \t;;.and to Gordon Wilson, Liberal  l�� Candidate for Mackenzie  ��,Sirs:  v"     You both write letters to the  I   Editor   opposing   government  )   grants. You, Mr. Wilson, seem  y, to be against grants in general  lK(certainly not a Liberal policy of  I ,. Jhe Trudeau era) and you, Mr.  $   Penner, are against the Tourism  ""Association   receiving   grants,  contending the money would be  better spent on social services.  The Tourism Association is a  non-profit   registered   charity  dedicated to the development of  our tourism industry with "benefits   accruing  to  the  entire  community" - to quote our constitution. As such, the Association's directors are prevented by  :;; law from profiting by their involvement beyond those benefits which the community en-  ;: joys as a whole. We, the direc-  j. tors, are unpaid volunteers and  ..;,;���- Having'said that, back to the  I matter of grants -  what we do we do. for nothing  .and for others!  '��,, , There are limited grant funds  j; out there and competition for  cjthem is fierce. The authorities  who decide who gets grants  have defined the criteria to  guide their decisions. In a nutshell, they want grants to create  real jobs for people - not iffy  jobs the spending of money on  social services would deliver,  nor - as you seem to prefer, Mr.  Wilson, - no jobs at all  We have to recognize that  government today is irrevocably  involved in job creation in the  private sector. International circumstances limit the ability of  the private sector to create jobs  and tax revenues; surely the  government has a responsibility  to assess and direct support to  potentially real job creation.  The grants received by the  Tourism Association in recent  months are for hiring people  and training them for worthwhile employment in the future.  These people will work on projects which are designed to  generate new revenues for our  businesses and, in the longer  term, new investments and new  jobs in our community.  New jobs mean more businesses paying more taxes to  governments at all levels to pay  the social services we want. In  this sense, Mr. Penner, grants  are being spent on social services - developing the tax base  __.  (More letters on Page 13)  ih  IS.  3.  ?:.  Mark Guignard says:  We're going,all put ;t6,prqve .  SKOOKUM AUTO ,nc ,s  FIRST FOR VALUE  in both Sales and Service  The 1976 PLYMOUTH VOLARE pictured  below will be auctioned off. by 3 p.m. Saturday, February 22/86. NO RESERVE BIDS.  "NO BIDS TOO SMALL". THIS CAR WILL BE SOLD Drop in your winning bid during  the week - take delivery Saturday. Remember this car will be sold even if the highest  bid is one dollar. HALF THE PROCEEDS DONATED TO GIBSONS POOL TO HELP OFFSET THEIR DEFICIT.  1976 PLYMOUTH VOLARE  economical slant 6,  automatic, power steering,  power brakes, am-8track,  seats 6 adults.  GOOD COMMUTER SPECIAL  MAKE YOUR BID  SUPERSKOOKUM  $8750  ONE ONLY 1985  SKODA 130 RAPID  Brand new,-sport coupe  Unbelievable  $CQQf|  for only U5JJJU  We believe LOWER PRICED  than any FORD DEALER in B.C.  1985 FORD TEMPO GL  Front wheel drive, 4 cyl.  automatic, power steering,  power brakes, Michelin all  season tires, radio, digital  clock, aual sport mirrors, and  more.     ONLY 18,000 kms.  1984 CHEVETTE HATCHBACK  Economy 4 cyl. with deluxe  cloth interior, automatic  transmission, radio, rear  window defogger, finished in  classic silver metallic  ONLY 33,500 kms.  SUPER SKOOKUM 6450  1975 CHEV BEAUVILLE  % Ton Window Van  V8, automatic, power steering,  power brakes, AM/FM cassette,  rally wheels, finished inside, ���  tinted glass, runs well.  SUPER SKOOKUM 1850  1975 FORD 3/4 TON  Ideal To Haul Camper  V8, with power steering,  power brakes, near new tires,  radio, dual tanks.  ONLY 52,000 MILES  SUPER SKOOKUM 2950  * Trades Welcome   ��� Bank Financing Q.A.C.  Skookum Auto  Corner Hwy 101 & Seamount Way, Gibsons   886-3433     Dealer 7381  SALES  SERVICE  which supplies their funding. In  this sense, Mr. Wilson, grants in  the hands of dedicated volunteers, at least, seem beneficial to  everyone.  Arthur McGinnis  Sechelt, B.C.  Are there any teachers currently employed in school  districts who are receiving  psychiatric counselling for  pedophilia? ���  Have all teachers' who have  been convicted of sexually abusing children lost their teaching  certificates?  Are all employees of the  school districts aware of the  procedures that must be followed if abuse is suspected?  What is the best way to ensure abuse of children in schools  is a thing of the past?  Since we are dealing with  criminal matters, we trust the  seriousness of the situation will  ensure immediate attention  from your department.  Ad Hoc Committee of  Concerned Parents of  the Sunshine Coast  General Delivery  Sechelt, B.C.  Editor's note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  The Honourable  William R. Bennett  Premier of British Columbia  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  Dear Mr. Bennett:  On January 23, 1986, a sem  inar titled "Forestry as an Instrument of licoriomic Development" was held in Sechelt, B.C.  One hundred and twenty people  attended this one day seminar.  Federal and provincial Forestry  staff j private forestry consultants, corporate foresters,  sawmill owner/operators, log-  Please turn to page 13  DR. ALEX PORZECANSKI  Eye Physician and Surgeon,  will be increasing his services at  the Sechelt Medical Clinic.  Dr. Porzecanski will be available  for consultation every two weeks.  FOR SECHELT APPOINTMENTS  PLEASE CONTACT YOUR FAMILY DOCTOR  OR PHONE "Kim" or "Linda" at 885-2257  For consultations at the Powell  River main office, phone  directly 1-485-9721.  An independent survey of over 58,000 Ford, Mercury  and competitive owners of 1981 through 1984 vehicles  confirmed that the best-built North American cars  and trucks are from Ford..: proof that at Ford,  Quality is Job 1.  Right now, for a limited time only, Ford quality and  value are being offered with Extra Value Package  savings and special finance offers. Right now's the  right time to make the right deal!  Now Ford backs it's quality with two unlimited  distance protection plans... the 3-year Powertrain  Warranty that gives better protection to longer,  distance drivers; plus the 5-year DURAGUARD    v;  corrosion protection warranty... both at no extra J  cost, on all our 1986 cars.  HNANCJNG  AH*  8.6% financing is available on 1985-1986  Escort, Lynx, Tempo, Topaz,* Mustang,  Capri, Thunderbird, Cougar, Ranger,  Bronco II, and 1985 Merkur models, on the  full amount financed for the full term of  the contract, maximum 36 months.  CASH BACK FROM FORD  The $500 Cash Back from Ford offer is  available on 1985-1986 Escort, Lynx,  Tempo, Topaz, Mustang, Capri,  Thunderbird, Cougar, Ranger, Bronco II,  and 1985 Merkur models.  HURRY! FINANCE AND CASH BACK OFFERS AVAILABLE FOR LIMITED TiME ONLY.  'With purchase of an extra value package on selected models. Not all dealers may have specially-equipped vehicles available for immediate delivery.  t/The 8.6% Financing and $500 Cash Back offers are for retail deliveries from dealer inventory. See participating Ford or Mercury dealers for details.  The Right Choice is South Coast Ford, Right Now!  At Ford, Qualify is Job 1.  WE W9LL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  ^.tvlERCURY  885-3281  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd.  Sechelt Coast News, February 17,1986  jB.C. Liberal leader Art Lee was on the Coast last weekend and attended a dinner at the Golden City  ^Restaurant. Mackenzie riding candidate Gordon Wilson also spoke at the event. Pictured here from left  ���Dianne Evans photo  nb right, Art Lee, Joe Benner, Gordon Wilson. (See story page 18)  A;  Chatelech parents outline  activities and concerns  jy The Chatelech parents group,  tor the Senate, as it is called, is  ��an active group and spokesman  -fFrank Oliver outlined some of  $ts activities at. last Tuesday's  ^school board meeting at Cha-  *itelech Secondary School.  ��'! The group, which meets on  i*the first Monday of each month  |at 7:30 p.m. at the school, is  ,^open to all community members  ��and has the children and their  "welfare as its main focus, Oliver  ^s'aid.  v He summarized some of the  /issues the group has dealt with  ��n the 1985-86 year.  ���f. "We presented a brief on the  '^negative impact of restraint to  "'Jack Heinrich at Davis Bay. Elementary last year and I don't  ^now if that was the reason, but  ^things did improve.  I FOR SALE:  ��'    Your ad in more than 70.news-  >1   papers reaching 800,000 homes.  **��-<  fTf,  ?_*  fir  hi  H?"*V  one.call'does it-all  25 WORDS $119  "Before that there were not  enough computers or textbooks  or even desks, but after the  meeting we got a lot of things  we needed in the school,"  Oliver said.  The major issue at the present  time is the quality of the air in  the mezzanine classrooms, Oliver said. A survey has been partially completed, and so far  more than 70 students have  complained of various ailments  which they relate directly to the  time spent in the school. These  include headaches, nausea and  drowsiness.  A report from Coast Garibaldi Health Officer, Dr.  James Lugsdin indicates that  the air may lead to dis-ease and  is not completely healthy and  Oliver said that the parents are  still very concerned.  "Regardless   of   what   the   .  Workmen's   Compensation  Board readings are, the air is  not what the doctors feel is  healthy.  "It may be normal (to the  WCB) but what does that say  about our society? Let's just  find the problem, and let's fix  it," he added.  The other area where the Senate has been active is in improving communication between different groups. '���      .yyyy    ..'/���'- ; -y  "We want;to^fbcus;bfr"coitt-^ H'?*;  munication between all.sectors  ttJHusqvarnai  [Revolutionary Sewing  ?����*  *���  PRISMA 950 & 990  13000 - 18000 OFF!  BONUS  ���MOO00 FABRIC<  WITH EITHER  PRISMA  /JTHE B.C. PLACE STADIUM \  HOME SHOW |  FEB. 14 -23/86  V  V  IT"--'  HUSKYLOCK431 &.530  $100���� OFF!  BONUS  $5000 THREAD"  WITH EITHER  HUSKYLOCK  AlBEC*  MUMftfiCMTM  742 WESTVIEW CTR. ��� NORTH VAN.  986-1341  ���:**^^3fc^  -students, teachers, the community - to try to get a grip on  the things that have been nap-  penning and do something  about the problems," Oliver  continued.  "We're not a bunch of radicals, but we are moving on  what's important, and we are  learning as we go.  "We have some power and  we want to right some wrongs,"  he added.  new arts  committee  "The arts in most communities struggle to convince  government that the arts are an  important, if not critical, part  of the regional economy," Area  A Directpr Gordon Wilson told  the regional board at last Thursday's meeting.  Wilson was speaking to his  motion, which was later passed  unanimously, to create an Arts  Liaison and Support Committee  which would include representatives from various sectors of  the Sunshine Coast arts community and two members from  the regional board.  The Writers' Forge, dance,  music, crafts, the visual arts and  drama sectors will be represented and Wilson sees the  establishment of the committee  as being a "strong signal to the  community that this body (regional board) not only supports  the arts but can, and will,  help ."  According to regional board  procedure, the maker of the  motion to strike a committee  then becomes its chairman,  board chairman Jim Gurney  pointed out.  Wilson accepted the role and  Area B Director Peggy Connor  volunteered to serve as the other  member from the board.  ���gfc*'  snoot  .*&���  _aie*eT* iters'*"*'  ~*^?*s��S--**  vVe have a wide selection of  FRUIT  TREES  including nut trees, and  Now Is The Time  To Plant Them  *mm&/  OPEN  7 DAYS  A WEEK  OWNED & OPERATED BY DICK & SHIRLEY BOWERS  Charnberlin Rd., Gibsons  886-9889^/  Maryanne s viewpoint  s this renewal?  by Maryanne West  I wonder what Premier Ben-^  nett means by "political  renewal".  It is just a catchy phrase  dreamt up by his public relations secretary? Does he hope  we'll read something special into it if we hear it often enough?  Does he really think the electorate can be bamboozled by  eloquent sounding rhetoric?  Or has his oracle reported  that it doesn't matter what he  does because the public no  longer cares about morality in  government the, they're onjy in-  'terestedin beer and circuses? j  I don't know, but I find it  hard to believe that even Mr:  Bennett, unless he's become a  victim of his own sales talk,  believes that his cabinet shuffle  is a political or any other sort of  renewal.  As an effort to cleanse reputations which have been sullied  by accusations of conflict of interest, it's a pretty poor effort.  That sort of now you see it -now  you don't wouldn't fool a five-  year old.  I find it hard to figure out the  political wisdom in rewarding  those who have become an embarrassment to the government  with still another senior cabinet  position, while demoting others  with long time records of competency just because they plan  to retire at the next election.  If that's Social Credit's way  of rewarding their faithful supporters it seems odd to me. I  would imagine it will make it  difficult to attract new recruits  of high calibre. Who would  want to be associated with such  a cheap outfit?  Personally I find Mr. Bennett's manoeuvres insulting to  all those who still believe that  the government should not only  set the highest standards of behaviour but be seen to be living  up to those standards.  Such cynical actions should  inevitably come home to roost,  unless of course it's later than I  '. think and a majority no longer  care about what governments  odQ*  Sunshine Coast Regional District  ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT  COMMISSION  1986 Appointees at Large  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board INVITES APPLICA-  TIONS from area residents interested in serving as at large  members of the Economic Development Commission.  The letter of application should include sufficient information describing relevant involvement at the community level  and/or relevant experience in one of the major economic sectors of the Sunshine Coast economy.  The final selection and approval of the Members at large will  rest with the directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  Applications must be submitted in writing BY FEBRUARY 28,  1986 to: LJardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  /  Box 800  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  I  CREDIT UNION  JtviViSJr  UfirWrWi)  Complete ICBC Services  From Trailers to  Logging Trucks  AN AUTOPLAN  REMINDER  As a general rule,  stereo equipment  mounted in the dash  or console of a vehicle  is covered by your  Autoplan policy, but  items mounted under  the dash or elsewhere  require a Special  Equipment  Endorsement. Be sure  all of your equipment  is properly covered.  For efficient and  courteous service on  YOUR AUTOPLAN  RENEWAL, drop in and  see us soon.  Two offices to serve  you...  SUNSHINE  COAST  INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  206 Cedar Plaza Teredo Square  Box 274, Box 708  Gibsons, BC Sechelt, BC  VON 1V0 VON 3A0  886-7751 885-2291  When you invest in a Credit Union  Registered Retirement Savings Plan,  well issue your official tax receipt on  the spot ��� while you wait.  When you're ready to file your income  tax return, your RRSP receipt is ready  when you need it.  Available in January and February.  Deadline: March 1st, 1986.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  HEAD OFFICE  Teredo Square  Secheit  885-3255 -  Pender Harbour  Credit Union  GIBSONS OFFICE  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  886-8121  Madeira Park  883-9531 j;  ' ;  1!  31  1  There was an opportunity for the public to have their heart beat  measured at the Sunnycrest Mall last Friday when the Heart Foundation set up a display to provide information and to receive donations. ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts Creek  Valentine's Dance  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  There was a good crowd for  the Valentine's Dance at the  Roberts Creek Legion last Friday but there weren't many  people in costume. Prizes were  awarded to the "most romantic  couples" on the dance floor.  Judges Helen and Doug Roy  awarded first prize of a lunch  for two at The Creekhouse  Restaurant to Dave Young and  Susan Tveter. Yvonne Morgan  and Bill Bradford won champagne glasses and something to  fill them. And for braving a  mock wedding rudely interrupted by another woman very  much enceinte, Ethel MacKay  and Jack Thirwell received  chocolates and complimentary  beverages.  FRENCH IMMERSION  : There is a very real possibility  that the School District may be  offering a French Immersion  program starting next Fall. A  survey is presently being conducted to ascertain the amount  of interest among parents.  A forum will be held this Friday, February 21, at 7:30 p.m.,  in the Community Use Room at  Roberts Creek Elementary to  inform people about French  Immersion and help, .them  decide whether they want to  enroll their children in such a  program should it be offered.  There will be two guest  speakers that evening.. Karen  Kinsey has four children in  French   Immersion   and   rep  resents B.C. Parents for  French. A representative from  the Ministry of Education's  Modern Language Services  Branch will explain the curriculum, funding, and educational outcome of the program.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  A reminder to members of  the Roberts Creek Branch of the  Hospital Auxiliary that this  Wednesday, February 19, is the  Brown Bag Lunch for all St,  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  members in the Sechelt Legion  Hall starting at 11:30 a.m.  Please attend to help demonstrate the co-operation between branches.  President Olive Nicholson  has invited all members of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary to tea at her home on  Cheryl Anne Park Road on  Thursday, February 20, at 2  p.m. This is to welcome new  members and allow everybody  an opportunity to get acquainted.  For other organizations planning their pre-Christmas activities, the Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary has booked  November 8, 1986, at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  for their bazaar.  ASSOCIATION  WEDNESDAY  This Wednesday is the monthly meeting of the Roberts  Creek Community Association.  The meeting starts at 8 p.m. at  the Community Hall. Everybody is welcome.  Program for peace  An increasing awareness of  the need to deal with Peace Education in schools has prompted  the formation of the Sunshine  Coast Teachers for Peace Education.  ; This group, a member group  of the Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association, is planning on  piloting a program in local  schools to help children deal  with their fears of nuclear war  by teaching a Peace Education  unit.  This program is in the planning stages, and the Sunshine  Coast Teachers for Peace would  like input and ideas from community groups, parents, and individuals.  A public nieeting will be held  on Wednesday, February 26,  7:30 p.m. in the library at  Roberts Creek School. If you or  your group would like to contribute ideas to this program,  please plan to attend.  Naval reunion  A world wide reunion for all navy veterans or wartime serving merchant veterans is being held on board the HMCS  Discovery on May 16, 17 and 18.  These will be three days and nights of nostalgia, dances,  banquets and reminiscing for all who served in the wartime  naval forces. .  For more information contact registration chairman, David Burgess, 3020 East 115th Avenue, Vancouver, V5M 2K9 or  phone 435-2592.  Were your heat bills  high last year?  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  victimize you any longer.  DOUBLE GLAZED WINDOWS  ARE SUPER  ENERGY SAVERS.  For a  FREE  ESTIMATE  call 886-7359  ccj suaee  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  m  ^&��^S^f^  Coast News, February 17,.1986  Davis Bay  concern  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association drew an interested 28 people. The proposed zoning changes were explained and an excellent chart drawn  by Ed Cuylites gave one a clear  picture of the commercial zone  designations, from C-l through  C-5. The public hearing is  February 25 at the Legion, 7:30  p.m.  It would seem many people  are concerned with the beach  area in Davis Bay and came  forth- with many proposals.  After an impassioned plea by  Lauralee Solli. for community  support, (instead of leaving  everything to the executive) a  few came forward with promises of help in the future.  PARK SIGN  Many thanks to Rick Pearson  and Mark Roland for the help  they gave Bill LeNeve in putting  up the Whitaker Park sign.  Looks great doesn't it?  GET WELL, JACK  Sorry to hear Jack Marsden is  in the hospital. Get well soon,  Jack!  LIBRARY NEWS  The Library Board of Wilson  Creek Community Reading  Centre kept their President,,  Hilda Costerton; Secretary,  Helen Cuylites; and Treasurer,  Lauralee Solli for another year.  Helen and Hilda feel that it is  time for some younger people to  take an interest in this worthwhile project. They ask any  Mom who has just sent Junior  off to school or any retired man  or woman to come and learn  how the library is run. You need  only attend about four meetings  a year and a couple of work  parties.  The Library Open House and  Book Sale is March 9, from 2 to  4 p.m. There will be refreshments. Come see our well run  library. Get interested. Get involved.  BOTTLE DRIVE  The Wilson Creek Brownies  will be having a bottle drive  March 1 in the Davis Bay/  Wilson Creek area. This is to  help defray the costs of going to  camp.  WEIGHT MEETING  Western Weight Controllers,  Wilson Creek branch, meet in  the Wilson Creek Scout Hall on  Thursday nights. For further information phone Myrtle Rioux  at 885-5424.  $$->  n**  *r^  ��*����  ���_��  on ALL VERTICAL  BLIND ORDERS  Custom  1" Mini  Horizontal  Blinds  $ FACTORY   -��  DISCOUNT*  PRICES  Vertical & 1" Horizontal  Blinds  ��� Hundreds of designer  colours and textures to  compliment any decor.  ��� Forget all other discounts  . prices and get ours last  for your best dollar value  on quality 1" mini and  vertical blinds.  Kendall Agency  Sunshine Coast  Representative  for  SUREWA_TBl_INDS  PACIFIC LTD.  "Our Way is  the Sure Way"  ALL INQUIRES WELCOME  Phone in your measurements  or have us in for FREE  SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE  BUD  KENDALL  ��  game  hens   kg  Fresh  rainbow _. .._  trout kgl uHi  Quarter -Cut into Chops jr.      0* ffe  porkloin k94.o9  Fresh Australian __���     ffe V  legof lamb *g/__La  Whole or Butt Portion  PRODUCE  B.C. Grown OC AA  apples :........kg -ou ,��. .09  Red Delicious, Spartan, Newton & Red Rome  Canada #2 Grade B.C. Grown      with 3 complete  Super Saver  gem  potatoes  Cards  50lbJ22.7kg Box  GROCERY VALUE  Foremost Grade A  large  ** With 1 Complete  ��% mm mm o Super Saver  Oijy*_> dOZ Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Sun-Rype White Label  apple  r r With 1 Complete  jUICe    ...Hitre     S"p,rSc.,?dr  Maxwell House ��� 3 , t _p%    ���#���_>*-_,  coffee JZ_   -"S2.89  29  Without  Super Saver  Card  ...369 gm card  Heinz ��� 3 Varieties wlth, Complele  beans 390m/   ������-"������-as  Without  Super Saver  Card  .29  Without  Super Saver  Card  3.49  75  Viva  paper  towels  With 1 Complete  _      .,        Super Saver  .2 roll Card  1; Horse riders are a hardy bunch. Like the postman, rain, sleet, and  in this case, snow, can't keep them at home.        ���John Gleeson photo  ���b:  ��*'  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  ,     Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  jCrturch Telephone     886-2333  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA,  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH .  HALFMOON BAY -  Church of His Presence:  1st Sunday -10 a.m. - Morning Prayer  11 a.m.-Holy Communion  3rd Sunday -10 a.mN- 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.5. Gale - 885-7481 or  ;-   1-525-6760        ';.  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  flff JK�� <*q  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of NeW Life Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m., Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 of 886-7862  ���-flp�� sgk *4pV-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson, Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  ,      886-2382  -_V*��J)A .*<*��-  ���Jfjv SCk 4f_-  GIBSONS  ��� PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  ' i                                  -  | New Church building on  ; School Road - opp. RCMP  ��� Senior Pastor fed Boodle  George Marshall  'i Visitation Minister  ;  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  ;  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  ��� Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  , . Home Bible Study  '        Phone  i     v 886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  -_9V* Sffk ��-%������  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  .     ���*<*> ���<*> S(k    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  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 Welco/ne And  An Invitation <to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  -_V_ Sfm Sfkt���  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  ������ ��l^t. J*   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.  flfr && flfr  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  .**a    ,���#&    ..-*_.  WMMMW^MWMMS$WSMM^i  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  GET INVOLVED  The Area B Ratepayers'  Association are badly in need of  some new and active members.  Over the past couple of years  membership has been declining  almost to the point of'extinction  and this is too good an organization to allow it to dwindle  away. In the past the Associa  tion has been an effective  spokesgroup which has gone to  bat for residents with problems  of all kinds - a bit like a local  ombudsman.  There are many issues which  concern us locally and which  our Ratepayers' Association are  capable of helping to deal with  on your behalf.  There are problems still with  garbage  pick   up,   beach  ac-  Pender  People   n'  Places  A quiet week  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  It's either feast or famine  with community news: one  week there is too much, and the  next, not enough. Ah, well, next  week's column is sure to be filled with interesting items!  VALENTINE'S DANCE  The Harbour Lights played  to a record crowd at the Legion  last Saturday night. The verdict  from my reliable source: a super  evening, with great music from  our local musicians.  BUYERS BEWARE  I'm not knocking the honest  door to door salesman: everyone has to make a living.  However, unscrupulous people  may take advantage of our rural  friendliness and interest.  A few words of wisdom to  would-be customers: don't give  details of your life to strangers,  especially telephone numbers,  employers or times when you  aren't at home.  Ask for some identification  before you allow any strangers  into your home.  Don't give information about  your neighbours, especially if  they are not at home.  If you are the least bit  suspicious, take the license  number of the car involved, and  make sure to take a good look  at the person or persons.  I wish it were not so, but  dishonest people will use high-  pressure   tactics   to   sell   you  things against your better judgment. Don't sign ANYTHING  without reading it completely  and carefully, and be wary of  the "deal" that is only good if  you sign right now.  Think it over before making  purchases or signing contracts  for services.  Beware of unscrupulous  tradesmen who offer a 'free inspection* of your roof,  chimney, etc. Unfortunately,  many an unsuspecting homeowner has paid far too much  for shoddy work that wasn't  needed in the first place!  Remember, our local merchants and tradesmen usually  offer a better deal, and stand  behind what they sell, while the  fly-by-night city slicker will be  long gone when the goods turn  out to be shabby, defectiye, or  just plain junk!  DON'T FORGET  Call Muriel Cameron right  away for a chance to knit, sew  or crochet for the Community  Club Bazaar! The number is  883-2609.  Watch out for the cheerful  volunteer collecting for the  Heart Campaign, and give  generously!  Forget your Valentine, and  you're now in the dog house?  Say you're, sorry with flowers  from the Hayestack. Maud will  be glad to create a peace offering for your sweetheart.  Egmont  News  Winter's last swipe  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Beginning of this week there  was frost on the pussy willows,  ice in the water bucket and now  snow!  Must be winter giving one last  swipe at us so we will appreciate  the warm sunny days to come.  SCHOOL NEWS  The kids, all 19 of us, enjoyed Valentine's Day, there  were lots of sweets and goodies  so a fun time was had by all.  There was a Valentine box filled  with cards for everyone, even  Tork, the school mascot received a card.  Mr. Fearn thanked the  mothers and grandmothers for  coming to the party and bringing the goodies.  This is a four day week for  the kids, no school Friday. (I  think it's C.O.P. out Day or  was it N.I.P. or N.I.D. Day).  The Egmont children must  like school because they don't  whoop  and  holler  when  the  teacher announces a day off.  WELCOME BACK, VI  This week we welcome Vi  Berntzen back into the Tea Circuit of the community. Vi took  a break from "Teas" awhile  back. I think she was going to  try enjoying poor health but  that didn't agree with her, so  she's back full of vim and vigor.  With the help of Dolly Wallace they held a most successful  Valentine's Tea. The tables  were nicely decorated, prizes,  surprises, and refreshments  were enjoyed by all especially  Mr. and Mrs. Mills from Edmonton, tourists who missed  the noon ferry to Powell River  (and no ferry until 4:30) and  came into Egmont. Vi says,  "They were the most welcome  guests at our Valentine's Tea."  Barbara Mills won the door  prize of homemade fudge. Leila  Griffith won the contest and  Dan Cummings the spice rack  r__fflc  COMMUNITY CLUB NEWS  We welcome back, Billy Griffith as Community Club President for 1986. Ron Fearn is  Vice-President. Directors are:  Jack Williams; Ann Cook; Ella  Cummings; Ron Fearn; Edna  Howitt; Buddy Cook; and Billy  Griffith. Secretary-Treasurer is  Betty Silvey. Auditors are Iris  Griffith and Suzy Cook.  Thank you to all the volunteer workers in 1985 and  special thanks to Carol Cassidy  for helping with the book work  and Ken Jackson for all the  plumbing work.  HEART LADY  Pat Vaughan is our local  Heart Lady of the month. Pat is  not so fast on the foot work as  past years due to one foot that  doesn't work as well as the  other.  Please GIVE your donation  to Pat by trail, sail, mail or  pony express, anything to help  save her foot and your heart.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Happy Birthday ageless and  Aquarius Iris G.  ft--.-l  -*--���-���-*-  L-_��L __��������������-- _���  >   Quote of the Week J;  '    "The well-being of mankind, its ���'  peace  and  security,  are  unat- |!  tainable unless and until its unity t  X   is firmly established." *'  Baha'u'llah  j  ���_i.v.-i_i-_-V_--_T-rr>g,J  cesses, fish farm leases - the list  could go on and on. Such things  concern all of us and your opportunity to have something  done about them is right there  in your involvement and input.  Memberships are $3 per couple or $2 per person and are  available at the B & J Store in  Halfmoon Bay or the Corner  Cupboard on Norwest Bay  Road.  GREETINGS TO DUFFY  Our good friend known to us  all as Duffy celebrated his 80th  birthday on Valentine's Day. A  very happy one from us all and  may you have many more such  happy days.  PERFECT HAND  Another happy and excited  resident of Halfmoon Bay last  week was Bill Dolmage who  received his first perfect crib  hand while playing the game  with his good friend Owen  Wright. Congratulations Bill!!  MAKE A DATE  Time to mark off your calendar for the next Welcome Beach  big dance night. This one will be  a dinner and dance where you  can wear a bit of the green as it  is a St. Patrick's Day affair.  Tickets are to be purchased in  advance and you may have further information by calling  Marg Vorley or Grace Lamont.  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USEES BUILDING* MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 088-13M  We also buy used building materials  FORESTRY ADVISORY  COMMITTEE  The Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission INVITES APPLICATIONS from area residents interested in serving as members of a Forestry Advisory Committee.  The main objective of this committee is to develop and identify strategies and activities to maximize the local benefits  from the forestry sector. This group will be a committee of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District's Economic Development Commission.  A committee of approximately 6-8 persons will be struck.  Also, an inventory of resource people will be compiled and  these resource people will be requested to assist the Advisory Committee as and when it is required.  Letters of application should describe the applicant's relevant work and community involvement background, areas of  interest and/or special expertise in the forestry or related  sectors.  Please send letters of application BY FEBRUARY 28,1986 to:  Irene Lugsdin  Community Development Officer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  To everything there is a season, and in a season  of sorrow all nature seems to grieve. Yet when friends  and family are with you, light will shine through the  darkness as the sun through thi  forest le.ive^  Let us lead you to a time   >! peace  ' You know us .      we know h<      to help  O A   DEVLIN  Tl  886 955  CDyifeplto 1986  Is February your  month to renew?  Come see us, for all your  Motor Vehicle Licencing and Insurance needs!  AN AUTOPLAN REMINDER  An incorrect rate classification can invalidate your Autoplan insurance.  If you drive to or from work or school, your vehicle must be insured in  rate class 002 (not 001 - pleasure only). Be sure your vehicle is rated in  the right classification for its use.  Town of Gibsons  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  886-3379  Mon. - Fri. 8:30 - 4:30  Sat. 9:00-12:30  Winn Rd., across from the Post Office  ���_____��_____��� .���_/,^v>^'*.-*-"'>-  irAf-rt-'--' ���*-������*--*���  Coast News, February 17,1986  Many residences on the Sunshine Coast have been allocated house  numbers and the resident at this house wants to make sure no one  misses his. ���Dianne Evans photo  SCRD to contribute  to area brochure  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) has agreed to  contribute $6000 towards the  production of a 'Destination  Area' brochure which will pinpoint the Sunshine Coast as one  of the five destinations in the  South Western B.C. tourism  area.  The Tourism Association of  South Western B.C.  (TASWBC) has secured funding for five destination  brochures - one for each such  area - under the Partners in  Tourism program.  According to the proposal,  presented to the SCRD board  last Thursday by spokesman  Pat Tripp, senior and local  government will be the major  sponsors of the destination  brochures, while local chambers  of commerce, tourism associations and resort associations will  sponsor a local service brochure  to be distributed to tourists after  they have arrived on the Coast.  Powell River is also included  in the Sunshine Coast area and  will contribute to the funding of  the brochure publication.  The other destination areas in  the south west are Greater Vancouver, the Central Fraser  Valley area, Rainbow Country  arid sea to Sky. '"''' "  The destination brochures  have been produced in direct  response to a massive survey  conducted in Washington,  Oregon and Alberta, which  showed that tourists like to  know where they can go and  what they might find once they  arrive.  This is the second destination  area brochure which has featured the Sunshine Coast. There  were 450,000 copies of the first  brochure printed and %these will  be distributed widely.  The board agreed that it was  imperative to 1 e tourists to the  area, but r ���<;d for an integrated apj-.jach to the tourism  industry.  Community Development  Officer Irene Lugsdin assured  the board that one of her main  objectives for 1986 is to complete a marketing strategy which  will address not only the  market, but what the Sunshine  Coast has to offer and how it  may be improved.  A job entry program for  young people and women who  are re-entering the workforce  was unanimously supported last  Wednesday at a meeting in the  Omega Restaurant of the Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce.  If funding for the application  is approved by the federal  government, the program will  be co-ordinated through the  Sechelt extension of Capilano  College and will provide about  15 people with on-the-job training in local businesses. Twelve  weeks of classroom time is split  up over the seven-month program, which could begin by  summer.  April Struthers, of Capilano  College, told the chamber that  the same program has been running in Squamish since January.  Businesses that take part will be  encouraged, but not pressured,  to hire the students when the  program ends, she said.  "Train them to be  salesmen," said retired mayor  Larry Labonte, who was at the  meeting. "Teach them salesmanship. That's something we  need in this area, badly. How to  sell it, finance it and get help  -the  basics.   It's  one of the  greatest things we need 'right  now."  The chamber is also going to  ask the federal government to  have a facility for loading and  unloading cruise boats built on  the government wharf.  Beachcomber Tours member  Clint Suveges said his company  is willing to share the estimated  $1000 cost of construction with  the government. He said difficulties loading and unloading  passengers were the one snag in  last year's operation.  Mayor Diane Strom was a  guest speaker but, following  town planner Rob Buchan's  comprehensive address, she said  there was little left to add.  Buchan had said that with the  eventual completion of the Gibsons Bypass there will be a  greater need to turn the traveller  back to Gibsons. The mayor  agreed:  "We have to encourage people to come here," she said. "If  it means being extra nice to people on the street, keeping the  streets extra clean, even our  own front sidewalks extra  clean."  In the same spirit, a resolution by Jon McRae was adopted  that the chamber sponsor,  sometime before May, a Clean  up and Fix-up week in the Gibsons area.  Strom told the chamber it  had the complete support of  council and she praised its very  successful membership drive,  which has increased membership to 128 at last count.  The chamber has asked us to  welcome   the   following   new  members: Dees Fine Dry.Clean}  ing, Irene Lugsdin, Special  Touch Skin Care, Kelly's  Lawnmower Service, Skooku_|  Auto, Gibsons Brake Tune and  Muffler, J's Unisex, Ken Mac  Parts, The Ritz Motel, Gibsons  Animal Hospital, Gibson!  Travel Agency, Phil Graftori  and The Alternative. -k'%  !____=��__5.fWiii,E:  01L_> PMO _?0  llEPmO_>-^CTIOB3r  PECXJlJL  flo  w^Vm**  and we  George    in    Gibsons  take advantage o ,s ^ng done ai  A celebration needed  3Vs X 5  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A small parcel arrived by  mail last week and the accompanying note said in part, "I patiently await word as to what  Gibsons plans to do for the one  hundred years celebration."  The note was from Ross Gibson now of Victoria, great-  grandson of the founders of our  town, George and Charlotte  Gibson. The note explained the  reason for writing, "I came  across this 1940-41 school annual (Howe Sound United)...so  I am sending it to you to do  with as you see fit."  Well, this little handmade annual or yearbook records a part  of the town's history and we  will make inquiries immediately  where it can be kept to be readily available to the public; And  thanks, Ross, for your thought-  fulness.  This school annual of  1940-41 provides a host of recollections for this news corner  to draw upon in the next few  weeks.  Among the thumbnail sketches, for instance, that students  wrote about each other are a  couple that the authors would  not have dreamed being dredged up for reprinting 45 years  later.  There is this one, spelling unchanged, of Jim Drummond  who has been an insurance  agent in Gibsons for many  years, "Grade 7. James is a  mischevious lad. He isn't so  good and he isn't so bad. A  bright student and all around  Craig's lament  not correct  Last week we reported Sechelt Alderman Graham Craig's  dismay at seeing Gibsons but not Sechelt mentioned in a  magazine article about the Circle Tour Car Rally in March.  His claim however, that Gibsosn had not contributed funds  to the Circle Tour, is incorrect.  In fact Gibsons council contributed $1000 - double what  Sechelt Council contributed.  Confusion may have resulted because the regional district  funded the rally directly, while Gibsons' share was left with  the town's Chamber of Commerce as a substitute for regional  district funding to the chamber.  HAVE YOU TRIED...  Andy's Pumpernickte, Sourdough  Rye, or Black Forest Bran Bread?  Delivered fresh every Wednesday!  SUPER SPECIAL   This Week Only  Dutch Gouda Balls (10 oz) $2.99  Danish Brie or Catnembert (4-/2 oz)   1.99  FAMILY BULK FOODS  DELICATESSEN  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt   885-7767  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  OFF Regular'Prices for SENIORS  , Every Thursday  atheletc.and good worker for  the newspaper club."  And the other day Bill  Malyea said, "Forty-five years  ago? I don't think I was still in  school then."  But the annual has this entry  under Grade 8 Personals. "Bill  Malyea believes largely in the  motto 'Never do today what  you can leave until tomorrow'  ...a good back-catcher...  member of the newspaper  club."  An article in the annual  sparked a couple of ideas for  our centennial. One of these  -already mentioned in last  week's Coast News - was the annual picnic which the whole  community pitched in to prepare, like cleaning up the  grounds and sprucing them up.II;  Another idea that wasusra**  long ago was the Arbour Day,  the planting of the eastern  maples at the old school site at  Orange Road and the highway  being an outstanding example.  The keynote then was that  everybody participated. It still  is, isn't it? Can we bestir  ourselves to plan and carry  through just one or two special  activities for the town's centennial? But of course we can.  Expecting something to be  done for us by one authority or  another, or by some organization may find us still waiting at  the 200th anniversary. Thinking  caps on, everybody.  WELCOME BACK  Alderman Bob Maxwell has  returned from Lions Gate Hospital after undergoing surgery  last February 7, and is resting at  home.  HEART FUND  The Heart Foundation spon-  fteprmi  5 X 7  Enlargement  axW  ���Enlargement  Let me Register  one For you!  At Metropolitan, we call it a  GAAC - that's short for  Guaranteed Accumulated  Annuity Contract - and it's a  highly competitive annuity  instrument that makes  retirement saving easy.  - It's a RRSP  - $1000 starts you off  ��� Terms of from 1 to 8 years  ��� An interest rate that's  guaranteed.  As your Metropolitan Life  J representative on the  Sunshine Coast, I'd be happy  to explain how the GAAC  works. It's a highly  competitive RRSP from the  company that helped write the  book on how to plan for your  future financial security.  Doug Burke  Arbutus Drive  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: 885-2887  s_  Metropolitan  Insurance 1 Companies  Metropolitan Really  Stands By You.  sored a display of brochures on  heart care in the Sunnycrest  Mall last Friday and, as well,  nurses were on hand to measure  heart pressures. The canvass for  donations continues until  February 28. "Keep up the  beat."  NEPHEW SAFE  Olive Metcalfe of Velvet  Road while watching the terrible mangle of wrecked rail cars  at Hintpn on the evening news,  the other week, was both startled and relieved to see her  nephew, Charles Fletcher of Edmonton, being interviewed as  one of the few survivors.  Fletcher, a porter on Via  Rail, was in the last car of the  train, the only one left standing  at the time of the wreck.  regular  .65*  regular  $3.50  regular  $7.25  srsciM.  JEBW&W  SPKUA  SPWUO.  !C  SIJ45  SAW  TrrPhoto  "Your One Stop Photo Centf**"  Teredo Square  Sechelt  885-2882 Coast News, February 17,1986  When you're looking for a v/ay  to ease the tax bite and retire in  comfort - consider the  Advantages of an  G$ni>e6fot4-  Sechelt Scenario  i i  RRSP  1. A wide variety of investment  vehicles which qualify for  registration.  ��� Guaranteed Investment  Certificate  ��� Installment Certificate  ��� A bond portfolio based  investment fund  ��� A common stock based  investment fund  ��� A mortgage based  investment fund-  ��� A combination of any of the  above to provide a balanced  guaranteed-growth savings  plan yk.:y  2. Investors maintains all r^tords  and provides approved redeipts  for Income Tax purposes'.  Call :yyy  J.N.W. (Jim) Budd 885-3397 :  or Debbie Mealia     886-8771  '..���&&>'���--"'  '���^f-  Gy&ii  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE'  Assets under management of the Investors  Group exceed 16 billion dollars.  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The annual "Brown Bag"  meeting for all volunteers to St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  be held on Wednesday, February 19, starting at 11 a.m. at  the Sechelt Legion Hall.  This is the one meeting volunteers should attend. There will  be administration and department heads from St. Mary's t*x  tell what is going on and to^  answer any questions regarding  the hospital.  ELDERHOSTEL  People interested in billeting  guests for the Elderhostel program June 1 to 14 at Capilano  College are invited id a meeting .  at Capiiano College on Wednesday, Februaift 19, 7:30 p.m.  ^TJiere will be a slide show and  the opportunity to meet College  representatives and local advisory group helping to Organize  this program.  One is never too old to learn  and here is an opportunity for  mm  m\  \:~������_j  '&���:���:���  J 3  those over 60 to take part in  courses on art, drama, english  and aquaculture. This is offered  in the Elderhostel program and  the possibility of people corning  from other parts of the world to  take part necessitates billeting.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Sechelt Branch have set the date  for their fall bazaar at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall for Saturday, November  ^ly with Kay Metcalfe in charge.  While doing your spring  cleaning;-watch for.items that  will do for: the White Elephant  table and the mystery gift.  Phone Kay at 885-9530 and she  will tell you where it may be  left.  BUSINESS WOMEN  Business and Professional  Women are meeting at the  Golden City Restaurant on  Tuesday, February 18 at 6:30  p.m.  !������;   i..->*  New Vice Principal at Chatelech Secondary School Peter Blacklockis also a talented musician and he has  inspired the drama class, and sevral other students besides, to participate in a musical, Rock and Roll, to j  be performed at the school in March. Here rehearsals are in full swing during last Tuesday's school board >  meeting. ���Dianne Evans photo  t  Good year for Sechelt Library  The report of a good year for  the   Sechelt   Public   Library  $m  ��� ���?S?��*;i;i��**'; V *���*   W&k'  m��*  i&  ?#���  ���&l:  w  '���*_  m  :��m  "mk  Starts Monday, Feb. 17th  t&m  ���#*  ���.���-s  &_?.  &���*��  m  m  *'i  \ite  w  z)  *_l  Jones Hollofil Vest  (Pioneer)  Reg. $49.95  l^iTyJl  V'JS  ���*   r^  fte��-  00  ���m  G.W.G. Scrubbies  this week only  $  &��a  usMulJ  VISA & MASTERCHAflGE ACCEPTED      ___5_5I        /^i_-_��_,', I  ALLJ5ALES FINAL ON -Aflfe MERCHANDISE1.-*.!^    e//Wl^_SW J  ��*����h��it ~ rtm Bm&wm ����^9iio  VISA & MASTERCARD ACCEPTED - ALL"SALES FINAL  4  �����:  'T%^#^  "W  %*  Sflfc  ._*  Association is given with appreciation of the faithfulness of  the board members and library  volunteers, and the gratifying  reaction of an increasing  number of our folks in the community.  President Art McPhee in his  report stated that statistics produced last fall showed that  Sechelt rated very highly in the  "keenest readers category" with  19 books per subscriber. The  provincial average is 10.  However when it comes to  municipal tax support we are  not even mentioned. This is a  situation that must soon be addressed as we must have a basic  staff person trained in library  operation, to provide at least  some of the modern 'high tech'  services expected of libraries  these days, tapes, videos, copy  services, etc. and to be respon  ble for co-ordinating the procurement and cataloguing functions.  Marie Montgomery gave the  library report of how the  membership is up and circulation of books has risen. The  numbers are: 620 subscriptions,  347 renewals, 273 new, and a  circulation of 23,727, which is  an increase of over 2000 from  1984.  The library is open 10 and a  half hours per week with 2502  volunteer hours, an average of  48 hours per week. This includes typing, cataloguing, filing and serving. There are 30  volunteers on the list with 18 to  19 available at any one time.  Pat Barnet does a lot of the  over and above work. work,  and more work on the chil-  drens' books. Cataloguing of  the fiction books is done on  "Sundays by Marge Smith. Dorothy Bayles and Kay McKenzie  are two more volunteers who  spend a lot of time for the  library.  Missed from the ranks are  Mrs. Mary Dolmage who passed away in 1985 and Mrs. Geri  Smith who has left for the interior: two excellent workers.  Marie Montgomery is the  mainstay of the library and is  doing a fantastic job of keeping  everything going.  Art McPhee was picked as  President;   Vice  Chairman   is  Frances Fleming; Secretary is  Jan de Bruyn, and the Treasurer, John Johnson.  Each Valentine's Day the students at Davis Bay Elementary write  messages to send* out into the world. To save on postage, the  students send their notes out by balloon. ���Dianne Evans photo  AQUACULTURE  COURSES  The Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Resource  y  :   Centre is presenting two seminars:  FISH NUTRITION  Tuesday, Feb. 25  7 -9 p.m.  artel-  INTRODUCTION TO  AQUACULTURE  Tues., Wed., & Thurs.  March 4, 5 &6  ~ 7-9 p.m.  Nominal fee for each of these seminars.  Please call for more information,  Sechelt Campus of Capilano College,  885-9310.  The Aquaculture Resource Centre is a joint  project of Capilano College and  Malaspina College. Coast News, February 17,1986  /   /  '^mmiMM  W^S^&MM^l^^MWrM  -.1  v.  Don't Miss Out  -y  \ )������  :/.'  yr  ys-  J?  .f  * ���  -���'��.  - ''������..  t  *: f'  ' ���? '-���������.  Come To Trail Bay Centre This Week  For Springtime Savings Throughout The Mali!  There's Something For Everyone At  'Bring your family in to our family!"  Goddard's Radio Shack Vagabond Travel  The Royal Bank Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe Mitten Realty  Books & Stuff Zippers ' Nova Jewellery  Sew-Easy Headquarters Hairstyling Trail Bay Hardware  Morgan's Men's Wear Bobbie's Shoes The Snack Bar  Pharmasave 173 Cactus Flower Shop-Easy  0  u  (,  i��. 10.  I-  i ���  ,55**  M?  _=!  ���-��������  M  ii  I  I  I  Coast News, February 17,1986  A prize of $10 will be awarded the first entry drawn which correctly  locates the above, as no correct entries were received when the picture ran previously. Send your entries to reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Laura Price, R.R.  2, Gibsons, who correctly located the tires at the Teddy Bear Day  Care, Wilson Creek.  parking ���needs  Gibsons Council was asked  last week to upgrade the town  land across from the Pioneer  Square tourist booth into a  tolerable parking' lot. for the  summer season.  In a letter from the Chamber  of Commerce Revitalization  Committee, Denise Howse says,  "If it is not developed to provide even provisional parking  for our Centennial year, it will  have,been money wasted."  The land was bought by the  previous council to. facilitate  lower town parking. The  development was estimated,. at,  $60,000 and was included in the  original Phase Two list for  downtown revitalization.  However the parking lot was  one of the items crossed off the  list when the new council decided a reduced Phase Two would  be easier on.downtown property  owners^ ;^q will ;pay; ibabk;  about a quarter of';thef phase  Two loan in taxes.  Hov^se writes that the parking lot is needed more than ever:  "This corner gets congested  during peak times and especially,  during summer months. Many  people get discouraged and keep  going. Come summer the situation will be impossible. ���'-  The letter suggests the town  include paving of the parking  lot when South Fletcher is pav  ed this spring, or at least clear it  and gravel it temporarily, and  provide a sigh to direct traffic to  the lot. '  Council discussed ways of  raising the money to partially  develop the land, which is currently being used by some  motorists and by Nick's Shell  station for parking.  Alderman Norm Peterson  said the town could set a monthly rate of charge for Nick's  Shell.  "What about money from  adjoining businesses?" asked  Mayor Diane Strom.  "That would ^taxing them  a second time," said Peterson.  "We're already taxing them for  a portion of revitalization."  Town Clerk Lorraine Goddard said the public works crew  has plans to clear the land of  .blackberry bushes, which is a  :first step, she said.  But Peterson said more than  that should be done.  Nick's Shell told the Coast  News that it^pafks vehicles on  the land' because there is  nowhere' else in its business  area;    ;  ''We already pay commercial  taxes," said a spokesman, "and  if the lot was upgraded it would  probably be full all the time, so  either way we lose."  Mayor asks for  volunteer list  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom  has asked council to compile a  list of names for a volunteer  committee to undertake ari  economic strategy for the town.  Funding assistance for the  strategy from the provincial  government will be available,  but first a committee should be  struck, .according to a Ministry  of Municipal Affairs circular  read by the town clerk at Tuesday's planning meeting. .  The strategy could tie in with  a municipal economic development   commission   under   the  Partners in Enterprise program.  Gibsons ari<$ Sechelt Councils  will meet in March with the program's administrator, -.i Martin  Thomas, to discuss the viability  of a joint-municipal commission.; V; ...'.X:~. /'������;  Asked at last week's Chamber of Commerce meeting  whether he might fill, at least  for the town of Gibsons, the  gap in economic development  lef$byOddvin Vedo, planner  Rob Buchan said, "It's certainly something I'd not be loath to  take on." ;  Special schools  The Board of School Trustees have estal^fsheB a sp^iatx  public meeting on WednesdayrFebj$iary 19, from 4to 7 p.m.  at the School Board Office;^^/duJirig^which time they will  receive briefs from employee groups arid any other interested parties re the 1986-'87 Schoolbigtrict budget.  It would assist the board it an advance copy or any brier  could be forwarded to the School Board Office as soon as  possible. This wouI_ give trustees an opportunity to study-  before the meeting and to ask any appropriate questions of  the presenter.       ��  : It is hot, however, necessary to do this; briefs and  presentations will be received from the floor of the  meeting.  School's out  Friday, February 21, will be a non instructional day in the  schools of School District 46. Students will be home for the  day. . '  /'  Open    9 a.m. tiif GpMyFridaystilli7:: p-.fft;  Okanagan  ���*;i  n  Irn^riM -Green & Red  GRAPES  (kg .84)lb.  i_*k.  (kg 2.82) lb.  California Snap Top  4  (kg .54) Ht  lbs._f   ���  1.28  98  B.C. Grown Medium  ONIONS  Imported Cello  SPINACH  3  lb. bag ea.  Money's Brown or White  (kg 3.92) lb.  Golden Harvest  seedless  raisins;f?  Pamper  catfood   7,, 2/.79  375 gm  1.09     diapers  Pampers  m   ���   ���   ��� "���..���  v**~j !&,*&.- .��  *?*��  �����>,  D63nS ..        398ml mi���  Poyodered Detergent  _        ...... 1.2//fre_t.B 03  Campbell's  chicken noodle  SOUP.. ..........284 ml _-/ ���SO  Kraft  Miracle  Macaroni and Cheese  Kraft  Dinner  Reynold's  foil  ^Toddlery36's  TodaTepVlusSPs  Extra Absorbant Daytime 48's  :-m: "k  225 gm  2/1.09  Carnation  12"x25'  i.  ���': * i-  A      f  500 gm  2.99  1 litre*  Milkbone.'-." Medium & Large  MOgm  2.95  2.79  398 ml  .79  "i>jL.  ���%>  Nalley  P^  Nabispo'  ..v;fe75'sfh::;/C_i_C:?J  Family Biscuits  Peek Frean 6oo S3.29  Coffee  Mate  Hunt's  tomato  saiice\  Jolly Time Micro Wave  popping  COlll    ,.  ^3gm -L��� fiSI  Christie's  crackers       ^.59  Wheat Thins 300 gm  '. Swiss Cheese 250 gm  Celestial Seasonings _^   "  herbal teas 4 2.29  Bar Soap  :.....^_wi.49  AJ. p  ������'V!.*  ^��  ik*w1k  ������>*&  Day by Day Item by  Item \A/e do more foi   you  T^r  C Vnvittp  Deli and Health  Fresh  here now!  886-2936  Girl  fiGuss  BOUTIQL'E^  in the  Lower Village  Wed. -Fri. -Sat.  'It-4 p.m.  OFF Selected  DRESSES  ' Consignment & New Wear  Hair  Salon  PERK UP YOUR  SPRING  with a NEW PERM  or CUT and STYLE  Ca//886-2120  In the; tower Village  Sriiow Piec��i  .Gallery  lAbOfie.ihq  Jitkk-JNpP''  |>\Boofcslar^  CUSTOM FRAMIfSC  Needlework- Stretching  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery _ Blown Glass.  corner of  Cower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  y  ii'_ii"_ __i i_T  in ir*"-- J   -iiii ���n___*i*'f Ml liiim ���* f   i    '������   ���___���_ tl ���*_ 1 f  lin'inr:iji-,-*,!'-'-;'-j---'-- big Dipper  ice  cream  ���rv*"'.J -^   ���'  iffy '-71-' /.  ^fcv  ..Alitre  4.49  Canada Grade/% Beef - Boneless  INSIDE ROUND BARON  Nalley -Assorted Flavours #*_f*  CIIP       .   . 2_?5 gm ��� OS  ��� n * .���  15^  Medium  ��� ���������������'������������������ ���  ���.    ,....   *i ..  (kg3.5iym  r  /;t*vc  ��Cv  Delhor  peas, corn  & mixed  vegetables , J.99  Fraser Vale  sliced strawberries  425 gm 1 *WV  Boneless  BEEF STEW  ���..38/.*  (kg 5.05) lb.  2.29  Fletche^sM^rePork9 Dimier & Beef  (kg3.29)4b.  Frozen Grade A  >,$$��� %��!/';  - ..>���   "���*!��*fel  *��^ Qic-nFreshfy Balked  m   *   ���   ���   e   ���   ���   ���   ���   ���   ���   a   ���'-���   ���   ��� .���_���''  24 oz and up ea.  2  t>��  Pies  Assorted Varieties  t*��_-  ffw  **_N*  Sourdough and Dark * ._       _____  .tiroad...:^d*.99  so fast when you 're having fun. I'd fully intended to give you this  recipe to celebrate Chinese feiYear, but other foods kept leaping into my life. The stew however tastes good any old time of the  year so here at last it is.  > ��\<   ������ >. ��� ���*���'  _  SERVIN' SAVER  ^lM      By Rubbermaid  t\B |v      ��� Five-year warranty  v__? Hi    # Tcip-rack dishwasher safe  Freezer safe  7 cup, 750 ml  Regular price $3.29  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  ik*w1k  '.8 v*  ���%*���   *  Ida  ������������ TI ME  STAR STEW  11b. stewing beef, cubed  4 cloves garlic, chopped 1  Vz teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons shredded  fresh ginger  ���/."stick cinnamon, crushed  3 star aniseeds  2 tablespoons cooking oil  1 teaspoon soya sauce  1 tablespoon sugar  2 cups beef stock  2 hard boiled eggs  1 Heat cooking oil in frying pan. When hot add garlic, salt, ginger,  cinnamon and star aniseeds. Fry for a couple of minutes.  2 .Add cubes of beef and fry, turning until all sides are browned.  3 . Place in casserole and add beef stock, soya sauce and sugar. Cover  and place in oven at 350��F for 2 to 2V2 hours until beef is tender.  4 .Serve with boiled rice. Garnish with wedges of hard boiled egg.  NEST LEWIS  SOFT SWEEP BROOMS  Assorted colours  Need a quiet spot for that  business Seminar?  #���%*  .       ...  '��}_$#��� Regular price $3.49  1^ SPECIAL  ��� ���   ir. ���  PURCHASE  PRICE   *  ��� t-*i'.i i  mt t.  1.59  ������'*���'.{���������  Holding a Workshop?  4 Giving a class?  �� Our hall above the store has  5 daytime and evening openings.  A The hail is fully equipped,  m ..with chairs and tables available  m to seat groups from 25-100.'%  I  4        To Book Your Event   CALL 886-2257       8  1  f  I  .a.    %  in providing Variety, Quality, ��f Friendly Service  Vaoi-'''  "RDF: Boohs tore  386-7744  Corner Of School &  Gower Point Roads  THE  PILL BOOK  New and Revised 3rd Edition  :  $5.95  Our  plumbers work  8 hours, but  our phone works  24 hours  FOR EMERGENCY  CALL US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  *1000 PRIZE  DRAWN.EACH SAT. at 5:30 p.m.  starting in the new year  Drycleaning Service  Fur, Leather, Shirts  A81  DRAPERIES  TAKE noWN&REHANG SERVICE      .  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  -^jlSHFO,'-  Finches    $7.99  jies   $9.99  886-3812  iil lower-Gibsons  I  10 kg  4.00  Dutch Oven        '  flour  Better Buy  margarine^ gm 2/1.00  Indian River - Pink & White  grapefruit      4/1.00  Burns Pride of Canada  weiners��,. 1.00  Our Own Fresh Baked  hamburger  buns   ,8/1.00  )\  ���V - Coast News, February 17,1986  r\  '-������ /___T^2 i_i'_____^___k ^$4;^;^  m JMtWtm fBBt l__^,_S___i .____''?-������'*:���''   '-'- "'"'    /���'  hi i  limiiiiniiiiiiiiiii ���������I���V<_iniiii__i__i_liili>iiM���_i_i*iiillf�����lilii��� ��i  wM&M^^Wi^^^^XS^&  Local artist Hazel Coxall is working on paintings for a new show to  be held later in the year at the Hunter Gallery in Gibsons. Theme of  the show will be A Day in Paris inspired by a trip Hazel made last  year. ���Dianne Evans photo  Coxall's art  \  Local artist Hazel Coxall has  reason to be proud of her work.  Twelve of her paintings have  recently appeared in a calendar  issued by Diamond Shamrock  Canada Limited for distribution  both in Canada and the USA. .  Each painting is of a different  province, with two paintings of  B.C. and Ontario to make up  the twelve.  "It took a couple of months  to do the work," Mrs. Coxall  told the Coast News. "The  originals are framed and hanging in the new offices of the  company in Hamilton;"  The calendar is dedicated to  Mrs. Coxall's. late husband,  Wally Coxall, who worked for  \  Diamond   Shamrock   for   30  years.  Mrs. Coxall came to the Sunshine Coast some seven years  ago.  "When I first came here I  was using a palette knife and  oils," she explained. "I think it  was Trudy Small who suggested  I try watercolours, which I did.  I wasn't keen on the idea at first  because there are so many fine  watercolourists here but then I  got the idea of adding pen and ���  ink.  Mrs. Coxall has frequently  exhibited at the Hunter Gallery  in lower Gibsons and hopes to  mount yet another show later  "this year. ���*���  PHOT  1st ANNIVERSARY  Sale  SAV*  ���oo  ON PRINT FILM WHEN YOU PURCHASE THE  KODAK  PLUS PACK  for ���$  only  11  ��� 7  4 rolls of print film (3-100 ASA & 1-200 ASA) Regular Value $19.07  when sold separately,   WHILE QUANTITIES LAST.  i^^mmmmmmmm  REPRINTS  r��9_i_fly59*  mfju^riy 64'  SLIDE FILM  20-50% 0FF  "Suptr 8"  MOVIE FILM  Reg. $22.10 *1 8M  INfcAML  ���" <_���____-�� ^*4__MB__-*-'���'' ^.Jj^Bift^^^ ���* "j  WEBBER I Hour  886-2947     | PhOtO  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons (By the Omega Restaurant)  by Peter Trower  Last summer's Festival of Written Arts in Sechelt was a rousing success iii all departments. Speaking personally, it had some long**range  positive effects on my faltering literary career. The most significant of  these was a reunion with an old friend, Al Purdy, which resulted in his  editing my selected poems. Entitled The Siidingback Hills, it will appear from Ottawa's Oberon Press in September.  There were other pleasant repercussions apart from the book,  however. I also crossed paths with a number of fine writers I had never  met before: novelist Leon Rooke; poet and Prism International editor,  Steve Noyes and poet/journalist Trevor Caroian from the Federation  of RC. Writers.  Of the three men, I felt the most in common with Trevor Carolah.  He was a journalist who had become a poet while I had followed the  opposite route but we had mutual friends and contacts in both worlds.  A smallish, ebullient man of 36, Caroian hails from England  (Yorkshire), just like myself. I felt an instant affinity with the guy.  Caroian arid I kept in touch. I learned he had a Korean wife and  two young children and was a martial arts instructor. He was also in  the process pf publishing his first book of poems in concert with  another mutual friend, Carolyn Zenailo. The Federation of B.C.  Writers was sponsoring a reading at Vancouver's jazz cafe, The  Classical Joint, to promote the two books. I was invited to participate. "  The reading took place on December 12, 1985 to a packed house  and was generally adjudged a success. It was subsequently broadcast  over Co-op Radio's VanLit program. Following the reading, I agreed  to review both Carolyn's and Trevor's new books in my column. Due  to one thing and another, I liave been somewhat tardy in this regard.  Better late than never, however.  Trevor Carolan's book Closing The Circle (Heron Press 1985  -$8.50) is an impressive first collection. I had read most of the poems  in manuscript prior: to publication and it is a pleasure to see them between covers;' '::-:' ��� ��� < ; ' .,..->��� -���:'-r"-  Trevor Caroian is a very honest poet. He writes sparely, coherently  and with great feeling: of the things, people and places that have influenced his life. Many of the poems deal with his travels through India and other exotic spots and he evokes the mystery and colour of  these places with deft, pithy images. A brief excerpt from the long sequence Belur Math, suggests the flavour:  Across the river  Dakhineswar, Ramakrjshna's temple  sits hugely white and still  its muddy ghats awash with pilgrims, treading  barefoot down from ghee-soaked fonts  to bathe amid the sacrificial marigolds  in Mother Canga  Karma VII  Recently, Caroian has spent time with both Allen Ginsberg and  Gary Snyder at Cortez Island's Hollyhock Farm and both legendary  American poets have given him help and encouragement. There are  certainly echoes of Snyder in some of Carolan's work but he has absorbed the influence well and at no time does it overpower his own  distinctive poetic voice.  My favourite of the 24 poems and poem sequences that make up the  book, has nothing of the exotic about it. Entitled Laying New Roof, it  is both a highly effective work poem and a succinct comment on the  human condition. The poem is too long to quote in full but a couple of  excerpts may give the general idea:  Ladders creak beneath the weight of bundled  roof-tile   -y  humped up by hand, scoring a fella's ribs  when he swings'em wide around on the  last rung for ferrying upward  Honest work in noonday sun   .  whistling at the girts walking b$ below  like endless summers back in the sixties  navvying, mixing mud and packing concrete  blocks by hand k  building'towns outin the Frpser Valley  Well-forged tools make a working man look good  Steady labour done.right '.y.  careful of step all day  working partners with the roof  knowing that the fob gets done  slowly.  On Channel Ten  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18  5:30 P.M.  Expo 86 Update - Part 10.  This weeks news from the Expo  site.  7:00 P.M.  Grand Trek. Barry Stein talks  with guests Anne Langdon and  Don Burroughs about a coast  wide car rally this summer.  Pesticides in the Forest Carol  Rubin is Angela Kronings guest  as the talk about the pesticide  problem.      .  Keepin the Beat: The B.C.  Heart Foundations message for  Heart Month.  THURDSAY, FEBRUARY 20  5:30 P.M.  Expo 86 Update - Part 10 is  repeated;)������..   V-: V" ���'���''���':'     ��� '���'.,'":.:���  Pool Tournament Prizes  Eyer^VVed.  886-3336  J Fall Hours:  [Wed.: 9 p.m. -  2 a.m.  __-__���  Thursday...Ladies Night  featuring  MIDNIGHT  Door Prizes and Balloon Surprizes  Ladies Only'till Q p.m.  In Gibsons next to the Omega Rest.  Thurs: Ladies' Nite   Fri. & Sat.: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No Cover Charge till 10 p.m.  7:00 P.M.  Heart Month Special: Mary  Bland hosts two interviews back  -to back this week. Guests include Dr. John Farrer, Mr. and  Mrs. Doug Dixon, Maxine Holmes and Rick and Debbie Staw-  ger. The topic is heart disease  and awareness.  Gertie Pierre talks with Donna Joe the only native school  teacher on the Sunshine Coast  and the Indian Band sends a  traditional native story for kids.  Students Messages for Peace:  Ten students from the Broadcasting Class at Elphinstone  present their two minute pro-  ; ductions of a message for peace.  This programme will be highlighted by the presentation of  the Rick Buckmaster Award of  Excellence in Community  Broadcasting. The award will be  presented to the student producer with the best peace  message to be determined by a  panel of independent judges.  Members of The Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation will  join us in the studio for an update and, progress report on the  Performing Arts Theatre in  Gibsons.  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  GENERAL MEETING  3rd Tuesday every  month - 8 p.m.  "Goings On" -  'Bingo, Dartsi Cards,  Music, Pool, Lunches, Etc.  Fri. & Sat. night  LARRY  RRANSEN  in the lounge  Fine stuff. Trevor Caroian is definitely a poet to watch.  Unlike Trevor Caroian, Carolyn Zenailo has been around the pontic  block a few times. Compendium (Heron'Press 1985 - $8.50) is her  seventh published book. This is a different sort of poetry - quiet, personal, inward looking - couched mostly in two line stanzas with a  minimum of excess verbiage. The very spareness of the poems reminds  me of John Newlove's terse work. There is not excess fat whatsoever.  Most of the poems in Compendium are iqye poems of one sort or  another and some of them are freighted with erotic power:  Jealousy ."'���������        .  is a green snake  in the garden  of delight  where we play  at making love    '��� ��� ���  Jealousy  is the worm in the apple  it winds its thin body  around my appetite  it tastes like a craving  that can 7 be satisfied  it binds  me to you  in a worm dance  of desire. The Other  My main criticism of Compendium is that it lacks variety. Almost  all the poems seem pitched in minor keys. There is a strange sadness  about them. I suspect that this is a transitional work - that Carolyn  Zenailo is moving through a period of deep introspection. Hopefully,  this will pass and she will reach out into the world again. She is too  good a poet to limit herself.  10th Annual Sunshine Coast  DANCE FESTIVAL  at the Twilight Theatre   ft  ^  SUNDAY, FEB. 23  9 a.m. -12 noon  1:30 - 5 p.m.  6:30 - 9:30 p.m.  MONDAY, FEB. 24  9 a.m. -12 noon  1 - 4:30 p.m.  6 - 9:30 p.m.  Admission - 75*   2-Day Pass - *3.00  HONOURS  PERFORMANCE  TUESDAY, FEB. 25, 6:45 p.m.  Adults *2.00 Seniors & Children ��1.00  V>\\\\\\\\\\ \\S\\*v\\\\\M\\\\\\V\\*-v\V\\\     \N\\  Come See What's NEW At  GRAMMAS PUB  Good Food - Great Prices  Daily Specials!!  r  eg: "Denver" with link sausage  & Duchess Potatoes, Coffee  3.35  **_$%T  do^V  t/ion-  THURSDAY night  Special Events  I  _*A^^ OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  ^^|Hk Pub Hours: 9 a.m. - 11 p.m. Mon. - Sad.  ^^^^^���Hfl^ a.m. -      p.m. Sundays  _-_-______!___-_8 Gramma's  ^POmmQi/' COLD BEER & WINE STORE is open   I  Dl IB for "Take-Home" Convenience    |  YW 12 noon - 11 p.m. Mon. - Sat.    !  Across from Molly's Reach in Gibsons 886-8215  waawkts  i;  yv\ \ N.N vnNnn nnn nn n nn.nn.nnnsnN,nnnnnn  j  You are invited to see  and hem'the inspirational...  BRECHEEN/FAULKNER  Marriage  Enrichment  Film Series  FILM 1: Made For Each Other  FILM 2: The Trouble With Us Is Me  FILM 3: What Husbands Need To Know  FILM 4: What Wives Need To Know  FILM 5: How To Kill Communication  FILM 6: The Communication Lifeline  FILM 7: Speaking Frankly About Sex  FILM 8: Renewing Romance in Marriage  PENDER HARBOUR PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Ph. 883-2374 or 883-2870  Showing on 8 Consecutive Wednesdays  COMMENCING MARCH 5, 7:30 p.m. ���"v^jj  Arts   .,  Centred  goes Latin  "-���''/ For the next three weeks the  :\ Arts -Centre is going Latin!!  ���Starting Wednesday, February  j 9, and running until Sunday,  1 March   9,   photographic  portraiture by Donna Shugar will  Many will recall that Donna  and  husband,  Ken  Dalgleish,  travelled to Nicaragua to help  with the 1984 cotton harvest.  These striking and intense portraits were taken on the farm  where   they   worked.   Titled  Hugo Paiz Presente, meaning  Hugo Paiz Lives, the exhibition  pays tribute to the spirit and  dignity of the Nicaraguan people.  Hugo Paiz was a teenaged  martyr who was killed in action  in July 1979, two days before  the final defeat of the Somoza  dictatorship. The farm where  the Canadians worked has been  renamed Hugo Paiz in his  honor.  Everyone is welcome to meet  the artist at a reception Saturday, February 22, 1 to 4 p.m.  The Latin theme continues  February 28 to March 2 with  three events: A Cuban feature  filing Memories of Underdevelopment, will be shown  'with an >&FB short film about a  : Mayan ��� market in Guatemala.  This will be February 28 at 8  p.m.; admission is $3.50/$2.50  at the door.  i   The highlight event will be Ya  iMury, (Sing to the Harvest), an  ^evening of; Andean music. Using a range of traditional instruments, including six sizes of  samponas (wind pipes), a char-  angaro (a stringed instrument  made of armadillo shell), and  imatraquas (noise makers), these  six young Latinos have a high-  spirited   and   exciting   sound.  Ticket-holders are invited to  share a potiuck supper before  the concert. The date: March 1.  Dinner will be served at 7 p.m.,  followed by the concert at 8  <plm. The place: the Arts Cen-  ��tife. The price: $4. The tickets  (are available at the Arts Centre  <ahd the Hunter Gallery.  'Finally, on March 2 at 2  p.m., Donna Shugar will be on  hand to answer questions and  discuss her work and experiences in Nicaragua.  joins  �����?  group  f^The'Sunshine Coast Regional  restrict (SCRD) is now a member of the Tourism Association  c|f Southwestern B.C.  (|]ASWBC) after a decision was  n��ade at Thursday's board  meeting to pay the dues for  1986.  ! These dues amount to $2,000  bjit SCRD Secretary-treasurer  LJarry Jardine told the board  tljat he feels a more equitable  f<j�� scale could be arrived at in  f^ure years.  ^Membership in the TASWBC  eiftitlesMhei .board to send a  number to sit on the TASWBC  bdard        ^  The discussion about the  board's membership in the association led'the board to call for  more information about tourism in the SCRD, to be compiled! by the Community Development Officer, Irene Lugsdin.  taster  Thrift  &Misc  SALE  Sponsored by Ladies'  Auxiliary to Legion Br. 109  Sat., Mar. 22  1 ��� 3 p.m.  Gibsons Lsgton Hall  ! RAFFLE:  Small Easter Hamper  Any donated items, new or  used, will be appreciated.  Can be left at Legion or Ph.  Nancy      886-7589  Pat 886-3817  Vi. 886-9304  .umiiMMipiwiiijii imii i|.mill in D ilUMji'iUUI'iliW,'A' n  Coast News, February 17,1986  More on French i____sie_*sl��tg  Editor:  I would like to respond to  some of H. Wright's comments  about French Immersion.  French Immersion offers  students a highly successful opportunity to become functionally bilingual (able to ready, write  and speak French fluently).  Kindergarten through Grade 3  are taught entirely in French.  Then English instruction is  gradually increased, until by  Grade 6, French is only used in  50 per cent of the classwork.  Research has shown that at at  least 5000 hours of exposure are  required to attain fluency in a  foreign language. Typical exposure for Early French Immersion is 6200 hours. After school  study is unlikely to provide such  an effective result. .  To develop bilingual Cana-,  diansj our Federal and Provincial governments provide  $20,000 each "start-up year"  for the lead class, and  maintenance grants of $85 per  , student per year.  This is in addition to regular  Provincial educational funding  for participating students.  These grants are not available  Forest seminar  Continued from page 3  gers, logging contractors; local  regional district arid municipal  elected officials, unemployed  people, environmentalists, college staff, and a variety of community groups and individuals  participated in discussing this  complex topic within an  economic perspective.  At the end of the seminar approximately eighty participants  unanimously endorsed the  following resolution:  It was resolved that the participants of the Forestry  Workshop wished to communicate to the Prime Minister of  Canada and the Premier of British Columbia, that they supported the principle contained  in the Vancouver Island  Mayors' Plan that Forestry is  Canada's largest industry and  that all levels of government,  federal, provincial and muni  cipal, must continue to support  all initiatives which enhance our  forestry resources on both a  short and long term economic  basis!  At the local level, the  Forestry Planning Committee,  under my leadership, was asked  by the seminar participants to  "develop a Sunshine r Coast  Forestry seetor.ori;he^Sunshirter  The Committee wiir'study the  forestry sector on the Sunshine  Coast and will formulate a comprehensive strategy and action  plan to meet the economic,  recreational and environmental  concerns of our residents.  We look forward to further  communications and initiatives  from your government.  On behalf of the Forestry  Seminar Participants,  Irene Lugsdin  Community Development  Officer  Eliminate sexism  Carol Pettigrew, representing the Status of Women Committee of the B.C. Teachers' Federation, will give an in-depth  presentation about he impact and elimination of sexist child  rearing practices.  This event takes place at Chatelech on Thursday, February  20 starting at 5:30, until 9:30 p.m. The $6 fee includes a buffet. Please register as soon as possible. Call Continuing  Education at 886-8841 or 885-7871, Local 27.  Hunter Gallery  The Hunter Gallery in Lower Gibsons is featuring an exhibition of works by Marilyn Rutledge until March 9.   ^,',..,  The Colours of Snow, is the title of the show and it is a.  celebration of the beauty of snow and its winter glory.  for Chinese Immersion.  . French Immersion is voluntary. Many students find learning French provides an exciting  challenge. When introduced at  the Kindergarten level, it is an  .effective and "painless"  method for almost all students.  Virtually identical curriculum  is covered in French Immersion  classes. Math, social studies and  science would not be a problem  for a transferring student. A  primary student changing to the  English program might have  some initial difficulty transferring French Language Arts  skills.  However, because 30 school  districts in B.C. already offer  French Immersion, it might be  possible for a child that leaves  our district to fit right into a  French Immersion program in  his/her new district.  There are currently 160,000  students across Canada (15,000  in B.C.) studying French Immersion.   By   Grade   6   these  ) students attain comparable or  , better academic standards in all  : subjects to their English pro-  .gram- counterparts.  They are  also fluent in French.  Fluency in French offers  many advantages to future Canadians. They will have greater  freedom in choosing their employment and residence. There  will be increased cross-cultural  understanding. These students  will have more interest in other  cultures and languages. There  are many French-speaking  countries to visit as well.  I think our children deserve  this exciting, challenging educational opportunity.       .  If your readers would like  more information, they should  attend the French Forum at  Roberts Creek Elementary on  Friday, February 21 at 7:30.  Allison Payne  Roberts Creek  Phone For Your Appointment Today  885-2818  SUPERSHAPE  UNTIL FEB. 28th  Hair & Skin Care  Cowrie Si.-; Sechelt -885-2818  zrrryy??yTr'?T!,Trf!l,??7?7?y&^  i"nyi��iy_______>__*fr_'��Ir__^^  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and Spaghetti House is tucked comfortably  behind the Cedars Inn in the Cedars Plaza across Highway 101 from  Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons. Whether for dinner or lunch, alone or in  large groups, clients of Pronto's find a charming, pleasantly appointed dining space where the service is unobtrusive but unfailing  friendly and helpful.  More recently we ate a late dinner at Pronto's after a busy day.  Within moments of being seated and ordering we were enjoying a  savoury and piping hot bowl of mushroom soup, selected from a  choice of appetizers which included scallops, Greek, Ceasar and  green salads, escargots and French onion soup.  There is a full and friendly assortment of beverages on the wine  list. On this occasion we contented ourselves with a bottle of the  house red wine, a very acceptable and modestly priced Toscand.  For our main course I went to the top of the menu for a very  generous portion of sirloin steak and lobster (for less than $15), while  my companion waxed lyrical in praise of the special of the day, a  most generous cut of pork tenderloin which, like my steak and  lobster, was served with a scrumptious baked potato and finely cooked carrots.  We finished off a splendid meal with some exquisite cheesecake,  washed down with constantly replenished cups of coffee. Cappuccino and espresso are available. The whole enjoyable outing cost us  less than $40.  Pronto's provides a balanced and varied menu and in many visits  we have found the food to be of uniform high standard in both taste  , and presentation.  Happy family groups can frequently be seen dining out and  children's portions are available in lasagna, spaghetti and pork  chops. There is a separate dinning area for large groups and again it  is possible for quite large groups to dine generously without stinting  and have one member pick up the tab without flinching or mortagag-  ing the old homestead.  From the thirty varieties of pizza, (including vegetarian), to the  home-made fettudni and the barbecue chicken and souvlaki to- the  seafood and meat dishes at the top of the menu, Pronto's give good  value and fine fare and is a most friendly place to lunch or dine.  M.C.-Master Card;        V.-Visa;    A.E.-American Express;  E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  ���yys.  V  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  410:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - II  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  on weekends. Average meal for two  $15-520.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m.; Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster Housel538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Tliurs; 4 - 10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4-11 p.m.  145 seats. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant - Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. -9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V.,  M.C, A.E. Open for breakfast, lunch,  dinner and Sunday Brunch. Lunches  begin at $4.25 and selections include  sandwiches, burgers and daily specials.  Famous for halibut and chips. Dinners  include meat, poultry, seafood and  more. Rack of Lamb and chicken or  veal Cordon ^leu are house specialties.  Brunch features omelettes, full  breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles and Eggs  Driftwood., Average dinner for two  $25-$30. Beautiful view of Trail Bay and  across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good  idea.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy ioi, Gibsons-886-8138. Open 11:30a.m. -11:00  p.m. Mbn-Thiirs; 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 at  mosphere. 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.  FAMILY DINING  Come Home Cafe - Marine Drive,  Gibsons - 886-2831. Open 5:30 a.m. - 3  p.m. Tues-Sun. 28 seats. Famous  throughout the Coast for their enormous  breakfasts which are served all day.  Bacon and eggs (we don't count the  bacon), omelettes and giant deluxe  burgers are the house specialties.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -  883-2269. Open 7 days a week 7 a.m. -  9 p.m. 54 seats. Breakfast, lunch and  dinner served daily in Ruby Lake's  post and beam dining room. Lovely  view of lake and good highway access  for vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices begin at  $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including  salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  Nights includes 12 salads, three hot  meat dishes and two desserts, $10.95  for adults, $5.50 for children under  12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination/Average family  dinner for four $20-$25.  Village Restaurant - Cowrie St.,  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large all day  menu features good selection of  breakfasts, lunches and dinners.  Breakfast prices start at $2.15 and selections include the Village. Special-$4.75.  Lunch choices include sandwiches, hamburgers and cold meat plates. Dinner entrees include steak, chops, seafood,  pasta, veal cutlets. Steak and lasagna  very popular. Half orders available for  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, dinner specials nightly. Average family dinner for four $25.  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. -11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont 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 ham, 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.  1 I  n  m  14. Coast News, February 17,1986    ^i.wMi��iiM...li..��iiiiiiMiiiiiiii.i��c����_m���^iii.i ii i^ ^ i  ^ uinMiniiuhi ij n |ini����'y�����y��r���yy��ir��;iiiiu;iiiii,)i'ji1.'i.1i','1��iw>.  S,C, Golf>ntf  Tournament final  by Alec Warner  The final playoff for the  Winter Tournament will be between the teams of Mary Horn/  Al White and Boris Meda/  Howie Larson. The winners and  the section runners-up will be  announced next week.  The Spring Dance featuring  the popular "Good Times  Trio" takes place in the  clubhouse lounge on Saturday,  February 22 at 8 p.m. Tickets  are available from the Duty  Host or in the Pro Shop. As  there will be a limited ticket sale  it is advisable to pick up your  tickets early!  The next Wednesday evening  Crib date is February 19. Dealing starts at 7:30 p.m. sharp!  The next Tuesday afternoon  Bridge date is February 25.  Work on the clubhouse extension is underway and volunteers for a few hours or days  work should contact Roy  Taylor for instructions.  Boris Meda and a group of  volunteers are brush clearing  along the fairways and also  could use extra hands. Contact  Boris for time and place.  The Match Committee has  arranged through the B.C. Golf  Association for a golf clinic to  take place at the Sunshine Coast  Golf Course on Sunday, March  9 at 2 p.m. A professional will  lead the clinic and all golfers  and would-be-golfers will be  welcome.  Further details will be announced at a later date. In the  meantime mark March 9 on  your calendar.  The Sunshine  The voice of the  Sunshine Coast for 45 years.  Box 460 Gibsons, BC    VON 1V0  386-26:!2  886-7817  \}\        f-.\         HUt    lMBLfcly                |f|  ^^Bk\ 1   Wed. Feb 19  Fri. Feb 21  > Sun.  Feb 23  )\  _____���___]   ��355  0500        14.4  0550  14.6  <}.  4_HHpKL,855  1020        il.6  1115  10.4  )  - inn        n_p    H40       12.5  1350        12.5  1600  13.0  (  2010          4.2  2145          3.0  2300  2.7  M  \  *  Tues. Feb 18  Thurs. Feb 20  Sat. Feb 22  Mon.  Feb 24  11  )  0300        13.2  0425         14.2  0530        14.5  0615  14.7  r_  LI  (  0710        12.3  0950        12.0  1050        11.1  1145  9.6  H  1040        12.8  1245        12.4  1500        12.7  1655  13.2  ii  1920          4.8  2100          3.6  2225          2.7  _340  3.0  n  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. tor  each ft. ol rise, and 7 min.  . for each ft. of fall.  Reference: Point Atkinso  Pacific Standard Time  r  SPONSOR APPRECIATION  Without community sponsorship from 18 different sources  Minor Hockey, could not survive. This week, we would like  to say thank you to 1) Legion  No. 140, Sechelt 2) Dolphin Tug  and Barge 3) Pacifica Pharmacy.  LAST WEEKEND'S GAMES  Pups and Peanuts: The Pups  who have been practising very  hard this winter had their first  away games this weekend, and  had their eyes opened, losing  both games to the North Delta  North Stars. Brad Wigard  scored the only goal for the  locals.  Atoms: The Wings dominated this weekend, putting the  hoodoo on the Shamans, 4-3,  and flying over the Stars 7-4.  Top Point Getters for the  Wings were Adam Bothwell,  Graham Ruck, and Brad Wing-  field. Goal scorers for the  Shamans were Glenn Allen,  Joel Kwasney, and Mathew  Rands and for the Stars it was  Rudy Brackett, Cody Munson,  and Brad Protocky.  PeeWee's: Once again the  visitors took it on the chin, with  both Thunderbirds and Black  Hawks beating the North Delta  Flyers. It was exciting hockey.  Clay Munson and Shane Joe  were the big gunners for the  local teams.  At the local level, the  Thunderbirds beat the Trail  Islanders 9-3 with Brian Dusen-  bury, Clay Munson and Mark  Poulsen being Top Point Getters for the Thunderbirds and  David Paetkau and Aaron Joe  for the Trail Islanders.  Bantams: The stalemate of  the past was broken convincingly when the Sea Hawks took  off, defeating the Oil Kings  10-3.  Top Point Getters for the  Hawks were Curtis Craigen,  Darren Pollock, and Robbie  Stockwell; for the Oil Kings it  was Brad Jennens and David  Mclntyre.  ��� automotTve ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE-SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Swanson's '  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  Need this  Call  the COAST NEWS  !  at  886-2622 or 885-3930  ��� CONTRA CTING*  FREE  ESTIMATES  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  886-2087  eves.  r  ^  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  &���  BC FGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE I  FALL '85 - SPRING  86  Effective Monday September 9,1985  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  *9:30  1:15pm  Lv. Langdale _ </>  6:20 am     2:30 pm g s 8  5:30        *8:30 4:30 _ _ I  ���7:25       * 12:25 pm     6:30 lg  9:15 *8:20 *o  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  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  The Dock  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday'  8:40 a.m.  M0:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  , 2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.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.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  '4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  ��� HEATING*  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE.  r, fJSpH�� LIQUID  GAS LTD ^  I CANADIAN  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hul. - ��� JJ,  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  3  -T7jr"^*a**SH^T"*,,ri;*  x��^"*^'-?��%.*;^^|SI,- '-V  "**������. -t __��'$';&_-*< _��___>"*''  '.'���P f "* J '_*__ ���^N***__ft_*__��_ "���'  Most lunch times, students at Elphinstone Secondary play some kind of sport and last Friday was no exception. Here the Grade 8 class play floor hockey to an appreciative audience. ���Dianne Evans photo  Strikes and spares  Our Y.B.C. Bowlers that  qualified for the second step of  the Four Steps to Stardom  Tournament are, for The Bantams; Girl Single, Tara Rezan-  soff and team, Tammy Koch,  Janine Ferreira, Melissa Hood,  Andrea Larsen, Diana Doran.  Boy Single, Scott Hodgins and  team, Neil Clark, Kevin  Hodgins, Paul Phillips, Dean  Lussier, Michael McLellan.  The Junior Girls Single is  Laura Makeiff and the team,  Nadine Olsen, Jennifer  Seltenrich,   Kim   Kavanagh,  Pool plans heart events  The local pool in Gibsons has  several events planned this week  to raise money for the Heart  Foundation canvass.  Water balloon madness is a  gentle water fight, and balloons  are six for 25 cents.  The Marathon Fitness Class  participation includes taking  pledges for the number of minutes spent exercising in the  water, in 15 minute periods, for  a maximum of two hours.  For swimmers, pledges can be  taken for the number of lengths  swum, up to a maxiumum of  200.  Water polo players can play  this rugged and robust game  arid challenge their opponents  to pay $1 for every goal scored  against them.  There will be a senior Muffin  Baking contest with muffins to  be judged and sold by the staff  and enjoyed by the purchasers.  All the funds raised will be  for the B.C. Heart Foundation.  TV^e who don't swim can  pledge wt_d help "keep the beat  going".  Scout-Guide week  The week of February 16 to 23 has been proclaimed Scout-  Guide Week.  The Scouting movement on the Sunshine Coast is growing  in six sections, says District Commissioner Walter Dennis.  '"���'Scouting is oirthe move, in our community, across the  nation and worldwide. It's a learning experience and a source  of lifetime fun and friendship," Dennis stated.  "From a five year old Beaver through the Wolf Cubs,  Scouts, Venturers and Rovers, the members and the leaders  work together to become resourceful and responsible citizens  in the community."  For more information on becoming a part of the Scouts  Canada Team, call Walter Dennis at 886-2062.  Youth soccer  Tisha Koch, Tanya Clark and  the Boys Single is Chris  Lumsden. The juniors will bowl  at Varsity-Ridge Lanes  February 16.  The Senior Singles are Tam-  mie Lumsden and Trevor  Anderson and will bowl at  Shellmount Lanes February 23.  " In league action Florence  Turner rolled nine strikes in a  row for a 395 single, which is  the highest game rolled here this  year and Mickey Cornwall had  a 325 single and a 697 triple in  the Sechelt G.A. League. In the  Wednesday Coffee League  Nora Solinsky rolled games of  306-314-239 for an 859 triple  and Dave Wilson a 328 single  and a 666 triple in the Gibsons  'A' League. ;  In the Classic League Hazel  Skytte rolled a 303 single and a  four game total of 863 and Pat  Prest a 324 single and a 917  total.  In the Ball and Chain League  Isobel Hart had a 318 single and  a 737 triple.  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer Association is having a  general meeting on February 20  at Roberts Creek Elementary  School at 7 p.m. On the agenda  will be elections for the executive positions and also  discussions of the year-end  tournament.  The standings in both com-  petetive age brackets changed  quite a bit. All the teams had to  make up some games that were  snowed out in November.  Here is what happened in  soccer last weekend.  8 & 9 YEAR OLDS  Pharmasave vs. Shop Easy  3-2. Sechelt "C" vs. Elphi Rec  0-3.  STANDINGS  Elphi Rec  Pharmasave  Sechelt Lions  Shop Easy  Sechelt **C"  WT L P  4 119  3 2  17  5 0 0 10  0 5 0 0  0 4 0 0  10 & 11 YEAR OLDS  Sechelt Towing & Salvage vs.  Roberts Creek Legion 0-3.  STANDINGS  WL T P  Sechelt Towing & Salvage     2 2 2 6  GBS 3 2  17  Roberts Creek Legion 2 3 15  -Sunshine Coast  ARENA SCHEDULE:  FOR FURTHER INFO PLEASE CALL 885-2955  =M0NDAY=  Figure Skating 4-6 p.mV  Minor Hockey 6:30-7:30 p.m.  Adult Hockey 8-10 p.rrl.:  ============== TUES0AY=-==== J  OPEN SCRUB HOCKEY 10-11 a.m.  OPEN LADIES SKATE 11:30-12:30 p.m;  Minor Hockey 6:30-7:45 p.rfij;  Commercial League 8-10 p.m:  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  WEDNESDAY���      ,/;  Fun Hockey 5:45-6:45 p.m/  Sechelt I. Band 7-9:15 p.m;  Schooners Fun Hockey9:30-i0:30 p.m:  -THURSDAY=  Minor Hockey 5:15-6:15 p.m';!  Commercial League        8-10 p'.rhr'  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  __=____=_ FRIDAY *  PARENTS & ^  PRESCHOOLERS  2:30-3:30 p.m.  PUBLIC SKATE 3:30-6 p.m.,  Pender Fun League 6:30-8:30 p.roT  Over the Hill Hockey   8:45-10:15 p.rm  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  ,     SATURDAY ==  Minor Hockey 9-6 p.m.':  Commercial Game 8:30-10:30 p.m;'  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  _________ SUNDAY ;  Minor Hockey 10-2.45;  PUBLIC SKATE 3-6 p.m.  Minor Hockey 6:15-7:30 p.m.:  Sunday Fun League8:45-10:30.p.m. \  This Schedule Sponsored By:  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT, 885-2512  '86 NIKE, ADIDAS SHOES         Now Arriving!  Bush*  ___S;SS_^___M  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  r  ___________y  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  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  r  2HENs\  �� - \  V,  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  - CABINETS  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. ^  886-7359  ' Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  o, crrpens Mirrors  & bCrgCn ' Hwu 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  rCHAINSAWS"^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  __* ���_-.  ___________  iiii iiritiii iijn_ini_r_i  __a :'-'! ^=^��JP^*'*'*>j^-v��*vi.,,--.-.,,  v._;;;^fetj  'yym&^SM;  Coast News, February 17,1986  2*   Kfaths  18.  For fete  .-.Owr^JHsnt:,  ^0tK%tig^wy^ .,.���,.,.... ,..  \ 't-jffifyiai^^ yy  ^ir&o*^:-' 'y^yy^'kiy^^ikjt^^iy ZOl^l  ;. i^l____i';\ /.yyyk;&&&��)KfeWmnxm^*X;  k -'ill:, tm *.' )_M��i$d(> -& yts.Mp^c^j^^d-yk  ^i��i!N^;��jy;fklE^;-i ;i*J cyw*&e"  :t6r"G_f_ge Skies  3_,; p.C.fc-Yifci&n,-;*^.'.;^'  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  PENDER HARBOUR-   Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's 883 2253  HALFMOON BAY   r ^* -Cft'f ^*n>**^'**'ir^*'m*****- n��*���  iiii'm1 y :| lil  B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT   BoOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The CoaSt NeWS (Cowrie St)*885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY 5   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885 3400  .IN GIBSONS :   RadiO Shack   (Sunnycrest Mall)   886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 bdrm. house, 5 yrs. old,  Redrooffs, no reasonable offer  refused. 885-3662 or 885-7291.  1350 sq. ft. log home shell,  seasoned Spruce, excellent  workmanship, professionally  designed, plans included,  $13,500. Owner will help  finance. 886-8363.  South Cariboo, 80 acres and  small private lake in park-like setting. Hydro, phone, water, and  small house. Trade for real estate  in Gibsons, Sechelt area.  886-8363. #7  South Cariboo, choice 10 acres  with beautiful view overlooking  Bridge Lake, $26,000 or trade for  real estate in Gibsons, Sechelt  area.  8 acres overlooking Bridge Lake,  ���A mile hwy frontage, excellent  commercial potential, these two  properties compliment each other  and are ideal as package.  886-8363 #7  6.43 acres, Roberts Creek, 1  acre cleared, grass, shrubs, fruit  trees, old timer house, well maintained. 885-3916. #7  1200sq.fi., 7 yr. old home on 1  acre, Gambier Is., semi WF,  $59,500.886-2758. #7  NorWest Bay Rd., by owner,  nicely treed, potential view lot,  level southern exposure, size 72'  x 130', $14,500. 885-9880.   #9  Blair & Marilyn Grand are thrilled  to announce the birth of their son  Clifford Thomas, born Jan. 29th  at Grace Hospital, 7 Ib. 3 oz.   #7  Giannakos: tarry and Kristine are  proud to announce the birth of  their son, George Elias Theodore,  born January 29,1986, weighing  6 lbs., 15 oz. Proud grandparents are George and Georgia  Giannakos and Elias and Althea  Karram. #7  Obituaries  )  GRIFFITH: Alice Griffith, aged 66,  late of Campbell River & Nanoose  Bay, lately of Carlton Hous3, Burnaby. Survived by a large family  of fond relatives. Memorial donations to Canadian Cancer Society  greatly appreciated. #7  _Mi^Ai_i___��|_^^  ���- ___*"���- _." <7^s     __2_^ .���___   *���       ���*���$���������  -liif MiirYinin i mmih i in i-  TheSunshineCoast 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 MM. Use our economical last  week fre* 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  y    AUf>KI8l>AVmi  :   l^WljCWl TO If-tlMWrlYIOM::  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  ��� Friendly People Places listed above  |     Minimum *4n per 3 line inssrtlon.  1 L                                                        J  |       x-    :          .���������-!  j mC                _e             nm  i��                                  _r  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  n  i  i  ��/  ���7  ���r  ���8L.  E  I]  ���    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1 ~* ���   Ii on _a ���_��� _��� hb as as m  ���  l  l  i-nronM  Obituaries  FRASER: passed away at  Chlldrens Hospital on February 9,  1986 Fallon Marlene MacFarlane  Fraser age 10 days, beloved Infant  daughter of Robert and Leslie  Fraser. Also survived by one  brothsr, Kelly; two sisters, Lara'  and Sarah; grandparents,  Marlene and Bud Laird, Roy and  Eleanor MacFarlane, Deidre and  Larry Fraser. Funeral service was  held Wednesday, February 12 in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home Gibsons. Cremation followed. #7  Many, many thanks to Construction Aggregates, Port Mellon Pulp  Mill & Sechelt Ambulance for  assisting us with an industrial accident. Fortunately, Al Bergen did  not suffer serious injury. Bayside  Sawmills Ltd. #7  \% Engagements J  ^�����������������������������������������_lll'��i|��llllll<*^  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  866-2023.    /__*��5>,      TFN  e  Lost  Income Tax Service. Complete  return, $10 including duplicate.  Douglas Baird, Carmen Rd., Ph.  886-3955. #11  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  South Coast  V        Ford        ,  1985 SKODA GLS  4 dr., low kms.     i-  Like new inside & out  Save $$$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  oil 5936 885-3281  Haida argilite carvings for sale by  order. For info., Shirley Fenton,  885-4738. #7  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954 TFN  One black male adult cat, tattered  ears, near School Road. Phone  886-8040. #7  South Coast  ���-        Ford  1980 AMC EAGLE  SPORT  4x4 stn. wagon, 6 cyl.,  automatic, runs well,  Excellent for the  active family  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  to.  round  Black metal flashlight found in  Roberts Creek, Lower Road area.  Owner call 886-3999 and identify  markings to claim. #7  White and gray cat, one blue eye,  one yellow eye, lower Gibsons  area. 886-8665 or 886-3796. #7  In Super Valu, a bag from Pharmasave. Call 886-7166. #7  Housekeys on ring, "World's  Greatest Mom", found on  Lockyer Road, near highway. Call  885-5444. #7  Wallet at Port Mellon, belonging  to Dan Morisseau. Claim at Coast  News office.; #7  Found in Roberts Creek, a pair of  men's glasses in brown case.  PrjttfJe^Sefjiview  ^Market '?'���  885-3400.     v ; #7  South Coast  y        Ford        ,  1981 MERC LYNX  :   55,000 k's  4 cyl, 4 spd.  Nice Shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Wedding Photography  Portrait, Commercial  Cad Don Hunter  886-3049  Wa come to you anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  (Gibsons Medical Centre)  Pre-opening special, all shampoo, cuts, & blow dry  s9.95  For an appt. 886-3293  Learn to fly! Don't just get your  pilot licence. New flying school.  Register now. Call 898-9016  eves. #7  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings. Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.  TFN  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  Dafwa Fly Tying and Casting  Workshop.  Saturday, February 22, 9 a.m. to  4 p.m., Chatelech. Prepay $40  before 7 p.m., Wednesday,  February 19. Register now at  886-8841 or 885-7871. Local 27.  #7  South Coast  K'::''F6rd ���.:������;>  1983 RANGER 4x4  5 spd, V6, fiberglass canopy.  Excellent shape, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  .        DL 5936 885*3281        _,  Yrlg. colt, intelligent, nice mover,  great potential, good home req.,  $400 OBO. 885-7243. #9  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  "Bear" needs room to romp.  Large 10 m. old X, Setter, Lab,  (Newfy?), with complete shots,  etc., loves children, good watch  dog, free to good home. (Bear  must go due to allergies.)  886-2607. #7  14:1 H. Bay Geld., 6 yrs., well  trained for pleasure or show, safe  & gentle, $950 OBO. 885-9969.  #9  j      lit  ^���*t_____  ^1  _m  _ii>^  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  ,   Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  Several used instruments at reas.  prices. Strings n' Things. Hrs.  10-4.885-7781. #7  Wmk^mmmmm^mM  20 used cement building blocks,  8"x8"x16". 886-8039. #7  WILSON CREEK FAMILY CENTRE  urgently requires garage sale  donations by Feb. 22. Proceeds  towards winter programs.  885-3885 for pickup or drop off  at family centre. #7  Would like to share my house  with mature responsible working  person, complete privacy. Ph.  886-2956 eves. #7  Good used furniture wanted. Will  pay cash. 885-3713, Dave.     #7  South Coast  Ford      +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \_ PL 5936 885-3281  Mortages for cash. Write details  to Box 38, Gibsons or Ph.  886-9722. #7  Oysters & clams. Harmony  Seafoods, Box 4, Egmont, VON  1N0 or radio/tel Coastal Moon,  N110802Ch.25M. #8  Covered moorage for 48' boat or  water lease, Pender or Egmont.  J. Smith, 689-0444. #8  c  Garage Sales  GRANTHAMS  GREAT BARGAIN BASH!  Top of Central Ave., Sat., Mar.  1st, 10-4. No earlies, tools,  garden equip., stereo, lumber,  bikes; much more. #8  Flea market, Mar. 1, 10-1,  Roberts Creek Hall. 885-3621 for  table.     .-.,<-,->-,     - , #8'  18,  Truckload  LUMBER  SALE  ��� 4x4 YELLOW CEDAR  for Landscaping  100 piece pkg. for     1 _��*!  ��� 4x4 YELLOW CEDAR  for Fencing  100 piece pkg. for     4Sl��l  ��� 1x4 YELLOW CEDAR  for Strapping  100 piece pkg. for      I _."  Ask us about our  inventory of  DECKING ��� FLOORING  PANELLING ��� FREE FIREWOOD  ................ Call ���  Bayside Sawmills  884-5355  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  New 6" house numbers 89*; 4"  letters, 3/$l; natural wood or  black. 886-2904. #7  GE washer $175; Westinghouse  dryer $275; $400 for both; Husky  chainsaw, mod. 65, 24" bar, like  new, $290; PSE compound bow  and ace., new, $275. 886-8633.'   #?  For sale or trade: built in oven  and stove (brown), $195; or trade  for fridge in gd. cond. 886-3178.  #8  4'x8' pool table, slate; 2 sets poo!  and snooker balls; 8 cue sticks;  al! ace, like new. Cost $1500, sell  $700, or trade. 886-8380.      #9  23 cu.it. McClary freezer, $200;  Franklin stove, $50; antique  Singer sewing machine, $75.  886-9006 aft. 5. #9  W.W. UPH0LSTRY  & BOAT TOPS LTD.  886-7310  Fabrics  &  vinyls  & an  supplies for the do-it-yourselfer.  Kitchen   Chairs    -1 day service   (bring one chair for estimate)  Ploxiglas - Awnings  Coroplast   yy�����> If  ___,  Omnican 472" tripod telescope  with manual, best offer.  886-2968 after 5. #8  r-Tk��8URLH0USE-i  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  _    clock needs  Oil Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewellery  Crafts "��� Cards  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #619 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  Medical Plaza     ' AgR.3__4  18.  for Sale  BIGFOOT  1979 Ford 4x4, blk. on blk., PS,  PB, auto, too much to "list, value  $16,000, sell for $7500 or trade,  for back hoe. 886-3892 eves. #7  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation ��� Small  Business Accounting ��� Typing"  services available. Tues. - Sat.,  10:30 - 5. Located in "The Doll's  House" beside Variety Foods,  past Ken's Lucky Dollar.  886-8229. TFN  Vilas kitchen table, 4 chairs, like  new, $800.883-2688, #7  York 2001 Universal Gym, bench  & access. Included, new cond.,  $250,886-8482. #9  2 pc. chesterfield, suite, exc.  cond., $350. 886-2497. #9  South Coast  Ford  1980 F250  SUPJ  BE READY FOR SPRING  Do it now. Custom Boat tops,  Upholstery, flooring, windshields. REPAIRS one of  our specialties.  W.W. UphoUtery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Quality horse manure, $20/PU  load. Call 885-9969. #9  5' tall audio stand, $175. No  longer available on market.  886-9296. #7  South Coast  Ford  1985 VOL)  STATI  Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  V . ��� *s  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  ;Everythingfor.your indoor^outdoor gardens. 885-4643.      TFN  Weight bench,'approx. 100 lbs.,  $125,886-3544. >7  W.W. Upholstry &   '  Boat Tops Ltd.    886-7310  W.W. FOAM  SHOP  Mattresses, all sizes, pillows, cushion  forms, chips (bolsters many shapes &  sizes), exercise mats, mattress anchors. SPECIALS ON OFF CUTS  2 PA/Disco speakers, 1 needs  repair, still a steal at $250. Contact S. Stevens, Elphie's Cabaret.  886-3336. #7  Alladin Tropic kerosene heater,  auto, light, as new, $75.  886-2158. #7  SEASONED ALDER FIREWOOD  $75/cord delivered  886-3101  #9  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  A new weight control program  where you lose weight, don't get  hungry and feel better than ever! Also  useful In gaining and maintaining  weight. 100% satisfaction guaranteed  policy.  "I lost 6 pounds the first week. I  could hardly believe it! After three  weeks I lost 15 pounds. So then I told  all my friends about this amazing new  product. Every one of them successfully lost the weight they wanted  to. I am very proud of this product and  its results. You wll be too ��� go for it!"  Billy Fong  Htrbillft intfoptndint Distributor  886-3908  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  One New SECTIONAL  Reg. $1095 Special '695  One New  QUEEN   SIZE   BOX   SPRING  & MATTRESS  Reg. $699 Special *499  One New  COLONIAL LOVE SEAT  Reg. $699 Special*299  As New  FLORAL HIDE-A-BED   '469  One Re-Upholstered  LOVE SEAT $249(  Used  QUEEN SIZE BOX SPRING &  MATTRESS $*|4g  One Used  TEAK TABLE, 4 CHAIRS,  BUFFET & HUTCH     $599  MONTHLY PAYMENTS O.A.C  VISA*  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  'A Block North ol Sechett Pott Office  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  ��� \.  ���-*������ v  Black couch & matching chairs;  Lazy Boy; ping pong table.  886-7819. #8  Firewood: dry Fir & Hem.,  $75/cord or $50 a PU load, local  delivery. 886-9751.        .   . #8  15 yards of red Fir bark muteh;  $210; 12 yards of screened rich  black Delta loam, $390.  584-6240. #21  PAMPER YOURSELF  The look for 1986 is waiting for  you at SUPER SHAPE, Sechelt.  Facials, manicures, pedicures,  make-up artistry and golden sun  tans! Phone Joy today for information and appointments.  885-2818. TFN  Two steel decks for one ton  trucks; one set of lumber forks,  never used; one hydraulic winch,  16,000 Ib. pull. Phone 885-3306.  m  $2000 firm. 1 aluminum  hydraulic Gill net drum; 1 set V  rollers;. 1 set propeller guards.  885-3505, Box 558, Sechelt.  #8:  House  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys equip. & maternity  also rentals  ��    Tues. - Sat. 10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886.8229  Appolo Prestige XL, mens 21"  frame, 12 sp., exc. cond., $400  OBO. 886-7218. #7  Used "White" sew. mach., good  cond., 12 emb. discs, free arm  desk, 3 drawers, $200 OBO.  886-8545 aft. 6 p.m. #7  South Coast  Ford       >  1983 F250 S CAB  XLT, tilt, cruise, auto,  V8, 32,000 kms  A family 'Travel' Truck  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  x y  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  HD II Cat for sale. Excellent don-  dition, must be seen. Ph. after 5  p.m., 885-2961. #7  "76 Slumber Queen camper, exc.  cond. with 73 Ford XLT Vi ton  PU, fiberglass canopy, $5000.  886-8422 aft. 6. #7  c. 1880'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  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.,  $24 for seniors.Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  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.  885-5033. TFN  W 16.  yyv  fife.  Coast News, February 17,1986  �����  '64 Chev. 283, 4 dr., runs good,  $300.886-3544. #7  1978 Honda Civic Hatchback,  exc. cond., radial tires, $1950.  886-8233. #9  '81 Honda Civic, 2 dr., hatchback, 4 sp, AM/FM cassette,  60,000 kms., all in good cond.,  $3800.886-8380. #9  1978 Honda Civic, sunroof,  cassette radio, good cond.,  $3500.886-3378. #9  South Coast  Ford  1979 GRANADA  302, automatic,  air conditioning, P/windows,  P/locks, A-1 Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  76 Volare, only 39,000 orig.  miles, great mechs., a touch of  rust, looks good, $1800 OBO.  886-2543. #7  72 Ford % Ton, runs well, new  brakes, minor rust, HD susp.,  $800.886-7539. #8  1980 Jeep PU, FWD, PB, PS, CB  included, 6 cyl., 4 speed, needs  to be seen, $1700. 886-7606,  Scott. #9  1972 Mazda pickup with canopy,  new clutch, new brakes, good  running order, $690 OBO.  886-7887 or 886-9316. #9  T980 Plymouth Horizon, 4 dr., 4  speed, very good cond., must  sell, need money for business,  $2750 or make an offer.  886-3751. #7  1984 GMC S-15, canopy,  sunroof, AM/FM cassette stereo,  carpet, V6, auto, low miles, exc.  cond. 886-2481 or 886-8631.  .#8  74 Comet, runs good, asking  $500 OBO. Call 886-7861 or  886-8343. #8  1974 Ford % T. Crewcab, industrial box, good cond., $1250;  1969 Ford % T. 4x4, good cond.,  4 new tires, $1700 OBO.  886-3593. #8  South Coast  Ford  *} %  1983 RANGER 4x2  Auto, V6, PS, PB, canopy  low, low kms  Like new!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281       _,  78 Mustang II, PS/PB, split T  top, 302 auto, $3500 OBO.  886-9722. #7  6x6 Army truck, tandem rear  ends, 6 cyl. Chev., automatic  trans., 5 cord box, good tires;  77 Ford crewcab, 4 speed, 360  motor, good shape; Mac cabover,  6 cyl., 44,000 Ib. rear end,  (Mac), quad, box trans.; Dodge  power wagon, no motor, good  running cond., no body gear  winch, offers? Phone 885-3306.  #8  75 Charger, runs well, all bills,'  $1000. 886-2340 or 885-7413.  /  #9*  1977 Rabbit, Champagne Edition,  86,000 miles, $1975. 886-8790.  . #7  '65 Dodge van, economical &  reliable, $1500 OBO; '68 GMC  PU, $1500 OBO. 885-9840 after  6:30 p.m. #7  72 GMC % Ton panel truck, 350  4 spd., $600. 885-5640 eves.  #9  '83 Olds. Omega Brhm., 25,000  km, PS, PB, tilt whl., cruise ent.,  rad. cass., like new, $9000.  883-2688. #7  C  20,  Ollli��i_ff&  14 ft. Teepee trailer, sips. 6,  fridge, stove, oven, $800.  883-2688. _#7  1971 -14' Boler trailer, sleeps 4,  exc. cond., $1500 OBO.  886-2497. #9  South Coast  ,*-       Ford      X  1984 TOYOTA  MINI VAN  Windows all around,  automatic, 4 cyl., EFI,  Low.kms - Reasonabje Price  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 685-3281-:  v ____-y  16 foot travel trailer. Phone  885-3306. #8  1982 28' Prowler trlr., exc.  cond,, fully equipped. Make an  offer. 886-9648. #7  74 Chev. class A 26 ft. fully  equipped, must sell, $8000 OBO.  Call 885-2723. #8  Merc, outboard, 9.8 LS, good  condition, $375. Call 885-9029.  #9  1967 28' Trojan cabin cruiser,  Mahog. STeak const., good running cond., must be seen, $8000  OBO. 886-2236. #9  Outboard & inboard motor  repairs, $25/hr. rate, all work  guaranteed. 886-3160. #9  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Mrw*  Wanted to Rent  m���������___F"  Chickens, cats, dog & owner require acerage/rural accom., ref.  supplied. 886-9786. #8  Furnished accommodation,  Langdale to Sechelt, March to  Sept. Ph. 662-6172 or 886-7811.  TFN  Resp. mature lady, daughter &  very old dog req. modern 2 bdrm.  house. Gibsons area, quiet  tenants, non-smokers. 886-9408  or 886-3178. #7  2 bdrm. duplex ste., located in  Gibsons, close to all amenities,  $250/m. 886-2975. #7  2 bedroom apt., centrally iocated,  clean & quiet building, heat & hot  water included, adults, no pets.  886-9038. TFN  1 bdrm. self-cont. suite, 1356  Fletcher, ref. reqd., $250. Collect  1-926-5353. #9  2 bdrm. house, Beach Ave.,  Roberts Crk., avail, till end of  June. $425 p.m. 433-1492.    #9  A CANCELLATION MEANS  HOPKINS HOPKINS  2 BDRM. STE. IS AGAIN  AVAILABLE. 886-7516..  m  2 bdrm. house available March 1.  $300/mo. 327-9777. #8  2 bdrm. home for rent off Roberts  Creek Hwy., part furnished,  $325/m. Call 255-9131.        #7  2 bdrm. view house, fr., stv., FP,  children & pets welcome, $350.  886-9443. #7  Small view house in Gibsons,  avail, March 1. 886-2264, ask  for George. TFN  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,.  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  3 bdrm. home on Gambier Is.  Rent neg. 886-2758. #7  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  2 bdrm. ste., incl. hydro, cable,  furn., $275. Phone 886-7274  after 4 p.m. #8  2 bdrm. house with half bsmt., 2  appliances, wood stove, central  "'Gibsons, avail. Mar. 1, no pets.  Executive House Apartments  has suites avail, with free hot  water. To view call, 886-8350.  #9  2 bdrm. duplex near Cedar Grove  School, fridge, stove & wood  stove.   FREE   MICROWAVE!  .886-3908. #9  Bright 3 bdrm. suite, top floor of  house, stove, fridge & FP, quiet  'residential area, close to schools  & shopping, etc., $375, ref.  please. 886-8212.    . TFN  March 1, Gibsons, 4 rm. 1 bdrm.  suite, W/W carpets, smart kitchen & appl., 1-2 adults, no  ���pets. 885-2198. #9  2 bdrm., FP, Franklin Rd., ref.,  $350,886-2366. #9  Bonniebrook area, new suite,  ground level, 900 sq. ft.  886-7581. #7  Central Gibsons, bach, ste., part  furn., avail, immediately,  $225/m. 886-3351 or 886-8646.  For rent: one bay spray booth,  paint locker, 1 bay. body shop.  886-7919 or 886-7271 eves.   #9  $400. 886-3963.  #8  Roberts   Creek;; 2 "bdrm.   log"  house,.' FP & wood,heat, avail.  March 1, $350. 885-3429.     #8  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  c  Help Wanted  1 Bdrm Lt. Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins  ��� Colour TV  ��� Linen Service  ��� Hydro & Cable  Lg. $350/m. or $100/wk  Sm. $300/m. or $90/wk  886-2401  1-2-3 bdrm. apts., heat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  TFN  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Furn. house, bay area, share 2  days a week (approx.), rent,  $375,926-4321. '    #8  2 bedroom apt., centrally located,  clean & quiet building, heat & hot  water included, adults, no pets.  886-9034. TFN  New 1 bdrm. ste., unfurn. or part  furn., 1 blk. from Sunnycrest, for  mature person, $300/m., inc.  util. 886-8487. #8  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  D&S WHOLESALE EVERGREENS  SECHELT, B.C.  We Need: Salal  Salal Tips  Dagger Ferns  Huck  Huck Tips  Phone between 9 a.m. & 5 p.m.,  885-5236. Phone 885-2961 after  5 p.m. to 9 p.m. #7  School District 46 (Sunshine  Coast) invites applications for the  position of Teacher Aide II for. the  new Wilson Creek Provincial  Resource Programme to start immediately. This is a 30 hour per  week position. The person hired  will assume considerable responsibility under the direction of the  teacher for 8 adolescents who  have extreme difficulties in the  areas of learning and behaviour.  Applicants must have training  and/or experience in dealing with  learning disabilities and  behaviour disorders. A calm, patient, firm manner will be  necessary, as well as the ability  to work as part of a team. Hours  may be irregular due to team  meetings. Preference will be  given to applicants with counselling/recreating training. Applications must be received by  February 21, 1986. Reply to R.  Mills, Secretary-Treasurer, Box  220, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0.    #7  Homemaker, middle-aged, live-  in, North Vancouver, for elderly  woman in wheel chair. Very pleasant conditions with extra  assistance in home. Refs. Req.  Phone 988-9332 before 6 p.m.  #7  Housekeeper required, one day  per week, Fridays preferred.  Please include references. Apply  in writing to Box 166, c/o the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  VON 1V0. #7  All categories of nurses &  homemakers req. for own communities serving elderly & terminally ill clients in their homes.  All personnel to be bonded. Apply  with resume, to Shylo Nursing  Services Ltd., 1095 Jefferson  Ave., West Van. V7T2A6.      #7  /*���?  f  2$>  '  f *          ��> *"  ", /, y  1  /    ���*���*-* '/���*''���>--  f" t'y  f    'W_��  _&' Wk  ��*^_��*i  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  A. Jack  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly  confidential  1767 Martin Rd.. Gibsons  886-7OT8  Two resp. grad students avail, for'  house sitting from now until Aug.  Exc.   rate.   Call   886-2683  or  886-8886. #9  Babysitting, my home, fun & loving atmosphere, days or evenings. 886-2069. #9  Wanted: Dirty carpets and  upholstery, free estimates on request. Ph. 885-9061, Foley's  Carpet Care. #9  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.  #9:  w^ s "/;'' ''���>���  " 'i i'  '',<  W'yy*y-y<  _____&   ill fllli Hilni  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready for winter now. Phone  886-9294. TFN  Controlled blasting, free estim.  Lloyd Emerson, 885-2304 message, 885-3692. #7  Rel. Lie. electrician, new, additions, elect, heat, refs. avail. Gordon, 886-8250. #7  *-*������  Our Business Is  so   "BOOMING"  ��� Free dead car removal  ��� Truss sales & delivery  ��� Cash paid for scrap metal  ��� Home of the TURF FAIRY  Think of ma whan you naad a lift  Garry's Crane  Service 886-7028  Need that engine.changed? $150"  most   domestic   cars   &   light  trucks. Many used parts avail.,  free estimates. Phone BM Auto  Salvage after 5:30. 886-7463.  #7)  PEERLESS TREE       ~T'  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Atuomotive repairs. Mechanic  with 23 yrs. experience, factory  trained on domestic & import  cars. Reasonable rates. Russell,  886-8073. #8  Will split & stack your cord wood,  $20/cord; will dig your garden\  10�� per sq.ft. 886-9114.       #8  R & K Handyman Service. Painting, home improvements, yard  clean-up, fencing, auto repair. If I  can't fix it, it isn't broken. Free  estimate. Ph. Rob, 885-7072.. #8  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  ���  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us.a call!  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the  best possible  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  formerly Ken Devrles *��� Son  Work Wanted  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home problems. 885-5995. TFN  Exp. plumber needs work, new or  old jobs, reasonable rates.  886-9149. #11  Carpenter, electrician & plumber  - reliable & reasonable. 886-9316  or 886-7887. #8  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  WHY WAIT FOR EXPO  Why wait for Spring?  We'll pump your septic tank,  Give us a ring.  PUMP IT NOW!  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  Hobby Horse Daycare  (Licensed facility)  has openings for 2, 3, or 4 year  olds.   Limited   space. ; Call  886-2029, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.; and  886-9130 after 5 p.m. #7  INVITATION  TO TENDER  Gibsons Fire Dsp't.  TRAINING GROUNDS PROJECT  Please meet at Firehali  SAT., FEB. 22, 10 a.m.  To   discuss   details   of   requirements.  Project manager  -   Cliff Malhman.  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  *   . t_     <$      *k     $     &     <l  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 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  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 S119.9Z per month?  Call R.C. Bell collect at 525-  3481  or  toll-free  at   1-800-  242-7757. DL 5674.   Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysler-lmports. Call:  Ray Lovell Toll-free 1-800--  242-4416, 584-1222. D.L.  7836.   Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down, we pay transportation OAC. Call Walley or  Tim collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford. DL5231.   Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down, we pay transportation OAC. Call Gary or  John collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford. DL5231.   One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase with or without option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM. 922-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L.  5534.  y  Recreational vehicles and  marine parts and accessories. Prowler Trailers and  5th wheels. Scamper Motor-  homes. Call Eldorado R.V.  581-4634, Toll Free 1-800-  242-4410. One of this  months specials, Tuffbox  Truck Tool Boxes, $169.95.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Attractive offer will be entertained for thriving publishing & newspaper business, over 40 years established, in one of B.C.'s  most famous coastal beauty  spots. Reply to BCYCNA,  Box #212, #812 - 207 W.  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 1H7.   Pain Control Without Pills  with electric impulse  (T.E.N.S.) machine (as seen  on T.V.'s Marketplace program). Moneyback guarantee  satisfaction. Dealer inquiries  invited. Toll Free call 1-800-  663-4350.   Portable Shake Mill, complete with two M' & H cub-  ers, resaws, Gerard automatics, conveyors, cyclone,  blower, chutes, bins, shed  and electrical. Must be  moved. $58,000. 826-2600.  Small food processing plant  for sale or rent - West  Kootenay. Quantity of frozen fruit and jars for jam  making. Box 70, Crescent  Valley, B.C. 1-359-7793.  Ice Cream vending distributorships available now!  Employ students on three-  wheel bikes. Small investment. Dickie Dee. Ice  Cream, #2 - 1556 West 13th  Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6J  2G4. 1-604-734-3370.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  Thriving Gravel and Excavating Business. Well established, since 1974. Gravel  pit, shop, etc. Reply P.O.  Box 200, c/o News Advertiser, 3239 Kalum Street, Ter-  race, B.C. V8G 2N3.  Trap-Line in Northern B.C.  Excellent area, cabins and  equipment. Trades Possible  - write Box 100, New Hazel-  ton, B.C. VOJ 2J0. (604)  842-6269.   $15,000. investment secured  by Product, on going help  and assistance, manufacturing company in business for  nine years. Your very own  local family business, possible $55,000 first year. Free  information. Phone  1-251-2211 or write Sun  Tap, 745 Clark Drive, Vancouver, B.C. V5L 3J3.  General store with Greyhound, gas bar, more. Excellent location Hwy 97 -  Cariboo. 1.2 Ac. Three-  bedrm living quarters. Volume 1.2M. House in Lower  Mainland considered as  down. $289,000. plus stock.  Offers. 456-7744 after 5 pm.  Box 159, 70 Mile House,  B.C. VOK 2KO.   Inventors you can profit  from your ideas. For free  information call Pacific Inventors Inc. (604)684-5030  or write 704-1050 Harwood  St. Vancouver, B.C. V6E  1R4.       Distributors Wanted: High-  tech engine lubrication products. Government-tested.  Excellent profits. Reply to:  Microlon Inc., 149 Riverside Drive, North Vancouver, B.C., V7H 1T6. (604)  929-7944. Telex 04-352880.  Family oriented recreation  business operating year  round in the beautiful Central Fraser Valley of B.C.  Owner interested in selling  up to 50% equity to active  or silent partners. Requirement approximately 500M  for Clear title. Further Info.  Box 2012, Clearbrook, B.C.  V2T 3T8.   Well established furniture  store in Prosperous Houston, B.C. Attractive premises, excellent lease & location. Also RSF dealer, antique section. Priced to sell.  Call   Houston.   Phone:   845-  7655.    EDUCATIONAL   Psychiatric Nursing. A demanding career for people  who care. Openings available for September 1986  intake of this two year program. Applications must be  submitted by June 15. Contact Nursing Office .520-5462  for information regarding  application procedures and  required supporting docu-  mentation.  Auction School -- 14th year,  1200 graduates. Courses,  April, August and December. Write Western School  of Auctioneering,.-Box 687,  Lacombe, Alta. TOC 1S0.  Phone (403)782-6215.  Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vanco uver. 1 -800-268-1121.  Musical instrument construction -Guitar- Learn to  build, repair and sell guitars  with a Spanish trained Luth-  ier. A Douglas College ten  Month program. Applicant  interviews February 17-20.  Registration February 26.  Costs $676 Total, payable in  two installments. Call today  at 520-5478.   Victoria Hair dressing  School, 738 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C. V8W 1H2. Now  accepting applications for  March and April classes.  Professional instruction with  latest   teaching   methods.  Phone 388-6222.         EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  1974 White Expiditor with  rear mounted 1565 Hiab,  pre-casting forms, Toyota  forklift, sundry shop tools,  phone (604)537-2287 days or  evenings.        FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 1-299-0666.   Free Catalogue - Alternative  energy information and products. Solar, wood, wind,  water, gas, energy conservation, R-2000 housing. Solace Energy Centre, 4025 E.  Hastings St., Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2J1. -  MPF-111 Multitech Com-  putor Apple compatible  G502-Z80 processors. Low/  High colour graphics, 90-T  keyboard, expansion slots,  80/24 line, U/L case, slimline disk drives etc. $1,100.  O.B.O. Phone 256-4219.  Instant cash for placer gold,  gold and silver jewellery,  sterling, Franklins, silver  coins, gold teeth, etc. Cash  on recovery for black sand.  West Coast Recycling, 9800-  190 St.,  Surrey,   B.C.   888-  4653.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, Work-  pants $3.50, workboots $15.  Handcuffs, bags, knives,  parkas, combat pants, etc.  $2 for catalogue (reimbursement on first o'rder). Military Surplus, Box 243, St.  Timothee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  FOR SALE MISC.  PERSONALS  Are you getting yours? If  you collect Postage Stamps,  you need our Free monthly  Sale List. Fort Stamps, 832  Fort, Victoria, B.C. V8W  1H8. (604)386-1912.   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   CASE 1.H. - Heavy Duty  Mechanic. CASE Power and  Equipment, Red Deer, Alberta, full line agricultural  and construction equipment  distributor, requires immediately a heavy duty  mechanic preferably with  Journeyman's papers to  work on CASE construction  equipment. CASE experience would certainly be an  asset. Position offers excellent starting wage, commensurate with your level of  experience. Contact Daryl  Gilbert, Phone (403)343-  6101, CASE Power and  Equipment, Box 516, Red  Deer, Alberta. T4N 5G1.  Journeyman mechanics required, permanent employment. Flat rate plus bonus  with guarantee. Ford experience preferred. Contact Jim  Hansen, General Manager,  Hansen Lincoln Mercury,  10132 -101 Avenue, Grande  Prairie,  Alberta.   1-403-538-  4044.          Doug Marshall Motor City,  11044 - 100 Street, Grande  Prairie, Alberta, T8V 2V1.  Requires immediately a licensed Auto Body Technician  - G.M. experience preferred.   Contact   G.   Hunt.   1-  403-532-9333.   Reporter/ Photographer  wanted for position with  Central B.C. twice weekly  newspaper. Duties include  mainly community and feature writing with some news  reporting. Chance for movement to other beats good.  Newspaper experience preferred but not essential. Opportunity for advancement in  progressive growing company. Apply in writing with  resume to Cariboo Press,  188 North First Ave., Wil-  liams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8.  NOTICES           Unreserved Auction. Starlight Drive-In, North Shore,  Nelson, B.C. Sat., Feb. 22,  1 pm * Projection Equipment, 240 speakers * Concession  Equipment.  Russell  Auction 1-399-4793.   PERSONALS   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.   Now an opportunity to meet  other unattached adults i(i  your area. Serving singles  of all ages. Close Encounters, 837 Hamilton Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R71.  681-6652. 10 a.m. - 8 p.m-  Monday to Saturday. !  SERVICES  Suffering an ICBC Claim?  Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14  years, 1650 Duranleau, VanJ-  couver, B.C. V6K 3S4.  Phone collect 0-684-7798 for  Free How To Information;  ICBC Claims and Awards.  "If you have a phone you've  got a lawyer."      Professional Resumes create  Results. First Impressions  Resume Service. 325 - 1423  Howe St., Vancouver, ,B.C;  V6Z 1R9. (604)683-8686.  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consul  tation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West T'trf,  Vancouver. *  TRAVEL  Bellingham, Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn-. &  (new) Park Motel. Moderji  units. Canadian money at  par. Special reduced rates  two people for $42.00 pli)s  tax. (206)671-9000 or Van.  B.C. (604)224-6226  Skiers: Lake Louise, Can  ada'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. '  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowestt  fares, best planned trip  Toll-free in B.C. 1-d00-972'  6928 or 734-7725. *  Washingtons Whatcom  County is your "EXPO Exit"  ... change your pace, scenery and lifestyle: Write fc-r  Free activities and acconrir  modations lists;.. Visitors:  Box 340 B.C., Bellingharrii  Wa. 98227.        A  When in Vancouver, Burnaby, Richmond "The Mo��t  Beautiful Breakfast in The  World" is a must!! Huge  Dutch Pancakes. Only at  Dutch   Pannekoek   Houses.  Seven locations. '���   v  EXPO accommodation. Org  English Bed & Breakfast  Registry. Free information/  reservation service. S/C  Suites or B & B. $35. - $80.  (604)986-5069. P.O. Box  86818,   North   Vancouver,  B.C. V7L 4L3. 2  WANTED y  Guns Wanted!, Buying rifles, handguns, shotguns,  bear traps, Indian artifacts,  Nazi items, Police badges;  RNWMP/RCMP items, etc.  Pete Gooliaff, 1839 Catrjy  Ave., Kelowna. 765-0350. - At Cap College  Coast News, February 17,1986  17.  The Sechelt campus of Capilano College is presenting a  series of courses in the Aquaculture Resource Centre in the  next few weeks.  The Centre was opened in  December to provide information, books, journals, videos  and in-person consultation with  a full time co-ordinator. The  Aquaculture Resource Centre is  jointly sponsored by Malaspina  College and Capilano College.  Ken Albrecht, Co-ordinator  for aquaculture at the Sechelt  campus says, "People are interested both in particular  technical aspects and in an over  view of the aquaculture industry. We are offering two  seminars at a nominal cost, to  meet those needs."  The first course, on Tuesday,  February 25, 7 to 9 p.m., is Fish  Nutrition. Albrecht says that  fish nutrition plays an integral  New EDC start-up  The regional district board  addressed the need for an Economic Development Commission (EDC) to co-ordinate the  efforts of the Community Development Officer at last Thursday's meeting and a motion, was  passed calling for the re-  establishment of such a commission.  Chairman of the board Jim  Gurney brought an amended  policy   statement   before   the  c  Si  legal  _  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  WASTE MANAGEMENT BRANCH  W��H MiMgimtnt Fill No. PR-2548  Application for  Amendment of a  Permit Under the  Provisions of the  Waste Management  Act.  THIS APPLICATION is to be  filed with the Regional Waste  Manager at Lower Mainland  Region 15326-103A Avenue,  Surrey, British Columbia  V3R 7A2.  "any person who may be  adversely affected by the  discharge or storage of the  waste may within 30 days  from the last date of posting  under section 3(a) or  publication, service or  display under section 4,  write to the manager stating  how he is affected."  PREAMBLE - The purpose of  this application is to amend  the permit to allow burning  of combustibles.  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District of Box 800,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0 hereby  applies for amendment(s) as  described below to Permit  No. PR-2548 granted on  December 11, 1973, which  authorizes the discharge of  domestic garbage from  Village of Gibsons and surrounding area Jocated at  Stewart Road, Gibsons,. BC  to Land. y  AMENDMENTS  REQUESTED:  We wish permission to  operate the site for the  disposal of burnables and  excess fill. We intend to  burn 4 times, per year when  conditions are suitable under  the limits of a Forestry burning permit. The present  quantity of 15 cubic yards  per day is still applicable.  Dated   this   30th  January, 1986.  G. Dixon  Telephone No. 886-2261  A copy of this application  was posted at the site in accordance with the Waste  Management Regulations on  February 4, 1986.  board which defines the economic development function  and states the board's support  for municipal applications for  Partners in Enterprise funding.  The Community Development Advisory Committee has  expressed a desire to have its  chairman sit upon the EDC  which will now include representatives from both the  Sechelt and the Gibsons and  District Chambers of Commerce  "The board should be more  actively involved in the appointment of members on the commission,"  Gurney  said.   "To  Police  GIBSONS RCMP  A 25 year old Gibsons man  has been charged with cultivation of a narcotic and with  possession of a narcotic for the  purpose of trafficking following  the confiscation of eight to 12  pounds of marijuana from the  man's residence on February 7.  Three chrome car rims valued  at $60 each and four chrome  wheel covers valued at $160  each were reported stolen from  a car parked in the driveway of  a Trickle Brook Drive residence  on February 13.  Tools valued at $60 were  reported stolen from a boat  parked in the driveway of a  residence located on Highway  101. The theft was reported on  February 13.  Bayside Sawmills reported a  break and entry into their office  on February 12. Entry was gained through a window by suspects who stole a radio valued at  $165 and a cash box containing  $136.    _ .���.���.._���.  Vandalism to "a vehicle parted in the driveway of a residence  located on Park Avenue in  Roberts Creek was reported on  February 13. Damage to the  hood and the windshield was  done with an axe.  SECHELT RCMP  Theft of $120 in cash from  the office of the Sunshine Coast  Arena was reported on February 10.  Syphonning of $150 worth of  gas from a truck parked in  Garden Bay was reported on  February 12.  date we have relied on members  of the EDC to nominate and  appoint members. This tends to  make the commission a self-  perpetuating body.  A letter will be written to the  past acting chairman of the  EDC, Barry Wilbee, who has  been directing his efforts since  the new year to the formation of  a new commission.  "This will not only recognise  Barry's efforts but give him the  authority to continue in his  work," Gurney said.  role in the business of fish farming. This seminar tells what constitutes fish food, how it is  manufactured, and how to use  it for best results. The content is  aimed at farmers in the business  and at people generally interested in raising fish as a hobby.  The next course, running for  three nights - March 3, 4 and 5,  is an introduction to the industry. Students will become  familiar with' the basic concepts  of fish farming and learn the  basics about salmon, trout,  oysters and other shellfish as  cash crops.  Both of the courses are now  open for registration. They both  have nominal fees ($10 to $15),  and require people to pre-  .< register. A minimum number is  needed to have the course rim.  The Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Resource Centre is part  of the Sechelt campus of  Capilano College, on Inlet  Avenue, at 885-9310.  iXCAVATING  - Septic Fields  - Water Lines  - Landscaping  - Ditching  - Wells  22 Years Of Experience Working For You  10% Discount  to SENIORS  885-5617  FREE  ESTIMATES  "FOR ALL YOUR BACKHOE NEEDS"  ��� 20" (48 cm) diagonal portable ��� Solid-state chassis ��� Dark-  Lite picture tube ��� LED channel readout ��� 82 channel random  access digital tuning ��� 4" (10 cm) piezo tweeter and full range  speaker ���Automatic Fine Tuning ��� UHF/VHF antennas ��� Slide  volume control ��� Grained walnut finish on wood product.  Introductory Special  Studio  Series System  ��� SO watts RMS per channel ��� Low cut filter* Loudness compensation ��� Digital tuning ��� 16-stationpre-selection (8 AM/8 FM) ��� Soft-  touch cassette deck ��� Dolby B noise reduction system ��� Belt-drive  semi-automatic turntable ��� Hydraulic cue control ��� Magnetic cartridge ��� Two 8" woofers/two 5" mid-range/two 2" tweeters in a ported  speaker system ��� Walnut rack ��� Tempered glass door ��� FP1413 Turntable ��� FT1440 Tuner ��� FA1421 Amplifier ��� FC1412 Tape Deck ���  PS7422 Speakers i ^   ^__   _^r^ _rfi^.  Introductory Special ^^%^M%M  IR-Remote Front Load VCR  ��� Front loading ��� Two head system ��� Two speeds (SP/SLP) ��� X7  Search ��� Still (SLP) ��� 14 Position/117 Channel electronic tuner  ��� 7 days/1 event programmer ��� 15-function infrared remote  control ��� Tape error indicator ��� One touch record-4 hours  Standby ��� Timer backup (2 second) ��� Multi-function display ��� 4  digit electronic counter/zero reset/counter memory ��� Memory  .check * Auto rewind ��� Tracking control ��� Auto power ��� Auto  play ��� Rewind shut off ��� 16%" x 4" x 14V2"/43cm x 10cm x 37  The Sunshine Coast's Cancer Society's monthly meeting will be held in the  Board Room of the Regional Board Office on Monday, Feb. 17, at 1:30 p.m. All  welcome.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary monthly meeting at the Bethel Baptist Church, Friendship  Room, 1:30 p.m., Tues., Feb. 18,1986. Annua! fees are $3, and may be paid at  the meeting, or at the Upstairs & Downstairs in the mall. Please join us, we need  YOU.  Therapeutic Touch workshop for health care workers, Sat., March 1, 0800  -1700 h., St. Mary's Hospital Board Room, fee $20 (includes coffee breaks and  lunch) Pre-reg. by Feb. 24, B. Estey, 885-5126.  The regular meeting of the Pender Harbour Branch of St. Mary's Hosp. Aux.  will be held on Wed., Mar. 12 in St. Andrew's Church Hall at 1:30 p.m.  Everybody welcome.  Scout-Guide Week is February 16-23,1986. Join the Scouts and Guides in their  many activities.  Women's Aglow fellowship meeting will be held at the home of Catherine Cramer,  corner of Pratt & Chaster Rds., Gibsons, on .Thursday, Feb. 20 at 7 p.m.  886-2084 or 886-9576.  10th Annual Sunshine Coast Dance Festival February 23 and 24, 9 a.m. at the  Twilight Theatre. Honours Performance, Tuesday, Feb. 25th. For further information phone 886-7879 or 886-7378.  If you live in the Gibsons or Roberts Creek area and would like to volunteer to work  with children, the Bphinstone District Girl Guides of Canada needs you. No experience necessary, training available. If you are interested please contact Anna  Girard at 886-8253.  Toastmasters 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 885-2050.  "   mmsnWB^nmae&MMammmaHgmmWBm  J  Q  9  u  cm (W x H x D)  Introductory Special  PRICE INCLUDES TWO T-120 PHILIPS TAPES  Cordless Cable Converter  The new Philips Channel Plus 100 Cordless Remote TV Cable  Converter has all the right features including ��� Infrared remote  control - switch your TV on and off, change channels, recall  previous channel and fine tune, all from the comfort of your  armchair. ��� Favourite channel programming-select and programme the remote control for your favourite channels, scan  only those channels selected with the Memory Scan Button.  Easily installed ��� One year Warranty.  $499  Introductory Special  $99  All Prices In Effect Until March 1st  PhiUp^T^  &  m  HOWE  FURNISHINGS  __. tues.Thurs 930 5:30  5->f.'.Fri. & Sat. 9:30 9:00  * ���     Sun. ��t Mon.     Closecl  Seavievy Place, Gibsons  886-8886  Ut;AJ*M U 4_J JU 4_ _J U _-_ __!��� __!___ -___ U>4_J ___ &_!&_ __J __} __M_*4J^M=^  __\ 18.  Coast News, February 17,1986  iy  M  Wk  I  'iii;:  %���'���  iy  t  Against confrontation for jobs  Provincial Liberal party  leader Art Lee was on the Sunshine Coast this weekend and,  despite the snowy weather,  managed to touch base with  various local groups, although a  visit planned to Wood Bay had  to be cancelled.  At the Golden City Restaurant in Sechelt, Saturday  night, Lee spoke to a crowd of  more than 35.  "The bloodletting is over,"  he told the crowd, "it's time to  get on with the business of  governing the province," and it  was with the present government that Lee took exception.  The Socred's poor record on  economic matters came under  Lee's fire.  "An interesting statistic tells  us that the provincial income  tax has risen instead of falling as  it should in times of restraint,  sales tax has gone from five to  seven per cent and the province  is making more in tax revenues  in the distribution of liquor than  the State of California does,"  he added.  Lee spoke of the Liberals'  support for the aquaculture industry, but said that a task force  should be formed to deal with  some of the problems. He also  calls for a full land use study for  the province, one that will look  at the forestry, the wilderness,  the wild fishery, aquaculture,  agriculture and residential  development in an overall picture. .  Mackenzie riding's newly  nominated Liberal candidate,  Gordon Wilson, , dealt with  issues closer to home in his  speech which followed Lee's.  -'Mackenzie is a very large  riding, and it has the highest  unemployment and welfare rate  of any in the province, arid yet it  has the greatest potential areas  of job creation," he said.  "The forestry is the mainstay  of this riding - it is the major  potential employer for the future, as it was in the past,"  Wilson told the audience.  "But when you realise that,  only two per cent of the wood  logged on the Coast stays here,  you have to ask why? Our local  sawmills can't get financial  gurantees because to do that  they need a guarantee on the  supply of wood, and they can't  get it," he continued.  "In the short term firewood  has the potential to be a viable  industry, but 90 per cent of the  firewood cut and sold here  comes from private land. Yet  our forests are filled with alder  and maple, excellent sources of  firewood.  "Then there's yellow cedar -it  grows prolifically yet our mills  can't get the logs to process  here," Wilson explained.  ' 'And beyond the forestry,  there is a lot of potential for  other small industry, such as  small fruit, small scale agriculture. Some of our best soil is  under alder and choke cherry,  yet it could be under cultivation.  There used to be a small fruit industry here - why not again? Is  it transportation, is it zoning?"  he asked.  Wilson also expressed his  support for tourism as a viable  industry, but stressed the need  to enhance the area to attract  tourists and keep them here  once they arrive.  Aquaculture is another potential major industry, and  Wilson echoed Lee's call for an  immediate task force to examine its development.  "There are the dedicated  farmers and then there are the  French immersion  Parents are reminded that a Forum to gather information  ;; and ask questions oh. French Immersion will be held on February 21 at the Roberts Creek Community Use Room at the  Hementary School, starting at 7?30 p.m.  C^ Furnier from the Ministry of Education will speak  about the curriculum and the actual program, and Karen  Kinsey, parent of four children in French Immersion, will  talk about her experiences.  j^P^arentsare also remindedjhat siu^yjforms have beavsejit,  ^hp^e^roughlHe, schools and must be returned to the school  ;rby JFebruary 28 in order to gauge response prior to finaliza-  tibn of this year's budget.  BEST  EVER  CARPETS  ROCKTON - 5 rolls, beautiful  designer colours. Ideal for  bedrooms. Terrific savings at  s1050sq.yd.  Reg. $15.95  STONEFORD - Multi-coloured,  sculptured Nylon carpet - Jute or  Foam backirjg.  s1250sq.yd.  SOPHIA - A subtle carved blend of  earth tone shades, 100% Nylon  Scotchgard  $1595sq.lyd.  WATERFORD - A lovely Jute back  Saxony - 3 popular shades.  s1595sq. yd..  Reg. $22.50  STARTIME - Sculptured foam back, hard  wearing, 100% Nylon Carpet. 2 Rolls to  choose from; light beige at  s12��8 sq. yd.  LINO  COSYTRED - "No Wax", 12' wide sheet vinyl.  Superb quality, plus fantastic savings, very  smooth surface for easy care.  ONLYs1195sq.yd  "BUDGET FLOOR" - For do-it-yourselfers.  12' wide Vinyl - 2 colours to  choose from. Quality at give-away prices.  r,*       JUST s796 sq. yd  Room size Lino remnants at  60% SAVINGS  Hen foeyries;���;���__* Sow  fast buck artists. We need to  guard against taking the short  term profit for long term ruination," he warned the audience.  Generally Wilson said that  people were feeling anger and  frustration with government,  that they feel less confident of  their elected officials.  "People are less prepared to  get involved now," he said.  "And now is the time we should  be involved.  "People are tired of confrontation. It's time to return to the  people the voice they so desperately need," he concluded.  "I believe the Liberal party offers the only real alternative in  British Columbia."  Anyone can offer a guarantee,  only AUTO PRO offers a  If s Us or Rust  $  295  Complete  RUSTPROOFING  Most Cars & Trucks  LIFETIME WARRANTY ON NEW VEHICLES  Ask for details on used car limited  lifetime warranty. AVAILABLE NOW!  SUNSHINE  CAR  IMPROVEMENT SPECIALISTS  *mmm  B  RAKE & MUFFLE  Wharf Rd. (by the stoplight), Sechelt  R  _���_���_*���_���_���_���_  mm��***  -���Jw.'.v  ���>�������  885-7600  NATum _n mnm  ON PADS AND SHOES  on  and we offer it in writing. Honoured at over 400 shops Coast to Coast  B  ���SUNSHINE���n  RAKE & MUFFLE K  nuropRO  WHARF RD. & DOLPHIN ST.  (by the stoplight) SECHELT  885-7600  g%/     ONE WEEK ONLY  ���.-:�����  Last Kick At The Finance Minister  b FOR ONE  WEEK ONLY  Feb. 17th  Feb. 22nd  Then Interest Rates Rise To 141/4 %?  Take advantage of 6% interest on  these selected new vehicles listed below  Up to 48imonths O.A.C; 25% dovvn cash or trade  ACT NOW. ONLY 29 UNITS  EXAMPLE OF SAVINGS TO YOU  Interest on $10,000 over48 months at 1414%  Interest on $10,000 over 48 months at 6%  YOU SAVE A WHOPPING  s3335.52  1270.40  $2065.12  Htoy 'IQ.i,.Gib sons  viB8&ii:t&iI  STK#  3061  3031  ms  3056  6T14  6T04  5T13  6T10  3060  3058  3059  6C45  6C19  3011  5C31  6C24  6C25  3052  6C35  3050  6C31  3043  3034  3040  2995  6C48  6C49  8C11  3044  DESCRIPTION RETAIL TAX  86 S-10 4x4 Ext. Cab s17,843.35 s1,249.03  85 S-- 10 Pickup 11,448.89 801.42  88 S-10 ifhfeiinifc^^  86 S-10 Exf. Cab 15,300.00  86 % Ton Pickup 17,469.00  85 % Ton Pickup 14,038.45  86 Vt Ton Pickup 15,658.00  85 1/t Ton Pickup 12,394.67  86 % Ton Pickup 14,954.19  85 -% Ton Pickup        <;> i$$4l,f$  86 Plronza 4 Door 15,219.00  86 Cavalier 4 Door 12,316.00  86 Cavallor SfWagon 13,817.00  86 Olds Calais : ^14;i2_;70i  86 Chovotto 8,857.00  86 Chovotto 8,761.00  86 Chovotto 7,136.50  86 Chovotto ! 8,89300  86 Chovotto 8,872.23  86 Chovotto 6,974.00  86 Monto Carlo 17,269.00  86PI*ro 17,_f4.00  86 Camaro:%    ,,' 13,880.05  85 Camaro 14,542.00  86 Camaro 18,843.00  66 Cavallor ��#Wagon 14,201.50  86 Cutlaaa 4 Door ":: \i%m^K  86 Cutlass 2 Door 16,982.66  ���s'f  \-  "V-,  1,071.00  1,222.83  ^082,69; ;  *$���$*?&"  867.63  1,046.19  I #87.93  1,065.33  862.12  967.19  988.80  i oo  613.27  499.56  \62t.06  488.18  1,208.83  1,209.13  958.23  1,017.94  1.319.C1  : W;11  1;377.79 ;  1,188.74  DOWN  PAYMENT  s4,773.10  3,062.57  ^3,273.66  : .,466.05  4,092.75  4,672.96  3,755.29  4,168.52  3,315.57  4,000.25  4,157.48  4,07jl.08  3,294.53  3,696.05  3,778.62,  2,369,25  2,343.57  1,909.02  2,376*8?  2?3?3.32  1,865.55  4,619.46  74,620M  3,68*1.82  3,889.99  5,040.50  3,798.90  ��� 8,265.12  4,542.69  6%  INTEREST  s1,619.08  1,167.21  1,247.66  1,320.98  1,559.82  1,780.96  1,431.21  1,596.33  1,263.63  1,524.57  1,584.49  1,551.57  1,255.61  1,408.64  1,440/10  902.97  893.18  727.56  906.64  904.52  710.00  1,760.57  ,1,761,07  1,395,60  1,482.55  1,921.04  1,447,84  2,006.65  1,731.31  MONTHLY  PAYMENT  ���336.22  215.73  230.6O  244.15  288.29  329.16  264.52  295.04  233.55  281.78  292.86  286.77  232.07  260.35  266.17  166.89  165.08  134.47  167.57  167.18  131.41  325.39  325.49  257.94  274.01  355.05  267.60  370.87  319.99  i*

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