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Sunshine Coast News Jan 26, 1987

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 .Legislative Library   .  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  S74>  Judge Shirley Giroday installedTthe 1987 Directors (above) and of -  ficers of the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce at a dinner  meeting at Casa Martinez last Monday. Outgoing president Dave  Wilson passed the gavel over to 1987 President, Kay Bailey.  Fran Burnside photo  Volunteer rescuers want  Gibsons lifeboat for Coast  Two meetings have been held  over the last week in an attempt  to get the Gibsons Lifeboat  Squadron off the ground and  on the water.  On January 17, a meeting  was held at the home of Captain  Bill Higgs, which was attended  by six officers of the North  Shore station of the Lifeboat  Squadron and six local people  who had expressed an interest in  starting a squadron-inGibsons:  The West Vancouver members explained that the Rescue  Co-ordination Centre in Vancouver had suggested Gibsons  as one of two ideal sites from  which to base a new lifeboat  squadron. They went on to explain the goals and achievements of the British Columbia  Lifeboat Society (BCLS), which  is a volunteer organization  under the Societies Act.  They explained that with a  coastline of more than 25,000  kilometres, B.C. waters carry  an estimated 250,000 pleasure  craft and more than 7000 registered commercial fishing  boats, as well as the world's  largest ferry fleet. The sheer  number of craft on the water, as  well as the distances involved,  demands a quick, effective and  efficient search and rescue service.  As Coast Guard service has  been found to be sadly lacking  due to the distances involved  and the lack of necessary funding, volunteer crewing has  been found to be the most cost  efficient way to meet the early  unpredictable demands of sea  rescue. They went on to explain  that the BCLS is not an offshoot of any government department but that each  squadron is an independent  society relying on public support to provide its services. Over  85 per cent of all money raised  goes directly to lifeboat operating expenses. The remaining  money is used for fund raising  necessities such as postage and  stationery.  The existing fleet of lifeboats  assisted 2284 persons from 1981  to 1985. This resulted in the saving of 155 lives, as well as an  unestimated value of property.  From this introduction to the  lifeboat society, the ball was  turned over to the local organizers who now have the formidable task of getting a boat  on the water.  The first official meeting of  the Gibsons squadroffwas held  on January 21 at the home of  Ken House and the membership  has grown to eight people^ The  first order of business was the  election of an informal slate of  officers and the assigning of  various responsibilities. Roy- -  Boutilier was appointed coxswain and Ron Qually, secretary-  Responsibility   for  membership and fund raising  will be headed up by Roy  Boutilier and Stan Verhust  respectively, with all members  being given responsibility for  certain tasks.  First aid training is in the  capable hands of George Bodt,  with radio procedures and training to be handled by Ken  House.  Between now and the next  ���meeting, information - will -be  gathered in regards to fund raising, training, insurance and required equipment, with the immediate concern being how to  get a trained crew on the water  in a suitable boat in the shortest  possible time.  If you feel you can help,  either with a financial contribution or by volunteering your  time, please phone George at  886-8076 or Ron at 886-9785 for  information. We urge you to'  support this lifeboat service now  by joining the BCLS and by:  organizing a fund raising event  in your club; remembering the  Gibsons- Lifeboat ..Society- in  your will; funding or donating a  lifeboat, which you would be  permitted to name; making a  donation (no donation is too  small).  Remember, all donations and  contributions are tax deductable  and our immediate goal is  $15,000.  People living on the islands of  Howe Sound should have a  special interest in supporting the  Gibsons Lifeboat Squadron as  it was pointed out that water  ambulance service to the islands  is non-existent. It was felt by all  concerned therefore, that any  . Tscue craft operating^ from  Gibsons must be capable of  transporting a stretcher.  Donations may be sent to  Box 263, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0.  Mayor Koch firm  No bail-out for SCTA  "As far as I know, unless I  missed a meeting somewhere,  there are no negotiations going  on between the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association (SCTA)  and district council about Aqua  West," Alderman Ken Short  stated at last Wednesday's  meeting of Sechelt Council.  He questioned Mayor Bud  Koch about statements quoted  in the Coast News last week in  an interview with SCTA Vice-  President Ed Traff, which indicated that the district  municipality was negotiating to  purchase the  assets of Aqua  West.  However, Koch was quick to  reassure him that nobody on  council was thinking of bailing  out the SCTA, who were responsible for managing the debt-  ridden venture.  "It may appear that way  because we demolished the  building and are storing their  assets," the mayor acknowledged, but went on to explain that  council had applied for funding  with   which   to   purchase   the  Aqua West assets.  "If the funding comes  through, the debts will be taken  care of and the assets will  become the property of Sechelt.  If the funding does not come  through, the assets are theirs  and they will be charged for  storage."  Short appeared to be satisfied  with the explanation, adding  that he just wanted to make sure  the public knew that it is not the  intention of this council to be  responsible for the Aqua West  debt.  By-law needed for dumps  "The proper term is garbage  disposal site," Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon told  the meeting of the public  utilities committee last Thursday, when chairman Gordon  Wilson brought, up the "dump  problem". While the proper  term might have been debatable, there was no question  that committee members and  the works superintendent  agreed that there is a serious  waste management problem on  the Sunshine Coast.  The issue was raised as a  result of dead fish from fish  farms being dumped at both the  Pender Harbour and Sechelt  dumps, but the problem appeared to be more far-reaching.  Wilson pointed out that the  district has no way of monitoring what types of toxic waste  may be put into the local  disposal sites. These toxins  could cause a serious problem,  he pointed out, when they are  burned and emittedMnto the air  or by seeping through to ground  water.  Gordon Dixon told the committee that, in fact, there are no  restrictions on what can be  dumped, "What we need is a  by-law that we can enforce," he  said.  The committee instructed  Dixon to bring a report to the  regional board, analyzing the  situation and recommending  steps to be taken.          Sechelt Band seeks  Electoral officer  for first election  Chief   Stan    Dixon   and News, council members point  members of the Sechelt Band out that the voting age under  Council  sent  a letter to  the the new constitution is 18 years  Honourable William McKnight, and over.  Previously the age  Minister of Indian Affairs, last limit was 21 years and over. The  week asking him to appoint an newsletter   also   includes   the  electoral officer for the upcom- following message to the Sechelt  ing  elections  of council  and people:  chief. Under the new constitu- "This is a very important task  tion for the Sechelt Indian that we all have to take part in  Band, the first electoral officer and remember that this is our  must be appointed by the way. The Sechelt way of wan-  federal government. In the ting and having good govern-  future, the Band Council will ment for our people,  make the appointment. "Since October 9, 1986 we  The   present   council   has have moved on and willingly  agreed    to   the    following taken on the responsibility of  schedule: Monday, February 2, looking after ourselves. And as  posting of notice for nomina- this chief and councillors have  tion   meeting;   Monday,   Feb- stated many times, we can only  ruary 9, nomination meeting; be   successful   by   working  Saturday, February 28, election together and by the mandate of  poll. the good judgement of the band  In the Sechelt Indian Band membership."  On the inside  Visit to the Press Council P. 2  Coquihalla Hell Run P. 10  Driftwood Players P. 11  Entertainment & Dining Guide P. 11  Old Timers Hockey. P. 12  Services Directory P. 17  Ferry & Bus Schedule P. 17  Cable 11 denied  Gibsons shies  away from TV  Live television coverage of  Gibsons Council meetings will  not debut this February as Steve  Sleep, the community program  manager for Channel 11, had  hoped.  In his letter to council, which  Mayor Dianne Strom read and  endorsed last week, Sleep asked  council's approval to have  "meetings...broadcast live, as  they happen, in their entirety."  Initially, only one of council's  two monthly meetings were to  be broadcast live, with the  possibility of covering every  meeting if viewer response was  positive.  In order to set up a live  broadcast, Coast Cable Vision  would have to install cable  hook-ups in the council  chambers and extend a broadcast line to their studio at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  The proposal was first opposed by Alderman Gerry Dixon,  who objected to the idea of  lights in his eyes, adding, "I  don't feel I should be making a  movie." Alderman Norm  Peterson also objected, saying  he felt the newspapers did an  adequate job.  Alderman Bob Maxwell, who  had no objection to the live  broadcasts and who felt that  meetings may be viewed by  many people in the community  who never come in, introduced  a motion to approve the broadcasts. However, because there  was no seconder, no vote was  taken.  Mayor Strom asked council  members to reconsider their  positions and reminded them  that as mayor, she has the right  to bring up the issue in a future  meeting.  Channel 1 l's offer last fall to  televise the District of Sechelt's  council meetings also met with  failure. In a letter dated October  7, 1986, Malcolm Shanks, the  district's administrator, gave the  reason for the rejection as "inadequate space in setting up  cameras and lights, etc."  According to Steve Sleep,  most cable companies are now  broadcasting council meetings  in their local areas. Both Delta  Cable (Coast Cable's parent  company) and Vancouver Cable  are doing so on a regular basis.  Support -the...*  January 24w-February 3'  #-*��onniiT*o��*  ��" T��1fMl  |li?*  ���t  No gas price change  While Victoria is having its gasoline price war, which saw  the cost of a litre drop to 16.9 cents last week, Gibsons Council is getting very little satisfaction in its attempt to convince  gas companies to lower their pump prices on the Sunshine  Coast.  Strong letters were sent out by Mayor Strom protesting  that higher prices are charged locally than exist in other  coastal communities. Shell Oil and Petro Canada have recently responded, denying they are discriminating against buyers  ^ on the Sunshine Coast. Both letters go on at some length to  explain how the final pump prices are the result of costs and  local competition. Neither offered any hope of lowering local  prices.  Proudly announcing the start of another Kinsmen's Mothers March is Co-chairman Barry M. Stein, who  is also President of the Kinsmen Club. Volunteers will be canvasing door to door on the Sunshine Coast,  raising money for physically disabled people. Brad Benson photo 2.  r  Coast News, January 26,1986  run a country  The latest forced resignation of a cabinet minister from  the federal government can only be greeted with a certain  numbness of the spirit.  That hideously expensive defence contracts are being let  out with this kind of apparent ministerial skulduggery is  beyond belief.  A prime minister whose friends are deeply involved in  such goings-on, including one just named to the Senate,  and who himself had a federal prison built in his distant  riding at an extra cost of some $40 million with no regard  for the hardship caused visiting family members in the  populated centres of his province can scarcely be regarded  with confidence in these matters.  Just oer two years ago the Canadian electorate threw  out a Liberal government which had grown cynical and  currupt after many years in power. The government which  replaced them seems to have been born cynical and corrupt.  This is no way to run a country. How can such a  government ask the average Canadian to make sacrifices  for the national good when its leading members appear to  be tripping over themselves in their attempts to enrich  themselves in office?  Why not TV?  Gibsons Council members should take to heart Mayor  Diane Strom's advice to reconsider their position on the  live television coverage of council meetings.  To hesitate on a personal basis to sit before live television cameras is understandable, but these personal considerations should be set aside and the true issue at question; whether or not such broadcasts would harm or  enhance our local process of government, be addressed.  This opportunity should not be simply ignored.  <r. <   ,   <^*��� rf, ��ft*/  * <    ^ *s  5 YEARS AGO  Henry Hall of Cameo Industries entertained Sechelt  Council last week with an ingenious plan to promote a  dry-land marina and essentially a parking lot for boats  to be located in the isthmus between Porpoise Bay and  the Strait.  The plan calls for government and entrepreneur to  work together to promote Sechelt as "Fisherman's  Village". The scheme would, in Hall's words, "Double  the assessment value of the village...bring higher income for business...result in spin-off land sales...and bring tourists to Sechelt."  Council offered no objections to his plans to promote  the project.  10 YEARS AGO  One mil represents one thousandth part of the  assessed value of your properties, therefore, as was the  case in Sechelt recently where new home values were  $75,000 the home owner pays $7.50 for each mil levied.  He would pay $22.50 per year (less than 50 cents per  week) if the regional board approved the five year plan  with the three mil levy.  15 YEARS AGO  Reduction of school board over-spending from close  to half a million dollars in 1968 to a near vanishing point  was reported at Thursday night's school board meeting  last week, by J. Metzler, secretary-treasurer.  20 YEARS AGO  A helicopter carrying three men, two from Gibsons,  severed a B.C. Hydro power line in the McNab Creek  area at about 9 am Tuesday, resulting in a three hour  power outage over an area from the break to Powell  River.  25 YEARS AGO  Blame the weather on H-bombs? Well it is one way of  getting an opinion off your chest. There must be a  reason for the kind of weather the world has experienced lately.  30 YEARS AGO  Are you a qualified teacher not at present teaching? If  so, would you be willing to teach in your own community while the present shortage exists? Married women  and others who have certification for British Columbia  schools will be urgently needed next September to ensure British Columbia children have properly qualified  teachers next year.  35 YEARS AGO  Gibsons firemen are going to get a chance to relax in  more or less comfort when some local ladies are finished with their plans.  A tea and sale of home cooking will be held in the  United Church Hall, Friday, February 1, with proceeds  going to furnish the firehall recreation room.  40 YEARS AGO  The condition of peninsula roads has become so  serious that residents are organizing volunteer crews to  make repairs. An appeal for aid from the Minister of  Public Works has been made, but it is feared that the  roads will become almost impassable on the peninsula  as soon as the thaw hits.  r  The Sunshine  Publisher & Managing Editor       Co-Publisher  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  Editorial  Penny Fuller  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  Distribution  Steve Carroll  ^^       (*C*NA      ' ��-  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 BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 88S3930. 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 $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Poclain graple loader, logging truck, and Madill steel tower, the  heart of a logging operation and work horses of the forest  economy. Normally out of sight to the general public, this logging  show is taking place along Highway 101 near Wilson Creek. Sun-  coast Lumber and Milling have purchased, and are now logging, 28  acres at a site between Browning Road and Highway 101 in Wilson  Creek. Owners Terry Kwasney and Dennis Munson employ about  10 men at this operation. Up to three logging trucks are used in  rotation and will haul approximately 750,000 board feet of mostly  gang timber to Howe Sound, where it will be sorted, boomed and  then delivered, probably by tugboat, to the sawmill that buys the  wood. According to Dennis Munson, the development of the  acreage after the logging is finished is still under consideration.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  A visit to  B.C. Press Council  I had my B.C. Press Council  adventure this week. I would  normally wait for the Press  Council to announce its findings but when I arrived at the  Airport Inn in Richmond last  Thursday to meet with the  council I found not only the  complainant, Jim McDowell, in  attendance for the occasion but  one Allan Crean-Crane poised  to record the proceedings, ever  the jackal at the feast.  To recap how all this came  about: in August with my then  editorial colleague Dianne  Evans on vacation I turned up  one Monday morning as  reporter at a meeting of the  Tourism Task Force held under  the aegis of Capilano College.  It should be noted that I was  a member of the task force, appointed as representative by the  Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission on which  body I represent the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce. The meeting in question  started at 9 am, I got there at  11:15 am meaning to catch the  drift of the proceedings, get the  minutes and, space permitting,  make a report.  I got there as they were  nominating for Task Force  Chairman. Captain Vic Walker  was nominated and Alderman  Anne Langdon objected for  unspecified reasons, hinting it  came out of her experience with  Captain Walker when he was  chairman of the ExpOasis Committee.  There was an incredulous  hush for a moment then Bryan  Rubin said Langdon couldn't  do that, couldn't object to a  nomination without giving  reasons and I blurted out that  the only time the ExpOasis  Committee, in my opinion, had  any sense of purpose or direction was after Captain Walker  became its chairman.  It was generally felt that  Langdon was attempting a  power play to take over the task  force. Her nomination for  chairman was none other than  Jim McDowell, her sidekick on  the Sunshine Coast Tourism  Association. It did not succeed.  In my report on the task force  meeting I included a report of  Langdon's attack on Captain  Walker and my one sentence  defence of him.  Later on I also reported on an  economic development commission meeting from the minutes.  At the request of the commission I included a copy of my  report in an envelope to Jeff  Lee, then editor of the other  publication on the Coast, along  with the minutes from which I  had prepared my report. I left it  to him whether he wanted to use  my report or write his own from  the minutes.  These relatively innocuous in  cidents prompted McDowell to  write a letter or two to the  newspapers. Readers of Sunshine Coast newspapers will  agree that members of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association have needed little prompting to write letters for publication.  Jeff Lee, who had publicly  acknowledged that my reports  from the minutes were fair and  accurate, told McDowell in an  editor's note that he should  complain to the B.C. Press  Council if he thought he had  reason. Privately he told me he  had made the suggestion to get  McDowell off his back.  So I found myself last week  in Richmond prepared to do  battle with Jim McDowell with  the Crane sitting by to record  his twisted version of the affair.  Harsh? I think not. Crane is  the reporter who attended the  last public meeting of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association and reported that outgoing  president Richard Tomkies was  well pleased with the work of  Jim McDowell and Allan Crane  but made no reference to the  question of the unresolved debts  rolled up by Tomkies, Vedo,  Langdon and company in the  Aqua West adventure, discussed   at  the   meeting  The discussion insofar as  newspaper etiquette is concerned is not whether I reported accurately or fairly - no one questioned that - but whether or not  I should have given myself a byline while reporting stories in  which I also participated. I  think probably I should have  but I invite all to compare this  oversight with the use to which  McDowell and Crane put their  access to publication.  I informed the Press Council,  that while they did not wish to  get involved in disputes between  newspapers they had nonetheless done just that since  McDowell and Crane, with their  tourism grants run out, were  again both writing for the opposition.  I pointed out that the organization for which they had  worked had rolled up debts of  some $17,000 in 1985 in the  community and, despite a grant  of almost a quarter of a million  dollars in the fall of 1985 had  managed to overspend by  $70,000 in community debts in  1986.1 said that as a responsible  member of the business community I had to object to such  managers playing a central role  in the business affairs of the  community. We just couldn't  afford them, in my opinion.  I noted that the most recent  issues of both newspapers  displayed with equal prominence the report of the  achievement of a Community  Futures designation, which  must be regarded as a major  coup for the much maligned  Irene Lugsdin. Yet, in an opinion piece he wrote in the same  issue of the opposition paper  McDowell was at it again, heaping scorn and abuse on the  Community Development Officer.  I invited the Press Council to  wonder with me if McDowell's  latest tirade had anything at all  to do with the fact that he is  designated Small Business  Development Officer in Oddvin  Vedo's latest grant application  to the federal government on  behalf of his very own Sunshine  Coast Economic Development  Corporation. There is also provision in the latest Vedo grant  proposal for a researcher to  support McDowell. Who might  be in mind for that government  funded position think you?  (It might be noted that the  regional economic development  commission hired a qualified  man as small business consultant a couple of months ago.)  To sum up, I suggested to the  B.C. Press Council that what  was happening here was not  really about the ethics of journalism. I suggested that  McDowell and the reporter he  had thoughtfully provided for  himself both stood to gain if  they could succeed in discrediting my newspaper and myself.  On the other hand, my involvement with the Tourism  Task Force and the Economic  Development Commission are  community service activities  from which I personally make  no gain.  Be it noted that my attendance at the Press Council was  voluntary. They cannot compel  an independent publisher to appear before them. That's why  you need not wait for action on  my complaint about the questionable ethics of my opposition  in the newspaper field which  often seems to have been captured lock, stock, and barrel by  the geniuses who gave us the  debts associated with the  salmon shark lottery and the  still larger debts run up under  their Aqua West banner. There  will be no action on that complaint because the publisher will  not appear before the Press  Council.  That should tell us all we  need to know about where integrity is being practised in the  newspaper scene on the Sunshine Coast.  The B.C. Press Council will  release its findings in a couple of  weeks. They will be carried in  this newspaper.  Faces III  Features of my equals would you trick me with your creas'd and cadaverous march?  Well, you cannot trick me.  J see your rounded never-erased flow,  J see 'neath the rims of your haggard and mean disguises.  Splay and twist as you like, poke with the tangling fores of fishes or rats,  You'll be unmuzzled, you certainly will.  I saw the face of the most smear'd and slobbering idiot they had at the asylum,  And I knew for my consolation what they knew not,  I knew of the agents that emptied and broke my brother,  The same wait to clear the rubbish from the fallen tenement,  And 1 shall look again in a score or two of ages,  And I shall meet the.real landlord perfect and unharm 'd, every inch as good as myself.  Walt Whitman Coast News, January 26,1986  H&ll  Editor:  Re: Fish disposal at Pender  dump.  This is a growing problem  which may cause fish farmers to  be shut out of a handy disposal  facility, or at worst, could  threaten the existence of the  Pender Harbour dump. But  none of this need happen.  Ninety per cent of the problem would vanish if the fish  farmers would follow a simple  rule that will not cost any time  or money. Apart from the big  plankton kill last summer, the  weekly volume of fish dumped  has not been high, probably not  more than a few hundred  pounds on the average. The  problem is that these small lots  of rotting fish are left lying  about all over the dump and  become mixed in with household garbage. This maximizes  the nuisance to users of the site  and results in the whole dumping area being smeared with  stinking fish during clean up.  As the maintenance contractor, I would like to use your  pages to inform fish farmers  how much of this can be avoided. All farmers must do is drive  in to the end of the active dum  ping area, following the clear,  nail-free road alongside the  dump, and deposit their bags at  the base of the working face of  newly compacted garbage. It's  that simple. We can bury it  there in a minute without having to touch it or drag it all over  the public dumping area.  Anyone unclear about what I  mean may call me at 883-2730  and I will happily show them  the site.  I am not saying this approach  would ultimately satisfy all  regulatory requirements, or  handle any significant increase  in volume, but while officialdom wrestles with a permanent solution, most of the  immediate concerns would be  taken care of, and it could just  be you wouldn't hear much  more about it, especially if  farmers would be so good as to  add their own lime.  Major dumpings (over 200  pounds) should still be arranged  for by phoning the Regional  District office or myself at  883-2730.  Fish farmers please take note,  your own interests are at stake!  Howard White  When your RRSP ends, you can still  shelter your money from taxes.  There are effective and flexible  ways to keep your retirement  dollars working for you. I can show  you how. Call me today  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH ME ALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  PFOFrr FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  mtmmm  ^^^^.^Ll^^Sll^^^gS  r  Salmon farms slaughtering wildlife  Editor:  I am very concerned with the  decline of otters along the coast  in the last two years. It is nearly  all caused by the great increase  of the aquaculture industry  here. The otters break into the  salmon and trout ponds where  the fish are not protected by  strong netting around the pens,  Annoyed? Shoot it!  Editor:  If it annoys us - it has to go!  If it in any way threatens our  lifestyle or our dollar - it has to  go!  We leave our garbage exposed, the bears catch a whiff and  make their way towards this  source of easy food. Get out  your gun! The bears have to go!  Beavers clog up a waterway.  OK - let's shoot 'em! They're a  nuisance!  When did you last see an otter along the beach? My last  sighting was about six years  ago, but they used to live here.  Now we have a new target,  the seals! What right do they  have to live in our ocean and eat  fish? What nerve! These fish are  meant for us to eat, not for the  seals or sea lions!  I recall the day when a friend  came home from fishing, furious because he had seen a seal  yank a fish from his line, big  deal! So what did it matter?  There was food in the fridge as  an alternative to the fish that the  seal ate. And that's what seals  live on, fish.  So what right do we have to  deprive them of their natural  food source?  Oh, I know I don't make my  living from Fishing and that  many people do, but why can't  we live and let live?  I know too, that if you are a  fisherman you may be outraged  at those of us who speak out in  defence of the seal and of all  God's creatures. But I too am  outraged when I see a headline  in a local publication which says  "Fishermen Support Seal Control". Control means only one  thing - kill 'em!  Where does all this stop?  What will be next on the list of  creatures, or people, who are  considered a nuisance to some?  I wonder!  Ruth Forrester  Mother's March  Editor:  January 24 to February 3 has  been declared Mothers' March  Week in B.C. for this, the 35th  annual march.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and District, which this  year celebrates its 38th year, is  proud to once again organize  this extremely worthwhile campaign for the Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation in our area,  which is from Port Mellon to  Earl's Cove.  Last year's campaign revealed a decline in the number of  participating marchers. As this  year's Mothers' March co-  chairman, I would expect that  some people may be donating  less due to economic conditions.  For this reason, I ask that more  people give and/or participate  as marchers. The Kinsmen  Rehabilitation Foundation,  unlike the individual, cannot get  by with less as this means a  direct cut in services to the people who rely on them.  I appeal to the people in our  area, give what you can. If you  can't give money, maybe you  can give us some of your time.  We are particularly short of  marchers in the Davis Bay/  Selma Park area (we only have  a few). I would also like to see  volunteers for the Halfmoon  Bay/Redrooffs area, which is  usually canvassed by mail.  In closing, I appeal to those  of you who feel they cannot give  to remember the adage, "I once  complained because I had no  shoes until I saw a man who had  no feet." Rethink your attitude,  there are many who have lost a  lot more than their feet, they  need you more than ever.  I wouid also like to add that  businesses will hopefully be canvassed as well. If you feel you  can spare a few hours of your  time for the sake of others,  please call me for more information at 885-3251 (days) or  86-8387 (evenings), or Bill Sim-  pkins at 885-2787 (days).  Barry M. Stein  More letters  on Page 14  DOWN  and  $00/100  224  PER MONTH  Plus Sales Tax. Based on 48 mo. lease  will drive away this  1M7TBMPO  Call today for details.  7  it  JJ  Service Loaners for Life  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3281  or electrified wire along the  floats, or a dog on the floats at  night, all of which would keep  the otters out.  I am sorry to say a great  many of the salmon farms are  not using any of these methods,  but are depending on killing the  otters by other means such as  traps, guns, nets or any way  they can destroy them every  month of the year. This way, if  a mother otter is killed in the  spring with young in the den,  the kits will starve, or if they  venture out will be killed by  predators.  In the last year I have had  many calls from the salmon  farms for help in controlling the  otters and some are using the  methods I have recommended  and others are not. I called on  10 or 12 farms in December and  none of them have had any letters or anyone to tell them what  the law is on otters, and one or  two did not know an otter from  a seal. These farms are scattered  over a wide area, some on  islands and others far up inlets.  What we need is inspection of  every one of these aquafarms to  see they are doing everything to  ���keep the otters out without killing them. I am not able to do  this and I am sure our local conservation officer is overworked  now.  The otters travel long distances on the coast and come in  contact with more than one  salmon farm on their travels. I  would estimate the otters have  declined in the last year on the  coast from one otter to every  mile to one in every ten miles or  more.  I have not seen a live otter  this last year, only dead ones  floating in the water. We don't  have to go and hear about some  animal being wiped out in some  foreign country. It is happening  on our own doorstep.  Doug Williams  SKOOKUM UPDATE  "I am a great believer in luck, and I find  that the harder I work the more I have of it."  - STEPHEN B. LEACOCK  1  WAGONMASTERS DO IT AGAIN!  1985 FORD LTD STN. WAGON  mid-size beauty with economy V6,  power steering, power brakes,  automatic transmission, radio, deluxe  cloth interior, luggage carrier, two tone  platinum.  low kms s9495  1987 NISSAN MICRA  5-Door E  TEST DRIVE  the functional and  super economical  MICRA TODAY!  IN STOCK NOW  Along side our  other fine Nissans.  naaga1  NISSAN  * Sub Agent  sIkoIdr  SKOOKUM AUTO inc. -���  SALES    886-3433    SERVICE  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT  NO WONDER ITS  CANADA'S NUMBER ONE  SELLING CAR  FORD TEMPO  NOW WE'LL GIVE YOU  ALL THIS FOR JUST  $ 10,440  FREIGHT INCLUDED  ��� Air conditioning  ��� Power steering  ��� Power brakes  ��� Front wheel drive  ��� 5-speed manual  transmission  ��� AM/FM radio  ��� Tinted glass  ��� Interval wipers  ��� Rear window  defroster  ��� Dual remote  control power  mirrors  ��� Instrumentation  group  ��� Steel belted radial  tires  ��� Quartz clock  ��� Bodyside  mouldings  ��� Maintenance-free  heavy-duty  battery  tt  Service Loaners for Life  99  DRIVE YOURS TODAY, AT  ��� 5-year unlimited  mileage  corrosion warranty  ��� 3-year unlimited  distance  powertrain  warranty  ...and over 46 more  great features  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281 Coast News, January 26,1986  ;Sergeant Frank Pitts of the Gibsons RCMP detachment inspects the stolen property seized last Sunday  ;which led to the arrest of two people suspected to be responsible for a rash of break and entries in the  'area. The Jeep was stolen in Prince George. ���Penny Fuller photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Heart attack takes a friend  >". by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ;���;  Last Tuesday evening several  -drivers on Redrooffs wondered  ,-why traffic was being held up  ;Ifor a time. Most of us in the  ;*Iine-up   thought   that   it   was  ^because a tree had been cut  ���Idown and that part of it was still  ���'being moved off the road.  >.*  It came as a shock to learn  ;that it was not just a matter of a  ��'^tree - it was the passing of a  ><nuch loved man. Ed Benzel had  :-been in the process of helping  ;%emove branches from the road  vjvhen he was struck by a heart  ^attack from which he died later  ���ilhat evening.  y Doctor Carl Amberg, along  ��vvith several other residents, did  ���jtheir best to revive Ed and it  ��ivould have been thanks to these  [-good people if Ed had made it.  ;tflowever, it was.not to be. It  ;|tnay be of some small consolation to his family that Ed did  !^not have to suffer and that the  ?iend came while he was doing  Something he was enjoying.  ~* Ed and his wife Jean moved  *5o Redrooffs from Richmond  r3ome five years ago, and in that  ~^ime made many friends in the  tjarea.  > He was former general  .^manager of Canadian Linen  ^Company and upon retirement,  ^ytook the position of manager of  ;-the Blueberry & Cranberry Co-  ":Op in Richmond. Ed was airways an active man who was in-  -: terested in people and who gave  much of his time to helping  young people, particularly those  who were in trouble.  . Our thoughts go out at this  time to his loving wife and family by whom he will be sorely  missed. Memorial service will be  held on Wednesday, January 28  at St. Hilda's Anglican Church  in Sechelt, followed by a gathering at the Senior Citizens' Hall.  DID YOU NOTICE?  I wonder how many Halfmoon Bay people read the Legal  columns in our local  newspapers. For the benefit of  those who don't pay much heed  to them I thought it my duty as  your local columnist to draw  your attention to one which appeared last week and which  would have an impact on our  community.  Mr. Dolmage of Halfmoon  Bay has applied for a foreshore  lease for boat moorage in front  of his residence. There is  already a boat moorage float in  place and at the present time,  we are free to walk the waterfront in that area. Since the  closure of the Redrooffs Trail,  this is now the only route left  for public usage. If a private  lease should be approved, we  will all be .deprived of yet  another beach access.  You do have the opportunity  to make your; comments regarding this application by writing  to the Office of the District  Land Manager, 4240 Manor  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G  1B2. j  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Don't forget the Halfmoon  Bay Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary will hold  their regular monthly meeting  next Monday,: February 2 at 10  am in the Welcome Beach Hall.  Egmont News  Ann's bits and pieces  by Ann Cook  Bits and pieces this week, to  clear off my reminder list.  Thank you to all the kind  folks who have saved postage  stamps for me to pass on. I have  it on my list to follow up where  these stamps go after I pass  them on. I was told they were  MORE THAN EVER  DISABLED  PEOPLE  NEED YOUR  SUPPORT  THE KINSMEN  MOTHERS'  MARCH  JANUARY 24 - FEBRUARY 3  KINSMEN REHABILITATION FOUNDATION  OF B.C.  sold by the pound with proceeds  going to cancer research.  THRIFT STORE  The Mini 'Thrift Store,  upstairs in the community hall,  is open every Wednesday,  thanks to faithful Doris  Jackson. Donations may be left  in the box outside the front  door. I know when you drive  through downtown Egmont  there doesn't seem to be anyone  around but there is and someone will happen! along and put  the stuff in the hall.  BACKEDDY HOURS  The Backeddy is open and on  winter hours, opening at 11 am  on weekends and 3 pm on weekdays. ;  SKI TRIP  The Pender Harbour Secondary School students are off to  Whistler skiing for three days  this week. I warned my friend,  who works in the rental shop.  Local kids are Adam Wallace,  Mike Fearn, Marie Wallace and  Tim Silvey. I  REMINDER  The clinic auxiliary meeting is  on Monday, January 26 at 7:30.  Be your own back therapist.  Hilliary Holiday will be at this  clinic meeting for the first half  hour for a question and answer  period. i  RENOVATION  SALE  WvWv\aT^^-  2 PRICE  ��� ladies' dress shoes  ��� casual flats  ��� selected handbags and  tote bags  ��� snow joggers  &&**% ^  too***  TO  tffeS  ,00 &.  a��  .00  Hiiissisil  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  So you overdid the woodcutting or exercising, and your  joints and muscles are really  painful. You need some help for  your poor old body. January's  Pender Person has been helping  Harbourites to ease their pains  for many years.   .  Bob Vance moved to Pender  Harbour in 1973, and is always  ready to put those aching bones  back into place. Many of us call  on Bob for his chiropractic services, and are grateful that he's  close at hand. For all the pain  and discomfort that you've  soothed over the years, Bob, we  want you to know that we appreciate you, and we're so glad  you chose Pender Harbour!  UNDER THE B!  Did you know that the  regular Thursday night bingo is  the biggest fund raiser for the  community club, which operates our hall? A community  building like our hall costs  money to heat, light and keep  clean, so next Thursday, come  on out and support the club  while you have a great time.  Doris Pride and her helpers get  things moving at 7:15 for early  birds, and refreshments are  : available.  FAREWELL DINNER  The congregation of St. Andrew's Church invites you to a  dinner in honour of Reverend  John and Trudy Paetkau on  Monday, February 9 at 6 pm  sharp, in the Whitehouse Room  of the church. This is a potluck  affair, RSVP to Flora Sim,  883-9190 or Gloria Keene,  883-9340.  AMBULANCE NEWS  Is there a retired or semi-  retired person in good health  out there looking for a way to  serve the community through  one shift a week on the ambulance? Dennis Gamble would  like to hear from you. A Class 4  driver's license will be  necessary.  An Industrial First Aid  course will be starting up at the  end of January. Call Dennis for  more information about both  these items, 883-2286.  PLAY BALL?  Any gals" 19 and over interested in playing women's  fastball, please call Bill  Charlton at 883-1130. There are  lots of ex-ball players out there,  so this is your chance to get on a  local team and have some fun.  BARGAIN BARN  Kids love to dress up! This is  your chance to fill a costume  box for only $1 at Bargain Days  at our Bargain Barn. Muriel and  the ladies are eager to clear out  some of the old stock, so come  on in on Thursday or Saturday,  January 29 and 31, to choose  the best items for your collection.  BE MY VALENTINE  The Harbour Lights are playing on Saturday, February 14  for dancing and romancing at  Branch 112, Royal Canadian  Legion. Members and guests are  invited to drop in and cut a rug  with their best sweetheart.  DON'T FORGET  Swap Meet coming up on  Saturday, February 7 at the  community hall. Clear out those  unwanted items and rent a  table. You might end up with a  little cash, a welcome item as  January bills come rolling in!  Kids should start getting in  shape for the Bicycle Rodeo,  sponsored by the RCMP, coming up in the spring.  ansW  at  Fill a bag with your choice of clothing from our clearance bins  & pay only *14" above Ken,s Lucky Dol|ar  Tues. - Sat., 10-4  CARPENTIER & BELLAMY  Barristers & Solicitors  R David Bellamy ��� DebraA. Carpentier ��� /. Antony Davies  ��� PERSONAL INJURY  ��� INSURANCE CLAIMS  ��� CRIMINAL LAW  FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION  CALL COLLECT 681-6322  620, 207 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. Canada V6B1H7  JANUARY  CARPET CLEARANCE  ��uxwmm Sftxwucd & Tuuofa  Selection oi Coieat fowliiwt cehim  100% Qiwfitty Wy&wt  VjpTO  NOW ONLY $ A 099  Volume Buying Passes |   ����� SO. yd.  the savings on to you  Come in & feel for yourself  DeVries   Floor Et Window it Wall Coverings  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-7112  Service & Quality Guaranteed  WHO ELSE wants a  Slim Healthy Shape?  Call Diet^  vjOllO.    and join the  :x*.  a*  HUNDREDS of  local residents  who have learned  a healthful way  to permanent  weight control!  Debbie Koch  30 lbs. - 9 weeks  Prepayment specials  in effect Jan 12-Jan 31  SAVE $6-$30  Call 886-DIET  for a FREE  CONSULTATION  $ ? *} S-*  Eva Barber  52 lbs. - 19 weeks  "Don't face weight loss  alone. I'll work with  you every day of your  diet."  >v  Diane Turner  Counsellor  SUNNYCREST  MA  tato d'emm &med cmptomiA ok Cedm ?uh  886-3866 Erik Hammond got a first-hand look at an octopus recently when low tide at Gower Point uncovered this  deceased specimen measuring eight feet across. ���Jo Hammond photo  Davis Bay News 8- Views  Large print books  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Wilson Creek Library  still has large print books for  those that appreciate the fact  they need not strain their eyes.  These books are on loan from  Victoria and contain many up  to date titles.  The Moms and Tots Story  Hour is February 6, 10:30 am.  Be sure and invite your new  neighbour and her tot for coffee  and stories.  As John Thompson, a 20th  century daycare administrator  once said, "What children are  looking for is a hug, a lap, a  kind word, a touch, someone to  read them a story, somebody to  smile and share with."  SANDY HOOK NEWS  Sandy Hook's John Johnson  passed along a few items that  again show how progressive  they are over there.  Membership renewals are due  now for the Sandy Hook Property   Owners'   Association.  Please send your cheque to Noel  Woodruff, RR 1, Sechelt, or  phone 885-7266 for information.  Sandy Hook has a continuing  dog problem making it a fearsome undertaking to walk here.  It is wondered why dog owners  don't look after their dogs and  keep them under leash and key.  Some telephone service was  interrupted recently because a  brush fire was set beneath the  phone cable. The wire eventually burned through. Careful  there folks.  The formation of a group  called the Sechelt Inlet Environmental Protection Society  was the result of a meeting held  January 14. Attended for the  most part by between 23 to 30  people from the Sandy Hook  and Tuwanek areas.  A hiking and walking group  has been formed with the intention of a "walk" on Mondays  and a "hike" on Fridays. As  this is subject to change, all in-  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan. 5th -  April 30th, 1987  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Master Swim  Swim Fit  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Seniors .  Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  11:00 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  8:30 pm  -8:30. am  10:00 am  11:00 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  -7:30 pm  -8:30 pm  - 9:30 pm  9:30 am -  10:30 am-  11:30 am -  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  3:30 pm  6:30 pm  8:00 pm  10:30 am  11:30 am  12:30 pm  -2:30 pm  -3:30 pm  -6:30 pm  -8:00 pm  -9:00 pm  THURSDAY  Parents Tot  ' Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit& 50+  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  Adults Only  10:30am-11:30 am  11:30 am - 12:30 pm  2:00 pm-2:30 pm  2:30 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  8:00 pm-9:00 pm  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  -8:30 am  10:00 am  10:30 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  -5:00 pm  -9:00 pm  1:30 pm-4:00 pm  7:30 pm-9:00 pm  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-5:00 pm  7:00 pm-8:30 pm  *NEW LENGTH SWIM TUES. & THURS. 11:30 am - 12:30. Limited registration.  CALL US.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  terested parties please phone  Jirena Vavrick at 885-5238 for  details.  A last thought - If you seek a  faultless friend, you will remain  friendless.  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  meets  by Rosemary Fay, 886-8645  The first meeting of 1987 of  the Gibsons Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary on January 21 saw  16 members present and Carol  Bishop. President Marge Wheeler opened the meeting, which  will be her last in the president's  chair.  All members are reminded  that the next meeting is for the  election of officers for the coming year and it will be on  February 18.  We are sad to see our present  officers all stepping down as  they have served so wonderfully  for the past two years.  Marge Wheeler gave us a  general oversight of the work of  the auxiliary and re-defined our  aims for the coming year.  We had the residents'  meeting minutes read to us,  which we always enjoy and find  interesting, as well as the  various committee's reports.  The Sunnycrest Mall is booked for our Christmas Bazaar on  November 7.  The residents have invited us  to a Sweetheart Dance on  February 12, starting at 7 pm.  The unusual admission fee is  one love song.  The auxiliary decided to purchase a number of items for the  home including a Camcorder,  various games such as floor  shuffleboard, and a portable  amplifyer and microphone,  which will be most useful for  the residents' functions as not  everyone can hear too clearly.  We look forward to a large  turn out for the annual general  meeting on February 18 at 8 pm  in the residents' lounge.  Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons   886-2023  ��� ��ld lAl  .Old00'     -.^Sett*"6-  2  . \We  for  Use Your Stones.  Your Gold.  Mr. Kurt Stoiber, our jewellry designer, will be in our shop all day  Friday, January 30, to discuss your personal needs in gold jewellry  design. We have many creative designs & suggestions to choose from.  Karat gold jewellry ��� 3 month layaways available ��� Appraisals ��� Imported crystal and fine  china ��� Precious & semi-precious stones ��� Gifts ��� Repairs ��� Crystal ��� Silver jewellry ��� Sand-  cast animals �� Brass ��� Costume jewellry ��� Seiko & Lorus watches ��� Pocket watches ��  Coast News, January 26,1986  ��� "2ftl?5  ���Moni#^ani2&!r  vS'urVriycreSt Mall, r  Gibsons '.'���'���' uO\:  We reserve the right  '���.: to limit quantities: ;  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Smoked Shoulder - Whole or Shank Portion  PORK PICNIC  kg  2.18  Cut into Chops  HALF PORK  LOIN  kg  4.83  2.19  B.C. Grown Spartan or Red Delicious  APPLES .86  B.C. Grown h   Ah  MUSHROOMS  Sunkist - 138's  NAVEL  ORANGES ...49  lbs.  1.88  /.89  California or Arizona  PINK 5 lb. bag  GRAPEFRUIT  Oven-Fresh Bulk Hamburger, Hot Dog,  Cheese 'n Onion or Kaiser  ea.  BUNS  ea.  Oven-Fresh Flour Scones, Crusty White  or Whole Wheat or Sesame  ROLLS  Oven-Fresh  ea.  CINNAMON  BUNS  pkg. 6  Kraft  MACARONI &  CHEESE  Duncan Hines - All Varieties - 520 gm box  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  LAYER  CAKES  Honeydew - 4 Varieties - 341 ml tins  DRINK  CONCENTRATE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Rise 'n Shine  ORANGE  CRYSTALS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card Coast News, January 26,1986  Members of Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce gave a  standing ovation to Pat Nealy and Eve Moscrip who have retired  after years of manning the Chamber's office.     ���Fran Burnside photo  Sechelt seeks  public input  ' Sechelt, it's your community.  What way would you like to see  i]t develop?  ', This week, residents received  4 questionnaire in their mail  lj>oxes from the new District  Municipality of Sechelt which  asks this question and a few  others.  ': This is part of an effort by  Sechelt to discover what people  wpuld like to see happen with  6ur community. With the boundary expansion, Sechelt has  grown in population base. With  }he proper planning we can  develop Sechelt's core into a  viable people place which will  benefit residents and enhance  the business sector. It is very important that everyone has an  opportunity    for   input   into  future development, especially  related to a proposed community leisure centre.  The questionnaire is designed  to get information on recreation, community use buildings  and a centralized service office.  We urge you to not only fill in  your replies to the questions,  but to add any additional comments or desires you have for  Sechelt. Everyone's comments  will be taken into consideration  by council. You are a very important part of our planning!  Please return your questionnaire as soon as possible to the  office on Dolphin Street, or call  one of the aldermen if you have  any questions or would like to  put forth some suggestions.  Super Soup,  Sandwich &  Salad Bar!  SANDWICHES: Roast Beef, Cowed Beef, Turkey,  'All sandwiches come Seafood, Egg Salad, Black  �� Jprou."*0"' l"tUCm        Forest Ha���> Cheese> Vegetarian  SALAD BAK:   Choice of four salads,  changing daily, plus  many pickles and fresh  vegetables.  2>OU���Ss Homemade soup, a daily special.  Order before 10:30 am for  FREE DELIVERY  in downtown Sechelt!  ffBurrhir'a  YE OLDE ENGLISH  DOUGHNUT SHOPPE  6am - 6pm, Mon - Sat  Cowrie St, Sechelt       885-2616  |��e||l^l!glS|rlii��tiS|  Barclays  Diamond  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  60TH FOR BARCLAYS  Bob and Jean Barclay decided to celebrate 60 years of marriage by returning to where it all  started.  Married in Prince Rupert on  January 11, 1927 at First United  Church and now 60 years later  the January 11 date fell on a  Sunday so they could attend the  church service. A reception was  held in their honour where the  longest serving city mayor in  Canada, Mayor Peter Lester attended. Two doctors from the  medical clinic where Jean worked were there, as well as old  school friends.  Four generations of Barclays  were gathered at Prince Rupert,  their son David Ross Barclay  and his wife Ada from Kitimat  and David's son David. Robert  and Sandra came from Smithers  with their daughter Melissa.  The Barclays were most  definite about not wanting any  gifts but friends and relatives  got around that one in a very  appropriate way. In Prince  Rupert they are opening,  hopefully, in April of this year  the Prince Rupert Performing  Arts Centre. Two seats were  purchased in the name of Bob  and Jean with a plaque containing their names placed on the  seats for all to see. So if you  ever go to Prince Rupert and attend the Arts Centre, look for  their names. Probably the best  seats in the house knowing the  popularity of the Barclays here  and the esteem felt for them in  the northern city.  Congratulations on your Diamond Anniversary from your  local friends too.  SECHELT LEGION  The Sechelt Legion Bingo is  feeling the pinch of the new  government regulations regarding bingos, while adhereing  strictly to the new regulations it  does limit the amount of money  small groups may make and  does cause a hardship.  They do so much good with  the   money   they   raise,   they  should   be   encouraged   more .  than held back.  The Legion and auxiliary  donated to many groups over  $21,000 in 1986.  Sechelt  Seniors  by Larry Grafton  First and foremost on the  coming agenda is a Spaghetti  Dinner on February 7, in our  hall at 6:30 pm. This will be a  benefit for both ourselves and  our provincial body. This time  we have printed only 100 tickets  and hopefully the shortcomings, if any, from our last one  will be rectified. The price is $5  per person. Tickets may be had  by phoning 885-2182 or  886-3728, or personally contact  Gerry Chailler or myself.  NOTICE BOARD  As a result of discussion at  our last executive meeting, we  now have a notice board in  front of the hall for all to check  out the activities of the branch.  I understand Micky Cornwell  was the builder/architect in  conjunction with Henry Draper  as consultant and construction  foreman. All in all it's a good  addition.  FUN NIGHT  The fun night on January 17  was enjoyed by the good crowd  that turned out for cards, Aggravation and just plain socializing. It was an excellent opportunity to get to know your  fellow members. Unfortunately, this time there was no dancing although Jim Derby was on  hand and ready with his tapes.  This will probably be rectified at  the next fun night on February  21. Time is 7:30 pm. Please  mark your calendar.  SHOP EASY WINNERS  Madge Bell and assistants  came up with the following winners of the Shop Easy Draw at  the January general meeting.  Those present: Mary Salisbury,  Olive Comyn and Helen Talbot.  Those not in attendance:  Maurice Hemstreet, George  Bayford and Les Hunter.  Quote off the Week  t  :  Backbiting quencheth the light of  the heart, and extinguisheth the  life of the soul.  _ Baha'u'llah M  celebrate  niversary  The   Ladies'   Auxiliary   to  Sechelt   Legion   Branch    140  recently distributed their Bingo  funds to the following: Variety  Telethon,    2963    Seaforth  Highland   Junior   Band,   girls  minor softball, Timber Days,  two   bursaries   for   Chatelech  Secondary   School,   Veteran's  Hospital, UBC Chair of Family  Practise, this is to ensure that  doctors will take up practise in  out of the way places in the pro-  vince,     Cancer    Society,  Children's Hospital,  Sunshine  Handicapped    group,    Girl  Guides, Sechelt Public Library,  Sechelt   Elementary   School  Library, Shorncliffe, Salvation  Army, Sunshine Coast Community Services Society and St.  Mary's Hospital. All in all a  total of $21,350.  All Bingo players can take  pride that the money earned  from the fun of Bingo has gone  to help so many organizations.  Already for 1987 the ladies  have made a donation to the  senior citizens towards their new  building.  VALDY IN SECHELT  A concert of folk singer  Valdy is being held thanks to  the Sunshine Coast Writers'  Forge on Saturday, February 7,  starting at 8 pm. Tickets will be  $10, available only at the door  so get there early to be sure of a  seat. A lot of interest is being  shown for this event.  HEART FUND  The Heart Fund is urgently in  need of people to canvas the  area from Sechelt to Halfmoon  Bay. Their program starts from  February 15. A good way to  meet people and do your heart a  favour.  Call Faye Hansen at 885-3575  and give her heart a treat by saying you will be a helper.  BBS  and the mice are STILL playing!  \Ne'te ttVl to*  **V   Wa\s  S0%OFF  ipecial Racks  Slacks, louses  '  & Dresses'  ���-���<fe <?^L "'=#"  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2916  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8199  ...a low brake  pedal can be  caused by poorly  adjusted rear  brakes.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Paclfica Pharmacy #2  Pender Harbour  "A Friendly People Place"  OUR FREE BROKE INSPECTION  may save you hundreds of dollars  in damaged parts.  Why take a chance?  PHONE NOW for an appointment  885-3155  Q|K SERVICE CENTRE  Your Neighbourhood  Brake Specialists  Sechelt.  psxccosrx  Shop+Easy���*  iX^mXVWV  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  PRICES EFFECTIVE JAN. 26 - FEB. 1  OPEN TIL 9 PM FRIDAYS \\  *  Fresh Whole Utility  Frying Chickens     2.18 kg.  Grade A Beef  Baron of Beef o nn  RoaStS 6.59 kg   Z.99  Schneider's Sliced ^    - ft  Side Bacon 500gm 3.49  Fresh Frying  Chicken Wings     3.29 kg   1.49  1N-ST0RE BAKERYi  lb.  White or" 100% Whole Wheat  Sliced Bread  Apple  Coffee Cake  Package of 6  Bran Muffins  Cinnamon  Nut Loaf  .454gm  .8"  454 gm  83  2.65  2.15  1.99  Central American  Bananas  B.C. Bulk  Bean   Sprouts  U.S. Grown  BokChoy   B.C. Fresh  Steamed  Noodles .99/pkg.  Glen Valley Frozen Sweet _n  Orange Juice 341 mi  .79  Sunlight  Laundry .   jn  Detergent 6i. 4-48  No Name Bucket  Ice Cream 41. 3.69  Hill's Bros. Red Brick '       nf%  Ground Coffee 369 gm .3.29  Royale  Bathroom Tissue sroii Z.89  Imperial  Soft Margarine 454 gm  . 98  Kraft 16'sor 24's Q  Cheese Slices 500gm 3.25  Shop*Easy  frail Biay Centre  Sechelt  v"- -^-^^������^������^-���^������^���'^���^'^.'^���'^������^'���^���'^������^-^���'^������^^^^^������^-���^������^������^^^^^^W^g^^^^^^^^Hf^^^^lj^^^jW  885-2025  1  >  *  t  t  t  si  m   fflsmcNS,  DID YOU KNOW... J Coast News, January 26,1986  Marvanne's viewpoint  u  ying is matter  of attitude  by Maryanne West  Young students of Gibsons Elementary School are enjoying the sun  and the playground on their lunch hour. ���Ken Sheridan photo  Bullying in the school yard is  of course, nothing new, a problem no doubt, since schools  began or before. Kids are, after  all, human.  We humans have a lot of difficulty controlling our emotions, often all our lives, even  though we manage to keep a  generally civilized face to the  world. If we're honest, we know  that it often doesn't take much  to trigger anti-social thoughts if  not actions.  We are only just beginning to  understand the complexities of  how our feelings about ourselves on any given day may affect  the way things go for us, how  other people treat us; that the  way others respond to us may  be the result of the signals we  are giving. Our grandmothers  may   not   have   known   any  theories of psychology but there  was sound common sense in  their advice to "Smile and the  whole world smiles with you".  Bullying is not, it seems to  me, a black and white situation  of good guys and bad guys,  rather its a matter of attitudes;  attitudes for everyone, for those  George    in    Gibsons  First Aid videos?  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The sterling work in first aid  that Earl Buchan of the Sunshine Coast Army Cadets performed at the scene of the car  crash in Hopkins Landing the  other week has already been  reported but it is so deserving of  commendation that it can well  be mentioned again.  "Earl took charge of the  scene," said first aid instructor  David Hartman, "until the ambulance arrived. He assessed the  situation correctly and calmed  the two injured people trapped  in their car.  "Very rewarding feeling for  me," added Mr. Hartman, "to  find my first aid instruction put  to such good use in that critical  situation."  Mr. Hartman, a St. John's  Ambulance instructor, said he  became interested in the cadet  corps training when his  daughter wanted to join.  "I had no idea, perhaps even  a wrong one, what the youngsters did in cadet training, and  since I found that the wilderness  survival training, like using map  and compass, and of course,  first aid, really prepared them  for useful community service.  I've had nothing but praise for  the cadet corps."  David Hartman, we might  add, is prepared to conduct first  aid courses to suit the requirements of any group,  whether it be a logging or other  industrial concern, to community organizations like the Scouts  or groups of school teachers,  for instance.  "Now that videos are  available," said Mr. Hartman,  "first aid classes can be very  graphic, and the actual practice  exercises more meaningful.  . "First aid training in any club  or group means that much more  back-up for the emergency services. Immediate action in an  accident in the home, on the  school playing field, or  wherever is often critical."  Mr. Hartman said, "Anyone  who is lying hurt after an accident can be awfully glad to see a  cadet coming to his or her  assistance. The cadets have  learned their first aid well."  To make for more readily  available instruction in first aid  on our Sunshine Coast, David  Hartman would like to see a  library of first aid videos set up.  Perhaps a community group  or groups will consider this as a  public service project.  WW II CANADIANS  A letter of recent date to the  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Jan 23  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3 yr.  4yr.  5 yr.  1st  9.25  9.50  10.25  10.50  10.75  10.75  2nd  11.00  12.00  V.R.M.  9.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Russia. On three different nights, Jan. 30, Jan. 31 & Feb. 1, Ms Elisabeth Brown  invites you to her home, where she will talk & show slides about her recent trip to  Russia. Please call 886-9555 to arrange for your night.  Public Meeting. Wed., Jan. 28, 7 pm, Gibsons Legion Hall. Representatives of  Canadian Forest Products, Howe Sound Pulp, will be outlining their emission control plans.  The Cancer Support Group will meet on Monday, Feb. 2,1987 at 1:30 pm in the  Activity Room of the Royal Terraces. All very welcome.  RNABC annual meeting & election of officers, Feb. 5,1987. Speaker: Bev Miller &  Diane Samolesky, Topic: Northern nursing. St. Mary's Board Room, 7:30 pm.  Suncoast Stroke Club: A support group with follow-up therapy for stroke victims.  Meets weekly at Greenecourt, Friday, 10 am. For information, telephone  885-9791.  Duplicate Bridge - Tuesday, 7:15 pm at Golf Club. For information 886-9785.  Chess - Monday, 7 pm at Alano Club, Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. 886-9785 for information.  St. Valentine's Day Dance - February 14, 8 pm, Harmony Hall. Music by Bill  Malyea - lunch, spot and door prizes. Tickets $5 and are available at the door or  by calling  886-9628 or 886-9058.  Pender Harbour Branch of St. Mary's Hosp. Aux. regular meeting held 2nd Wed.  of each month at St. Andrew's Church Hall at 1:30 pm. Everyone welcome.  editor of the Vancouver Sun has  asked for biographical information on a number of Canadian  airmen stationed in Britain during World War II.  Among those listed was  Frank Bushfield of Gibsons  Landing who died overseas  December 26, 1943, aged 33.  In Les Peterson's The Gibson's Landing Story, a Reverend Frank Bushfield is mentioned as the incumbent of the Gibson Memorial Church. In his  time, the church building, then  on the site of the present day  Pioneer Park, was "enlarged.  Do  any  of you  have any  recollections to add to this?  RCL BRANCH 109  The ladies of the auxiliary of  Branch 109, Royal Canadian  Legion, served a luncheon last  Wednesday to a jovial gathering  of seniors, the 109'ers.  This monthly event is much  appreciated by all of us who attend, ladies, both for the good  food and the opportunity to  chat with others we likely would  not otherwise meet.  One of the longtime legion  members, "Curly" Martindale,  has a store of Branch 109  history stored in his wallet. Curly has a collection of his  membership cards (how many  Curly?), kept from the year he  first joined. Since each year's  card is signed by the secretary of  the time, the name of any  secretary of a past year can be  easily found in Curly's collection.  COLD TURKEY  There was a folk tale, concocted by our elders, of wide acceptance a couple of generations ago, that said tobacco  stunted growth.  Fearful of remaining midgets,  hundreds, even thousands of us  youngsters stopped "cold  turkey" in our experiments with  thistledown, willow leaves, or  even tea rolled into brown paper  cigarettes. Some who shredded  butts picked from the street  paused at least for a moment in  their practice when they heard  the tale.  Then, for a small class of  Grade 9 boys, the tale lost all its  fearsome significance one day  in a "health" class.  When the teacher repeated  the tale of stunting growth, a  boy named Richard piped up,  "Please miss, my mother says  she has smoked since she was  10."  What a roar resounded in the  classroom. In that small town  everyone knew Richard's  mother, who at six foot three,  towered above his father, and  most of the town's men.  Now that there are more  reasons that have arisen out of  medical research to eschew  tobacco, I wonder if the impact  upon our young folk is any  stronger than that folk tale was  upon us, those many years ago.  But be steadfast, "hang in  there", you cold turkey'ers.  who are prone to bully, for  those being bullied and also for  those who are standing by condoning acts of anti-social  behaviour.  Attitudes make up a complex  frame of mind, a long slow haul  for a child, influenced by the  values of his family and friends  at home and at school, as well  as what he sees in the community and on television. Acceptable  interaction with others is a continuing learning experience for  everyone.  When our kids were at school  here it was acceptable for  teachers (not all, I'm glad to  say), to belittle and bully  children who didn't make good  marks, or who were timid or  shy in the classroom.  It was devastating for the victims of scorn and encouraged  intolerance and feelings of  superiority in those who were  less vulnerable. Schools now  know that a child's feeling of  self worth is of paramount importance to his success in both  academic and social endeavours, and you'll find that caring and sharing are emphasized  in all schools at all levels.  Of course supervision is  necessary .and important, but  it's not the solution to the problem. That lies with all of us,  parents and teachers and the  community at large, to create  the sort of environment for our  children in which individuals are  valued for themselves and in  which all can feel confidence in  their ability to cope.  pub��l6sons  Hours;  Tuesday  Thursday  baturdau  STORYT/ME  llc ^brary  Lander's Baby  500 ml  "A" FHEE AIH For the month of Jan.  * SPORT RENTAL PKG.  6 months for ��50 )*�������f  ���k   DIVING       by ��� SCUBAPRO ��� OCEANIC  PRODUCTS ���WARDELLSU1Ts  SALES ��� SERVICE  ��� RENTALS  IDMNG     ��� INSTRUCTION  ���LOCKER  s'gn up for  FREE  lecture  and  pool  'sessions  5567 DOLPHIN ST.  AT WHARF, SECHELT  IAN HUNTER, MCPA/MCSP  CHARTERED PHYSIOTHERAPIST  is pleased to announce the opening,  on Feb. 1, 1987 of  DOLPHIN PHYSIOTHERAPY CLINIC  5660 Dolphin St., Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-2969  where patients may elect to receive their physiotherapy  which, with their doctor's  request for treatment, is  covered under the various  government medical plans.  POST   OFFICE  14-  RCMP  *  CLINIC  FLASHING LIGHT  NEW  SPRING  LINE  of  CRABTREE & EVELYN  Toiletries & Comestibles  Happy Winners of our Crabtrec & Evelyn Gift Box Draw are:  Suzanne Dunkerton  Sharon Craig  *t  Gibsons Landing  886-2818  '.���v. ��� ���- -   ���  docksfde*  %  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTiL SUNDAY, FEB. 1  Lypsyl  9 R ^  ;rW��y��jrTVT ���'""rrgaSijiSiy"  ���������$  Cashmere  illliiili  4 bars  ^Hu&rfiteAfiffcw*  fffiiiiilira  Strength  $A99  ���   tabs  1��PAX  tabs - 100's  Cotton Bails  55's  illi  iialllQ's:-:.  dockside pteen^p^aqy 8.  Coast News, January 26,1986  Gibsons Landing Store customers, Suzanne Dunkerton and Sharon  Craig (center) were the delighted winners of a draw for this Crab-  tree & Evelyn tin of preserves and goodies last week. Proprietors,  Louise Hume and Denise Hooge look on.  ���Brad Benson photo  Roberts Greek  Good newsfrom SCRD  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Brett McGillivray reports that  most of the news coming from  the Regional Board is good.  More people will be served by  the extended water main, lobbying to deal with the aquaculture  issue has been effective, some  problem areas in Roberts Creek  are on the Highway Department's priority list, and there  may yet be a solution to the dog  problem.  The 14 inch water main slowly being installed along the  highway is budgeted to reach  the Peninsula Hotel, so many  people below the highway and  some above not presently served  by the regional water system  may have access. Works  Superintendent Gordon Dixon  will be at a Community Association meeting in February  with maps so all people possibly  affected should plan on attending.  ', Although the dog control  referendum was defeated in  November there may be an-  pther. The first was only tor  regional district areas and now  Gibsons and Sechelt are in- .  terested. A scheme involving the  ���whole Coast would be more  cost effective. Brett was headed  !to a meeting about the matter  .'when I talked to him on Friday  imorning.  ; The support of the Association of Vancouver Island Municipalities (AVIM) for our  district's concerns about Jhe  aquaculture industry helped to  prompt the Gillespie Commission. Now the regional board  will ask the AVIM to help get  some of the commission's  recommendations implemented.  Most important to our area  would be the right to zone the  waterfront.  There's some good news  from the Highways Department  for a change. Straightening the  S-turn at the Peninsula Hotel  and putting in a left turn lane at  the corner of Hall Road and  Highway 101 are on their priority list.  Unfortunately jurisdictional  problems have arisen  in  the  matter of the washout at Largo  Road. The part affected is actually a logging road and it's  forestry's responsibility. Sandy  Gibb came to the rescue with  the immediate repairs but  there's still a lot of work to be  done.  The logging trucks on  Lockyer Road are a major concern for the danger they pose to  kids on the road. The Department of Highways is being asked to at least slash back the  brush at the side of the road to  improve visibility. Fortunately  the logging in the area is of a  limited duration.  The logging of small sections  by small enterprises is working  out well. They've done a good  job of protecting the creeks and  meeting the concerns expressed  at last year's Community  Association meeting on the subject. A close check is kept on the  operations and forestry officials  are quite willing to come out to  another meeting to answer any  questions.  And on the economic front,  the Community Futures program and the grant for the  cross-country skiing development promise to be real boons  to the community. All in all, it  was a very up-beat report from  Brett along with the note that  having a Settlement Plan for  Roberts Creek eliminates a lot  of the problems still faced'by  other areas, particularly in the  matter of zoning. /  WORLD PRAYER  Marjorie Passmore would  still like to hear from people interested in a World Day of  Prayer service at St. Aidan's on  March 6. This year's service  commemorates the 100th anniversary of the Day of Prayer  and will be observed in some  170 countries. Please phone  Mrs. Passmore at 885-3498. The  service is non-denominational.  VALENTINE DANCE  Plans are already being made  for a Valentine's Dance at the  Roberts Creek Legion. Larry  Bransen will be back to provide  the music and there will be  prizes for the best cupid and  Queen of Hearts costumes.  Educators brainstorm  Approximately 30 people  from around School District 46  put their heads together last  Monday to come up with specific recommendations to the  Board of School Trustees when  they set goals and objectives for  the district.  Principals, district employees  and trustees worked hand in  hand through the full day session, held at the Bella Beach  Motel, with representatives  from the Canadian Union of  Public Employees (CUPE),  Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association, and Parents' Advisory  Groups.  Participants broke into  groups of six where they brain-  stormed, refined and ranked  objectives in six broad categories: district facilities; community, home and school communication; financial manage  ment; educational/instructional  programs; district support services; and district management/  organization.  After the groups had  thoroughly hashed over each  topic, their recommendations  were listed and the entire  meeting repeated the process as  a whole. A final list was compiled, with priority ratings indicated, and these will be turned  over to the board for their consideration before they set the  budget for next year.  Board Chairman, Maureen  Clayton, appeared pleased with  the session. Although she emphasized that this was only for  the purpose of making recommendations, her philosophy of  more community input into  board decisions was reflected in  this first objectives setting  workshop.  Multi-cultural week  Mayor Bud Koch formally declared February 15 to 21,  1987, Multicultural Week at last Wednesday's Sechelt Council meeting, reading the following proclamation:  Whereas the people who have come from different parts of  the world to make their home in British Columbia have each  brought with them a rich cultural heritage; and  Whereas the promotion of multicultural activities in the  province will enhance unity amidst diversity and strengthen  the entire community; and  Whereas the Multicultural Community reflects the courage  and convictions of Canada's Native peoples and earlier  pioneers, the pioneering spirit that informs all Canadian  citizenship,  Now Therefore, I do hereby proclaim the week of  February 15 to 21, 1987 Multicultural Week in British Columbia to be so celebrated.  :0l*feii;|^:a^  California - 60's  AVACAD0ES  B.C. Grown  MAC APPLES   h>.49  Mexican  BEEFSTEAK TOMATOES   lb. m #8  Mexican  GREEN PEPPERS  lb.  B.C. Grown  GREEN CABBAGE  lb.  .49  .19  Betty Crocker Super Moist 450 gm  cake mixes    1.09  Clover Leaf Chunk Light - in oil/water  tUlia 184gm .99  Campbells Cream of Mushroom  soup     2*4 ,,2/1.09  Kraft Dinner  macaroni &  cheese      2253m .59  Nestle Quik  chocolate  syrup        350 m/1.29  Kikkoman  soya saucermt 1.25  Nabisco  shredded  Wheat 450gm   I i99  Sunspun Long Grain  riCe........  454 gm m f) /  Sunlight Powdered  laundry  detergent 2.4 kS 4.89  Sunburst Instant  noodles   S53���3/.87  2.59  Robin Hood  flOUr 2.5kg  All Purpose, Unbleached &  Whole Wheat  Sunspun Choice  cream corn &  fancy assorted  PeaS 398ml .u9  Lunch Box  drinks     250,3/.79  Purex  bathroom  tissue        *rou2.97  No Name  lemon  jUICe 946ml l .0/  ED Smith Lite  cherry pie  filling        540 mt 1.99  Handi Wrap  plastic  wrap eom 1.79  Dare - Party Pack & Cookie Jar  cookies    6oogm 2.55  Quaker  quick oats 25k92.27  Day by Day, Item by Itern, We dp more for you  C Vnxirtv  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  SPECIAL  on LADIES' SWEATERS  Gibsons Landing,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  (tf*  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  BIG SALE  Come in Now  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  W Show Piece ^[Ni  L    Gallery   J"  1  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish market  Last Chance  for  "CANVASBACKS  IN SPRING"  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213  / Coast News, January 26,1986  *75t  GOWER POINT  1 m 1  WIT  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fulW guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: Jan. 28 - Feb. 1  IStfiwtBi^^  DAIRY  MMMHNBHHHl  Tenderflake  lard  Palm  sour  cream  LOOK FOR WEEKLY  NON ADVERTISED  IN-STORE SPECIALS  1.36 kg  3.19  paLm  500 ml  1.47  Canada Grade A Boneless Beef  OUTSIDE ROUND  & RUMP    so89  ROASTSL��� �� ib  kg 6.37  Canada Grade A Boneless Beef  INSIDE  ROUND  ROASTS  FROZEN  Old South  orange  juice  McCain  >  .355 ml  1.19  Canada Grade A Beef  SIRLION TIP$a59  STEAKS        O *  kg 7.91  superfries   ^31 -45  Fresh Canada Grade A  MEDIUM     $4  GROUND       1  ���  BEEF  *�� 3.5i  59  Freshly Sliced  BEEF  LIVER  Our Own Freshly Baked Large  wheat rolls pkg i21.49  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter ���  tarts Pitg61-79  Fletchers  SMOKEHOUSE  BACON       s999  lb.  gm  Fletchers Deli  99  lb.  kg 2.18  100 gm  SLICED MEATS  (Smokehouse Ham,  Turkey Breast, Black  Forest Ham, Corned Beef)  3  i  5 lb. Family Packs ^  regular ground  beef /b. 1.00  McCormicks - Mixed Doubles, Ginger  Singles, Oatmeal Singles  cookies 2509m 1 ���00  Bee Cee Creamed  honey 500 3m 2.00  Kraft  orange ft  marmalade  500 mi 2.00  Best Foods  mayonnaise 500m;2.00  California Snap Top  carrots      3 bwVI .00  PLUS "iN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  SO ELUSIVE.  My diet, that is. Every time 1 think I've got it, it goes away. My  bathroom scales must be in a permanent state of shock. I know I am.  Every time I look at what it says I shriek and find my diet again. Unfortunately at least every couple of days I find some utterly irresistable  recipe and my diet gets lost again. This week I was quite pleased with  myself. I could actually scrunch back into the non-expandable  garments in my closet but then I found this bottle. It was a Christmas  treat left over and it contained just enough for one drink.'' Hardly fair,''  I thought to myself, so I devised a recipe that would stretch it family  wide - causing me of course to be stretched the widest in my family!  SWISS CHEESE CAKE  CRUST: >  2 cups crushed digestive or chocolate biscuit crumbs  1A cup sugar  Vz cup melted margarine  1. Lightly grease a 9" spring form pan.  2. Mix crumbs, sugar and margarine. Press into pan along base and  evenly up sides. Set aside.  FILLING:  500 gms cream cheese  % cup sugar  3 eggs  1 teaspoon almond extract  Vz cup whipping cream  3 tablespoons Swiss  chocolate almond liqueur  3 squares semi-sweet  chocolate, melted  1. Beat cheese and sugar until smooth.  2. Beat in eggs one at a time.  3. Beat in extract and cream.  4. Pour into crust.  5. Mix liquer and melted chocolate. Pour over filling and stir in gently  to form swirls.  6. Bake at 300��F in middle of oven for one hour.  7. When cool place in fridge and cool for at least two hours. Overnight  is fine too.  TOPPING  2 squares semi-sweet chocolate  Melt the chocolate and drizzle over top of cake. Cool & Serve.  After that, eat lots and lots of salad - and hope that never again will  you be tempted to try anything but non-fattening fare!  NEST LEWIS  INUENTOftV  REDUCTION  in providing, Quality, ��f Friendly Service  Sm  886-7744  1&U WexA  Check our Humour Section  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Cpwerjt- Rds.   ___  Is your hot water  tank too small?  .or not working at all?  GIVE US A CALL!  c serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing ua.  886-7017  A__,  /   The   Doll's \  /   House      \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  It is a simple, fun and magical  program  in  losing,  gaining  and maintaining weight.  100% Satisfaction  Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity   on   HerbaJife  products please contact:  886-3908      885-3140  llfl*  x#  \0  fctflo  All Winter Stock  Must Go  ^���RicharcTs^ 10.  r  Coast News, January 26,1986  Now on display at the Arts Centre until February 15, are selections  from over a dozen local artists whose works are the result of the life  drawing workshop held at the Centre every Tuesday morning. Live  models, both male and female are used. Above are the drawings of  Pat Chamberlain. ���Brad Benson photo  At the Arts Centre  Life drawings  Slice of Life, the exhibition  showing at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt from January 23 to  February 15 is a collaboration  of the intrepid group of artists  who meet every Tuesday morning to draw and paint from the  live model. The show, consisting of works by 16 people, is a  distillation of studies collected  by them, some over several  years. These studies are not for-  THE  WHARF  The Coast's Finest Dining  On the Beach, Davis Bay  885-7285  mally presented and are not  produced with any expectation  of permanence, most being  done on inexpensive newsprint.  There is no instructor at the session but rather a loose give and  take amongst the participants,  including the models.  As artist Maurice Spira says,  "Now as in antiquity, working  from live models builds a  graphic vocabulary that can  become the foundation for our  personal artistic expression and  avail us of a deeper, richer appreciation of nature in  general."  The show includes works by  the following artists: Roy  Lewis, Chris Pratt, Verity Pur-  dy, Debbie Sawchuk, Vikki  Lawrence, Ursula Fritsch, Ann  Tarnowski, Robert Jack, Nena  Braathen, Maurice Spira, Pat  Chamberlin, Susan Baggio,  Jane Degnan, Don Hopkins,  Alex Baggio and Bob Wotton.  Gallery hours are Wednesday  to Saturday, 11 to 4; Sundays, 1  to 4.  IVALDYi  IN CONCERT  is coming to the j  Sechelt Elementary?  School Gym on ;  Sat., Feb. 7, 8 pm |  proceeds to the Festival of the Written Arts  by Peter Trower  At exactly 8:15 am, the end  comes. Hurtling down another  incline, the train hits another  sharp curve between two  trestles. Three more coal cars  break free, slamming into the  rocks on the upper side. The  rest of the runaway jumps the  tracks at last and tumbles  ponderously down the embankment in a chaos of squealing  metal and rending wood. It hits  the bottom of the gorge with a  thunderous crash that echoes  and re-echoes through the  valley.  Almost immediately, the  tangled wreckage catches alight,  sparked by embers from the  firebox; fuelled by the remaining coal cars and spilled tank of  oil. It burns with a terrible  ferocity. The cargo of hides catches fire and a cloud of black;  evil smelling smoke goes coiling  up the sky. But more than  animal skins are burning in the  inferno. For Bob Marks and the  rest it has become a funeral  pyre, a grim crematorium.  By the time Tony Rascalla  and his section crew arrive on  the scene from Jessica, the fire  is raging furiously. It has spread  from the train to the surrounding trees and the nearby trestle  is blazing like a torch. There is  nothing they can do but stand  and watch. There are obviously  no survivors.  A rescue train hs been dispatched from Merrit (the line to  Hope has been torn out by the  crash). By the time the relief  crew arrives, accompanied by  several Provincial Police officers and railroad officials, the  savage fire has burned itself out.  The charred and ruined trestle provides a prophetic, skeletal  backdrop to the disaster,  wreck itself, surprisingly little is  left. Virtually everything combustible has been reduced to  ashes by the intense heat.  Blackened wheels and twisted  frames are all that remain of the  30 odd cars. The lead and zinc  has melted and hardened again  into metal rivers and grotesque :.  spontaneous sculptures. -!LX*.  Part of an unidentified body.,^  is found imbedded in lead. A-  careful search of the ashes produces only a few pitiful possessions and several small piles of  blackened, nameless bones. Of  all the men and boys who went 4  down with the train, only Bob  Marks is positively identified by  means of his wedding ring.  The only survivor of the  crash is an inanimate one,  Engine 3401. Thrown clear Of  the main wreck, it has survived ;  the holocaust virtually intact. It  will later be salvaged and after  extensive repairs, put back in  service.  On September 21, 1926, a  coroner's inquiry into the  Jessica Wreck was held at Mer-  ritt. All the men who were in  any way connected with the accident, give evidence. They include Ray Letts, Smoky Clapperton, Bob Barwick, Bill  Osborne and Tony Rascalla.  They recount essentially the  same facts that have already  been related.  The matter of the young fruit  pickers is dealt with in some  detail. Five separate witnesses  testify that there were at least  seven people riding the train  besides the crew. The final probable death toll is set at 11.  Three of the dead boys are  generally assumed to have been  Vancouver residents Walter  Draginda, Bert Walton and  Ralph Racklyeft. They were  known to have been in the area  and Walton and Racklyeft were  actually seen on the train. The  One of Vancouver's Best Rocl< ������{*Roll Artists  S ATU R DAV^ J AIM; Stst  Coming Feb. 5  DREAM MACHINE   Tickets on sale now, only $6  Wed, Nicjht  pop! Tournament  $ tarts Q:Q0 pm  identities of the other youths  will forever remain a mystery.  Their ashes have long since been  washed away by the Coquihalla  rains.  No exact cause for the accident is ever determined. It is  agreed that the loss of the air on  Marks' locomotive triggered the  disaster. But the reason for the  air loss cannot be pinned down.  The final results of the inquest are basically inconclusive.  Because of the almost total  destruction of evidence, no clear  finding is possible.  A subsequent investigation by  the Board of Railway Commissioners comes up equally empty  handed. Oddly enough, the  Board sets the death total at  four, totally discounting extensive eye-witness evidence to the  contrary. It is difficult not to  conjecture that fear of possible  damage suits might have had  something to do with this seeming disregard for the facts.  One ironic point was brought  out at the inquires. Had the  train somehow managed to  negotiate the curve between the  trestles, it might well have  stayed on the tracks and ridden  safely down to flat ground. The  track was relatively straight and  the grade, much less extreme  beyond this point.  The findings can have been of  small consolation to Mrs. Bob  Marks, a poignant figure at  both hearings. Twice in two  years, she had been widowed by  the Kettle Valley Railroad.  A lost disaster in a lost year.  But progress has erased the last  traces of that epic calamity.  Buried under 10 thousand tonnes of fill, the Jessica Train  Wreck and its tragic victims, lie  locked in the past irrevocably.  Channel 11  THURSDAY, JAN. 29  7:00 PM  Robbie Burns Night  Rob Buchan starts the show  off with some traditional Scottish songs.  7:20 PM  Robbie Burns Special  From last year we repeat our  special production. John Burnside reads from Burns' work,  the Elphinstone Highland  Dancers perform, Arline Collins sings three Robbie Burns  songs and a special appearance  by piper John Webb.  8:00 PM  Olde Time Favourites  Steve White and Jack Inglis  finish up the evening with a  selection of tunes chosen  specially for our Robbie Burns  show.  Carpet Specials:  Used Carpet Special   $300/sq. yd.  44 oz Nylon Saxony Plush Now Only $2495  (grey only) Reg. $35.00 ��� includes underlay & installation  Burl Clocks (Vs sizes & prices) Used Books  Good Used Furniture Used Tools  You name it...     ' It's here      Come in & make a peal  pmiyiRbsE la we isi^w ��r use** ;  SeaVievy Place, Hwy J01; Gibsons        R86-870p  Chicken Shack  885-7414  FREE DELIVERY WITHIN 5 MILES  Special  15 Piece Bucket $1835  1 Box of Fries  or 2 Baked Potatoes  20 Piece Barrel $2385  2 Boxes of Fries  or 4 Baked Potatoes  $100 OFF  Any Large Pizza  Cowrie Street, In the Heart of Sechelt  HEY! THE NEXT BEST THING  TO GOING SOUTH THIS WINTER  is  MEXICAN WEEKEND  at the  CEDARS  Friday and Saturday this week  MEXICAN FOOD  MEXICAN BEVERAGES  plus  LIVE MEXICAN ENTERTAINMENT  It's your chance to dump those mid-winter blues  and this trip won't cost you a bundle  Ole teg r  &  �� 97*'****  < ��-  '*%  . /  Sandi McGinnis and Fran Burnside in one of the sketches perform-  ed last week by Driftwood II. See adjacent review.  ���John Burnside photo  Cameron delights  at Arts Centre  Driftwood II  Coast News, January 26,1986  11.  by Colleen Elson  by Jennifer Baichwal  Anne Cameron read and  spoke to a swelled, rapt audience of 60 or so at the Arts  Centre on Friday. Sketches  from the Slice of Life exhibition  covered the walls in accompaniment to a compelling few hours  of Northwest Coast mythology,  poetry, childhood tales and exceptional storytelling.  What is remarkable about her  work is that while she is uncompromising in a sometimes bleak  portrayal of those who have little choice, the glaring injustices  of our society most manage to  turn a comfortable eye from,  she is possessed of a great sense  of beauty that gives her voice  force and wisdom and makes  her audience sit up and listen.  "The world is full of magic,"  she was told once, and tells us.  "It's everywhere."  Her language is immediately  engaging because she uses ordinary expression to describe  extraordinary circumstances in  every day life. She tells of a  woman with an emply'basket in'  the supermarket staring at  mounds of imported fruit while  her husband spends the day  with one beer in the bar because  there is no work, anywhere. Of  a 14 year old, third generation  welfare recipient who is made  pregnant by an older man and  refused abortion by the smug  hospital committee. And of an  Indian girl who becomes Queen  Library  meeting  At the annual general meeting of the Gibsons Public Library Association held January  19 in the library, Dr. R.  Woodsworth . was elected a  Director to fill a vacancy on the  Board.  The library had a successful  year with memberships increasing by 367 of which 249 were in  the children's section. Circulation increased by 5009 in the  adult and 3373 in the children's  section.  It is interesting to note that an  increasing number of children  are using the reference section  for their school projects. Use of  juvenile non-fiction has more  than trebled in the last four  years:  The library now has a book  stock of over 14,000 and a  membership of 1291. It operates  with one paid part-time  employee plus 20 to 25  volunteers who, last year provided 2900 hours of work. Funding, apart from book grants  from the provincial government  is provided by the Town of Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, $5000 and  $1300 respectively in 1986.  Approximately 60 per cent of  library members reside outside  the Town of Gibsons. The  library is now authorized to give  tax exempt receipts for donations of which it received $1400  during the year.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has authorized a  feasibility study to determine  whether a Regional Library  system should be instituted in  place of the present operation in  Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek and Pender Harbour. No  report has been received to date.  Mother to her village too early  because everyone else has been  killed by smallpox brought by  the explorers to the New World.  She spoke of squatters in  London and compared us to  them, asking the largely white  middle class audience when we  were going to start paying rent.  Her writing comes also from  a strong feminist position  without lapsing into preaching  or lecture. Her narrators are  female and the women characters are full and unabashed in a  clear matriarchy.  Anne Cameron has been  lauded for her work. She is a  writer who can be credited not  only with carrying a torch for  those who often have no voice,  but with brandishing it, thrusting it close to her audience until  they want to do something  about the heat. Her exploration  and preserving of Indian myth  is a contribution to the rich  cultural heritage and history of  the West Coast.  Most importantly, however,  she has one quality that leaps to  light the moment you open a  book or see a production or  hear her read; she knows how to  tell a story. The vision of her  writing coupled with an  animated reading voice made  for an uplifting experience Friday.  Her latest work, Dzelarhons,  is published by Harbour Publishing and can be found in local  bookstores.  Yes, 9 times 2 still equals 18,  but in the case of Driftwood IPs  latest production, it equals 18  characters introduced to us in  nine sketches written and  directed by Betty Keller.  Keller is known to us as the  author of several biographies.  Her most recent book, On the  Shady Side was an irreverant  look at early Vancouver and  demonstrated the same ability  we see here in 9 times 2, the  ability to get to the core of people. We see characters that are  funny yet absurd, hilarious yet  touching. The book of plays  from which these sketches are  taken, Trick Doors, is a  favourite of drama teachers.  Driftwood II 's ensemble*  group consisted of five men and  four women who moved from  one characterization to another  with great aplomb. Fran Burnside, for example, was a coy yet  designing Japanese concubine  one moment, an old, argumentative lady the next, and a cool-  headed paleontologist the next.  Sandie McGinnis was equally  versatile. Both actresses instilled  each of their characters with  distinctive personalities.  Nest Lewis deserves a special  mention for her part in Trick  Doors. What a plum of a role!  Lewis had the audience totally  absorbed and totally sympathetic from the moment of  her first entrance.  The fourth female member of  the group, Arline Collins, gave  us a Sadie of Sadie's Diner that  you would not want to cross.  Of the men, newcomer Alan  Young gave a hilarious characterization of a reporter from  "The Daily Gruff sniffing out,  and finally acting out, a  reported bank robbery. Young  is a gem.  Other newcomers, William  Austin and Matthew Austin  made   valuable   contributions.  Ken Collins, after a  tremulous beginning, gained  more confidence and gave some  fine comic touches to the evening. Terry Weatherill's brief appearance made us wonder why  he was not used more.  There were three small points  that detracted from Thursday's  performance. The first sketch  needed extensive prompting and  this member of the audience  found herself sitting on the edge  of the seat with her fingers  crossed.  Another distraction came  when the backstage crew could  be heard whispering to each  other during Sophie. Finally,  when the "front door" was  opened in Tea Party it revealed  the props in readiness for  another sketch, and the involvement and illusion were temporarily interrupted. These are  small points, but important  from the audience's point of  view.  Driftwood II has performed  in many locations. Roberts  Creek Hall was actually an ideal  location for this type of theatre.  We enjoyed a cosy closeness to  the characters, many of whom  reminded us of people we have  known. The accoustics in the  hall were good and even the  softest voices could be heard  clearly.  The set was spare but very  adequate, and the entire space  was used effectively as the action moved from one sketch to  another.  Driftwood II continues their  extensive reputation for good  theatre. Coming up next, Bus  Stop. Watch this paper for  details.  OMEGA RESTAURANT  PIZZA SPECIAL  LAriCjfc Pizza for the price of a Medium  MEDIUM Pizza for the price of a Small  rj^\P\ for the month of January  tfSS  PIZZA  886-2268  (OMEGA)  RESTAURANT  Friday, Feb.  6th  I PRONTO'S  GREEK NIGHT  A show of Professional Greek Dancers  in full authentic Greek costume  STEAK  PIZZA  SPAGHETTI  THIS WEEKEND'S  Dinner Special  PRIME RIB     $9  with all the trimmings  Both Specials include Soup or Salad  Garlic Bread  Also Try our Daily Lunch Specials  Cedar Plaza, Hwy 101. Gibsons  886-8138  An evening to enjoy, learn & dance^'together with Vancouver's  "PHILHELLENIC FOLK DANCERS"  GREEK DINNER  OMEGA  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2268  OMFGA  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Although I've spent many a pleasant evening at the  Cedar's Inn, last week was the first time I've bothered to  order more than a plate of nachos. Now I regret the times  I've rushed around making dinner before I headed out to  meet friends.  The menu consists of the usual standard snacks under  the heading 'Appetizers'. Here you find garlic chicken  wings, barbecued chicken strips, potato skins, etc.  However, the other side has a selection called 'Starters'  which includes French onion soup with garlic toast, side  salad with Cedar's dressing or salmon salad.  Being hungry, I perused the main courses for the first  time and was surprised to find Quiche Lorraine offered, as  well as various sandwiches, a Cedar's burger and fish and  chips.  My friend settled on garlic chicken wings as an appetizer  and the daily special, sweet and sour spareribs on rice. I  chose the steak sandwich which came with salad and onion  rings for only $5.50.  My salad was served in advance so that I could eat while  my friend enjoyed his appetizer. I've never been a big salad  eater, but the "special Cedar's dressing" was so good that  I tried to coax the recipe out of the waitress to no avail. My  friend's chicken wings smelled delicious, and although he  said he prefers them crispier, the bites I snuck were  perfect.  The main course arrived and I thoroughly enjoyed every  bite of the thick steak sandwich, pleased to discover that  they shunned the skinny little dinner steaks so often served. This was thick and very tasty. The large ribs were served in tomato sauce on a bed of rice "cooked to  perfection."  Things were going so well that we decided to try a couple of the coffee warmers for dessert. I was curious about  the "secret blend of three liquors" in the Cedar's coffee so  I ordered that. It was a delightful choice that warmed the  spirit as well as the body. I would highly recommend it to  take any kind of chill off the evening.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Cafe Pierrot - Delicious bread,  pastas, crepes, desserts and more...all  freshly baked on premises. Dinner entrees from $5.75. Average meal for 2  -$24. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  885-9962. Open Mon. thru Thurs.,  9:30 am - 4 pm and Fri. and Sat., 9:30  am-10 pm, closed Sundays   Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reser  vations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm -10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  Mariner's Restaurant- Hearty food  with a flair, specializing in fresh seafood.  Daily salad bar and homemade desserts.  Fully licensed, super harbour view. Great  hospitality. Average meal for two,  $10.95. Marine Drive, lower Gibsons,  across from Dockside Pharmacy,  886-2334. Open 11 to 11 everyday. 100  seats.  FAMILY DINING  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House serves an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located in Cedar Plaza, Hwy.  101, Gibsons. 886-3138.  Raven Cafe- Full breakfasts, home  style fast foods. Daily lunch special $2.95.  All available to go. Average family lunch  for four from $12.00. Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served ail  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. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC, Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - 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. Egmont  Marina - 883-2298. Open II am weekends, 3 pm weekdays.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from II am to II pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Pub food includes breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen  open until 6 pm. Exotic dancers. Live  music. Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  -886-2804. Open 10 am - 12 pm, Mon-  Thur; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat.  DRIVE INryrTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm,  Mon-Thur; 11 am -10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon  - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles  of store after 4 p.m. 12.  Coast News, January 26,1986  Not much to report in the  way of 300 games. Gwen Edmonds rolled a 318 single and a  997 four game total in the  Classic League and Larry  Braun, who hasn't bowled for  the last few years, spared in the  Night Owl League and rolled a  309 single and a 663 triple.  In the Sechelt GA League,  Frank MacLeod came close  with a 298 single, Wendy  Craighead a good total in the  Tuesday Coffee League with a  265-710 and Don Slack a  271-723 total in the Gibsons 'A'  League.  Other good totals:  CLASSIC:  Rita Johnson 229-885  Hazel Skytte 288-912  Cauleen McCuaig 296-940  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Helen Yarmola 272-657  Janine Larsen 264-660  Dorothy Robinson 246-675  SWINGERS:  Florence Turner 258-569  Norm Lambert 241-622  Jim Gilchrist 254-646  GIBSONS 'A':  Vi Slack 261-612  Judi Handford 244-627  Sylvia Bingley 216-641  Bev Drombolis 268-654  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Dorothy Robinson 242-667  Judy Frarnpton  245-690  SLOUGH OFFS:  Pat Gibson  280-656  Esther Berry  288-666  BALL & CHAIN:  Gloria Tourigny  282-634  Dorothy Robinson  239-660  Pam Lumsden  288-665  Trevor Anderson  243-661  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Nancy Carby  221-613  Esther Berry  227-648  Jim Peers  251-644  Jim Gilchrist  231-656  NIGHT OWLS:  Cil Underwood  199-560  Wayne Wright  214-616  SECHELT GA's:  Ethel Blanchard  225-582  , Pat Gibson  228-599  Ena Armstrong  238-600  George Caldwell  227-589  Len Hornett  231-629  YBC PEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey  195-328  Chris VoU  137-232  Kristof f Roepke-Todd  135-259  YBC BANTAMS:  Janine Ferreira  175^77  Janiell McHeffey  239-562  Michael McLellan  18M71  Jeremy Howden  209-509  YBC JUNIORS:  Melissa Hood  269-547  Jennifer Seltenrich  234-554  YBC SENIORS:  Craig Kincaid  209-587  Natham McRae  231-593  George Williams  242-648  Curling note  Next Friday, January 30, open curling at the club will be  cancelled for that week only because of the Mixed Open  Spiel.  Open curling will begin again on February 6. All curlers are  welcome to watch the outside rinks compete.  Trend Feed Inc.  Fish Feed Specialists  Dry Feed:  - custom orders  - medicated  mailing address: PO Box 1039, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  location address: 1038 Ventura Way, Seamount Ind. Park  (604) 886-3258 Vancouver Line: (604) 736-4303  !           TIDE  TABLES  M  Wed. Jan 28  0555        15.6  1040        12.5  1455        14.5  2245            .3  Fri. Jan 30  0700        15.9  1230        11.0  1705        14.1  Sun. Feb 1  0055          2.8  0800        15.9  1400          8.9  1910         13.2  Tues. Jan 27  0515         15.2  0945         12.9  1345         14.6  2155             .5  Thurs. Jan 29  0630        15.8  1130        11.9  1600        14.4  2330            .6  Sat. Jan 31  0015          1.5  0730        15.9  1310        10.0  1810        13.7  Mon. Feb 2  0140          4.4  0835         15.7  1455          8.0  2015         12.6  Reference: J  .  Pacific Stan  ''oint Atkinson  dard Time  For Skookumc  1 hr. 45 min., p  each ft. of rise  for each ft. of  riuk Narrows add  lus 5 rnin. for  , and 7 min.  fall.  TIDEUNE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831  Res    931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  Suncoast Breakers Old Timers distinguished themselves with some spirited hockey in Victoria last week. See story below.  n Victoria  Old Timers show hockey class  The Suncoast Breakers  Oldtimers completed their most  successful trip to the Canadian  Oldtimers Championships in  Victoria this past weekend. One  of 86 teams entered in the  Pacific Cup, the Breakers joined teams from as far away as  Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, Edmonton, Alberta and Anchorage, Alaska.  The Breakers found themselves in a division higher than  previous seasons, with 15 other  teams.  The local club won all three  of their round robin games to  advance.  In game one against the Delta  Sundowners, the game turned  into an extremely even match  with both teams holding leads  throughout. With just 26  seconds remaining, and clinging  to a 3-2 lead, the Sundowners  pulled their goalie and stuffed in  the equalizer. But the Breakers  roared back and Jim Gray slapped in a desperation shot by  Rod Bodmer with only 12  seconds remaining.  The next game against the  MacKenzie Esso B's would  eventually determine which  team would advance to the  finals. In a span of 10 minutes  into the game, the Breakers  found themselves down 3-0  while not being badly  outplayed. They regrouped  however and began to chip  away at the lead. Doug Smith  scoring one of his patented  'floater' change ups, and then  Pete DeBoer ripping one in  from the blue line with just four  seconds left in the half.  The second half saw the  Breakers begin to take control  and tie it up on a neat play from  Pat Cromie setting up Dave  Taylor.   Gord   Pollock   then  followed a powerplay goal by  MacKenzie to score on a fine individual short-handed effort to  tie. Jim Gray then deflected in a  pass from Rod Bodmer and Pat  LaGrandeur to get the win and  a berth in the finals.  Goalie Ed Berenstein carried  this momentum into the final  game of the round robin against  the St. Albert Rink Rats, and  nearly single-handedly won the  game in an outstanding performance in the nets, only losing  his shutout with seconds remaining with two men short.  Final score, 4-1 with Gord  Pollock for a pair and Brett  McGillivray and Rod Bodmer  supplying the offense in a span  of one minute and 18 seconds.  Having swept their round  robin, the Breakers moved into  the final round against the  South Delta Old Stylers, a team  they had previously played and  been trounced by. The game  started off like it wouid be a  rout, with South Delta scoring  two quick goals. But the  Breakers again regrouped and  finished the half up 3-2.  Breaker goals by Pat  LaGrandeur, Brett McGillivray  and Rod Bodmer again staked  the locals to a thin lead which  was short-lived as South Delta  stormed back into the second to  tie it early. Bodmer then scored  his second of the game on a  wicked shot from the slot, only  to have the Old Stylers reply  shortly after to tie it again.  With only five minutes remaining, the Breakers took a  costly penalty that turned the  tide, as South Delta stuffed in  their fifth. In a span of two  minutes and 12 seconds the  South Delta Club banged in  three more goals to break open  what for all intents and pur  poses was a one goal game.  Final score 8-4, and while  disheartened with the Pacific  Cup Bronze medal Hats, the  Breakers were in total agreement that the tournament as a  whole was a tremendous success,  with four truly great and competitive hockey games.  Certainly a bright spot had to  be the fine team play that the  club exhibited, as most of the     opposition had at least one better unit of players, but the team  concept and coaching seemed to  prevail. Another bright spot  was the great fan support by  wives, friends and kids of the  Breakers, and the innaugura-  tion of the 'Suncoast Ripple' (a  small arena 'wave').  Thanks fans, we'll see you  again at the Suncoast Cup in  March.  Indiana Mark says:  ...put some adventure in your life!  Pack up your bags, leave your  troubles behind and seek out your  favourite sunspot in one of our quality motorhomes.  February Heart Month  February is Heart Month and  starting February 1, thousands  of volunteers working for the  B.C. Heart Foundation will be  knocking on doors throughout  B.C. and the Yukon asking for  donations to fight heart disease,  Canada's number one killer.  David MacDonald, President  of Shoppers Drug Mart and  Chairman for the 1987 Heart  Fund Drive, says B.C. Heart  has a solid reputation for keeping its campaign and adminstra-  tion expenses to a minimum; a  fact which enables the Foundation to direct a high percentage  of the money it receives (86  cents of every dollar) to research  and education programs designed to eliminate heart disease.  He points out that since 1949,  when the B.C. Heart Foundation began its fund raising efforts, the overall death rate  from heart and blood vessel  disease for people under 65 has  dropped 34 per cent. He also  notes that death from heart attack has dropped 25 per cent  and stroke, 47 per cent in the  last few years alone.  As Campaign Chairman,  MacDonald is challenging B.C.  and Yukon residents to mark  February for Heart Month by  making a personal commitment  to fight heart disease.  He urges them to decide now  what they will give when their  Heart Fund canvasser calls and  emphasizes that whatever people choose to donate, "A gift  which goes to support heart  research and education is a gift  that counts."  "ONE OWNER"  TOP OF THE LINE  23 ft. VANGUARD 1982 Chev  Only 23,800 kms.      Chassis  Don't buy any motorhome until you  see this loaded beauty!  Stored since 1983  SAVE THOUSANDS  1984 ARISTOCRAT  MOTORHOME, 21 ft.  in as-new condition! Superbly equipped with air conditioning and all the  amenities. ONLY 39,000 kms.  (1987   replacement   value   over  $37,000)  READY TO ROAM  }27,995  "IMMACULATE"  1983 DODGE MOTORHOME  Full power, air conditioning, furnace,  refrigerator, hot water, stove, oven,  range hood, sink, lounge, toilet, captain's chairs, tilt, cruise control, roof  top carrier, side awning, AM/FM  cassette.  ADVENTURE DEAL S19,895  NISSAN  SKOOKUM AUTO mc.  SALES   886-3433 SERVICE  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT  Dealer 8084  January  CLEAR-OUT  Come In  of  Assorted Glass Items  ��� Odd window shapes & sizes  ��� Sealed units  ��� Storm doors  ��� Glass table tops  AT PRICES TO MOVE THIS STOCK OUT  What's over-stock to us  could be a great bargain for you  and check this out Now!  ^ftSSSS%\   VWAV SV ��^S %���-���.��.���.    .*. V   \      \ - t-%   *-v-   \    . ��^>f    '     **-  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-  I' .)i.mi.i..i...>l.i '���� These youngsters really get into the swing of things at the parent participation gym session for 2,3 and 4  year olds at Davis Bay Elementary on Wednesdays, 4 to 5 pm. For info call Angela Minton at 885-4630.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Ralph Jaeck remembered  Friends and neighbours of  the Jaeck family were shocked  and saddened to hear our dear  friend, Ralph, had passed away  on Sunday, January 11 while  visiting his daughter in Eugene,  Oregon. He was almost 69.  Before  Ralph  retired   from  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  .   GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760'  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  -J&SflSfr-  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times Sun., 10:30am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  -^$ .%*.#���-  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  -9&J& S(h~  _4f�� Jfi ���**-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning .Worship 1 1:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Comer of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 1.1 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome and  an imitation 1o come and  worship the Lord with u>"  Pastor Ed Peters  -Sft flft J&-  -s*.*i .vi-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am'  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  Christmas Day     11 am  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 7:30 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  _*i-*��.*i-  -&&&-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  -A��-*i.*J-  I  CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST LATTER DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Branch President T.W. Olfert  885-4568  Canfor Products in Port Mellon  in 1983 his working career took  him all over the world. Working  as a heavy-duty mechanic he  stopped for several years at a  time in Libya (three times),  Sumatra, Inuvik, the Bougan-  ville Islands in the South Seas,  Australia (Queensland and Tasmania) and New Guinea. (It  was while he was stationed in  Tasmania that he met Kay  Brock, born in New Guinea.)  Ralph's career took him around  the world eight times.  In 1973 they moved to Port  Mellon and two years later  moved to Langdale. During the  14 years that Ralph lived here  on the Coast he made many,  many friends. He is remembered for his willingness to help  at any time and under any circumstances, his humour and his  determination to work despite  very uncomfortable health problems. He came to the rescue of  his friends at any hour with no  thought of himself. He was a  .very: unselfish man, ���and ��� his  jovial personality endeared him  to all. He was a very special  man.  Ralph loved the children in  the neighbourhood and they  loved him. Being hard of hearing didn't stop him from chatting with them as they passed  by. They will miss his friendly  joking.  While Brock was in Langdale  Elementary School, both Ralph  and Kay volunteered, many  hours of support to the many  activities in the school. They  continued to support the school  even after Brock graduated. To  honour Ralph's appreciation of  the school and his love for the  children, a special fund is being  set up to purchase library books  in his memory. A special insert  will be placed in these books  with his name inscribed.  We extend our sympathy to  Kay and Brock and the other  members of his family, Sylvia,  Ralph and Anna. Details will be  published later regarding a  memorial service which is being  planned for Easter Monday.  For those wishing to join the  children in the school and his  neighbours in purchasing the  library books in his memory,  you may do so by sending your  donation to: Mr. James Davidson, Principal, Langdale Elementary School, Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Cheques to be made out to:  Mr. J. Davidson - Jaeck Library  Fund. Receipts will be issued.  Langdale is not the same  without you, Ralph. We miss  you.  Give...  to the  Hearty  Fund.Q?  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Coast News, January 26,1986  13.  One hundred years of  ecumenical prayer and action  will be celebrated around the  world on March 6, when World  Day of Prayer marks its centennial. People of all major  denominations in 170 countries  and regions will gather on that  day to pray for global concerns.  This event will continue a  tradition that began in 1887.  The poverty and miserable living conditions of immigrant,  families touched the heart of  . Mary Ellen James of Brooklyn,  New York. She called for a national day of prayer and action.  Since then the movement has  spread around the world and on  the first Friday of March each  year people gather to pray for  peace and justice.  This world prayer movement  is unique in its leadership. From  the beginning lay women have  written and organized the service in local communities. In  Canada alone over 3000 services  will be held across the country.  In this community the service  will be held at the United  Church of Canada, Truman  Road, on March 6.  On the same day, people will  be gathering in Africa, Asia,  Latin America, the Middle  East, Europe and the Pacific  Islands. It is a time to be linked  with others around the world on  a specific day praying for the  same issues and hopes. Services  are translated into thousands of  languages and dialects.  Offerings are used for social  service projects and education  programs both nationally and  internationally. In Korea, aid  has been given to A-bomb victims and to a half-way house for  women prisoners. In Sudan, a  school for the blind is supported; Sweden provided  scholarships for women in  developing countries. New  Zealand has sponsored medical  aid to Guatemala, and Argentina has set up soup kitchens for  children.  In Canada, World Day of  Prayer   is   sponsored   by  .'. Women's Inter-Church Council  ^;of, Canada.  Anderson  ALARM AND ANSWERING ltd.  LICENSED ��� BONDED ��� INSURED  ornmercial and residential-^  monitored alarm systems     *  ��� INTRUSION  ��� FIRE  ��� MEDICAL  Extinguisher Recharging Service  �� CHUBB Fire Security  24 Hour    OQC   C4 -f A  Service    OOO'Ol 1   I  Ste. 103, 5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt (above OK Tire)  PLUS  INSTALLATION  means you'll  never leave your  lights on again!  "DAY OUAftD" automatically turns on low  beam lights to increase your visibility and  safety, and  AUTOMATICALLY TURNS Off LIOHTS  when the ignition is switched off.  PHONE NOW FOR AN APPOINTMENT.  PARTS AND SERVICE DEPTS  BlUHIIMVWdilll  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3281  AT YOUR  WOOD HEATING  SUPERMARKET  Come to the  Kent Woodstove  DEMO BURN  10-4, Saturday, Jan. 31, in Gibsons  10-4, Saturday, Feb. 7 in Sechelt  GBS Parking Lot  See the  KENT WOODSTOVE  Flame of the Future  future looks.  ��� Contemporary, clean design.  ���Attractive black satin finish.  ��� Pedestai base.  ��� Hearth stove model available.  future logic.  ��� Unique twice-burning combustion system - more heat,  less emissions.  ��� Firebox holds logs up to 19"  in length.  ��� Unique air circulation keeps  ceramic glass clean.  ��� Large top surface for cooking.  ��� Listed for use in mobile homes.  ��� Heat shield option to reduce clearances.  a Kent Woodstove Representative  will be on hand to answer your  "burning" questions  Glbtonj 685-8141  Stth���� 885-7121  OPEN MonSal 8 Jm ��� 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons oniyi 10 am    4 pm  Yancouv��t iToli Freei 688-63(4  BUILDING SUPPLI  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt 14.  Coast News, January 26,1986  Work is proceeding to triple the capacity of the Garden Bay Waterworks Pumping Station which will  result in increased water pressure and eliminate the need for sprinkling restrictions. ���Teri Dawe photo  Arts Foundation pays tribute  to those who have given  Editor:  The Eileen Glassford Arts  Foundation is about to embark  on a full-scale fund-raising and  membership drive, with a goal  of securing over one million  dollars to build a 300-seat performing and visual arts theatre  for the Sunshine Coast in  Holland Park, Gibsons.  The "Firehall Theatre" project has already received much  appreciated support for coast  residents, and at the beginning  of this new and auspicious year,  we would like to take this opportunity to publicly thank  those who have already made  financial contributions and who  have pledged dollars, goods and  services to the project.  It is your concrete show of  support which has given our  board of directors the confidence to undertake the major  steps now necessary, and it will  be through the like support of  your friends and neighbours  that we will succeed.  Since we last printed a list of  contributors in this newspaper,  the following people have sent  us pledges and donations, and  we sincerely thank them and ask  for their continued moral support and encouragement:  Dorothy Vetterli, Mary L.  Black, Sue and Steve Sleep,  Barbara Corbett, Mrs. Cham-  berlin, Betty Turnbull, Bryan  Rubin, Helen Weinhandl, DM  Hopkins, Leslie Ellert, GM  Steel, Karin Jordan, Mrs. CF  Rorke, Alice Macaulay, Jean  Calder, Janice Edmonds, Mr. &  Mrs. A. Boyes, Pat Trainor,  John Jarema, Ted & Louise  Hume, Margaret Kitson, David  Pethick, Linda Reeve, Mrs. EW  Davies, Janet Webb, Ms. AD  Cargyle, Ken DeVries, GL Patterson, JB Stewart, Robert  Clothier, Dick Blakeman, Sandy & Terry McBride, Mrs. W.  Stevens, Vern & Marilyn Gies-  brecht, Sharon Craig, Shawn  Cardinall, Lyn & Yvette Kinsey,  Brad Benson, Mrs. Dorothy  Nairne, Dana Sheehan, and  Brett & Carol McGillivray.  We wish to make special  mention of the generosity of the  late Mrs. Geraldine Winram of  Roberts Creek, who so thoughtfully bequeathed $20,000 to our  foundation for this project.  We thank you, one and all,  and pledge in return to do  everything necessary to make  the Firehall Theatre "a dream  come true".  Fran Burnside  Treasurer  Box 683  Gibsons, B.C.  SPCA manned  by volunteers  Editor:  My family and I work with  the SPCA here on the Coast  and since we have been helping  we have discovered a lot of  Boughton  & Company  Barristers  & Solicitors  General  Legal Practice  For motor vehicle and accident  claims call Brenda Brown  Sixteenth Floor  Sunlife Plaza  1100 Melville Street  Vancouver, B.C.  683-6631  There is no charge  for our first meeting;  please call us collect.  r  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil      27*  per Litre  Stove Oil 31* per Litre  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel   31.5 per Litre  "Complete line of Lubricating Oils"  REGULAR  DELIVERIES  wwttWff  "TtojViV'i  ^g j��&}feM~-5S^  464-0430  things about our SPCA that  operates from Port Mellon to  Earl's Cove.  The people who operate the  SPCA are all volunteers just as  we are. There are people who  man the phones, those who are  out in the field (inspectors),  others who look after the dogs  and cats when lost or found.  These are just a few of the  many, many people who are  willing to give up some of their  time to help look after animals  who need a home or have  strayed away from their owners,  and last but definitely not least  or forgotten, are the animals  that are abused.  It is very interesting working  with the SPCA. You never  know when or what you will be  called on to do. For example,  11:30 at night a call from the  trailer park regarding a 300  pound pig; another time is was a  cow running loose, or someone  out walking their dog finds a  cardboard box dumped in a  field. It may contain kittens or  puppies that some "nice" person has left there to die a slow,  painful death.  So just remember that the  SPCA operates on a shoe-string  budget based on your donations. So if you can help us out,  please send your donation to:  BCSPCA, Sunshine Coast  Branch, Box 2094, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0.  Please be sure to put on your  cheque BCSPCA Sunshine  Coast Branch because if you  just put SPCA on your cheque  the money goes to the head office and not to us on the Coast.  Donations made to the SPCA  are tax deductible so ask for a  receipt. We will be more than  glad to make one out for you.  Please help.  The Rob Clarke Family  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Editors Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  The President  B.C. Ferry Corporation  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir:  This letter is written in support of the Senior Citizens'  Association of B.C., Branch 69,  Sechelt, B.C., who have written  to you regarding the lack of  ferry service between 8:30 am  and 12:25 pm on the Sunshine  Coast.  We are not as yet senior  citizens but we can certainly appreciate the importance of this  problem to older persons who  really need the 10:30 am sailing.  It is not always possible to  schedule medical appointments  or treatments at your own convenience. It is inconceivable that  a person in Pender Harbour  must leave home by 7 am  regardless of the fact that they  may not have an appointment  on the Lower Mainland until  11, 12 or 1 pm.  People do attend funerals,  and they try to attend lectures,  or make connections for planes  or trains and without the 10:30  am sailing it is extremely difficult.  Did it ever occur to the  powers that be that persons on  this peninsula can't even arrange a luncheon appointment  without making it an all day excursion? This is not adequate  service and it's time a little more  thought was given to remedy  this situation.  Regarding the present system  of Ferry Ticket Books, we are  fortunate in that we can take  advantage of the savings by purchasing these books. However,  we know of many people who  cannot afford to put out $90 for  vehicle, driver and one passenger, and this is another instance  where those who can least afford it, pay the most.  I am sure you have heard  from many other taxpaying  residents in this regard and I'm  hopeful that an effort will be  made to re-instate this sailing  and make life a little easier for  commuters on this side of the  water.  Carl & Carol Seabrook  ��� Top Quality PartS (Most Domestic & Some Imports)  ��� Includes FREE Brake Inspection  ��� Courtesy Cars Available  "Pipe WOrk extra - By appointment only  for AUTOMOTIVE Sales & Service  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  T  Phone  886-8213  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy 101  Gibsons - near Pratt Rd  n  Show Piece Gallery  presents  u  Canvasbacks in Spring"  by J. Fenwick Lansdowne  ��BWU!WBWAMBW��aW��WP��  7TOffl��W*WTOS!ZraW^^  CANADA'S  WILDLIFE  HABITAT  CONSERVATION  1986  STAMP PRINT  signed & numbered print  w/mint stamp $199  Gold plated medallion  edition w/mint stamp $374  Solid gold medallion  edition w/mint stamp $2500  order deadline, January 31, 1987  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-9213  THE ELVES CLUB  of the SUNSHINE COAST  moid Wte It (cite tku> tpptohuuki It timk ait tfuwe uta lumped majte tkU pail ywu's  (MtaoA Htmpei fttiue a Succew. Tfwie vim appteKmatebi 39I kampm de&md It  [amiSkb bk mm CwuL 9t lake* a fai ��| uwrtfe, detenmwaim, and kwum It actum fku, but  we beiim tkal Hue cwwe is iveCC iwi& &e eftfoxl Tkanfa It a���� wj tfou. Fw wMwd you*  help, tJttt wtdd men be pMiibfa  UFAWU Gibsons Local  RCMP Gibsons  Dube Oil Sales Ltd.  Barbara Mercer  St. Aldan's ACW, Roberts Creek  WWC #51, Sunshine Summers  Dr. Janet Webb  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute  John Harrison  Pender Harbour Lions Club  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Royal Canadian Legion #140  Arthur & Dorothy Johnson  William & G. Davis  Mr. & Mrs. E. Hoare  Norah MacLean  OAP #38  Sechelt Indian Band  Sechelt Recreation Association  Bingo Club  Mervyn & Myrtle Wood  Luke Lappin  Frank & Rosemary West  R. Heathfield & P. Johnson  Don & Eszter Andow  Ivy Solnlk  James Sawers  UFAWU Pender Harbour Local #16  S. & Pauline Webber  Thomas & Shirley Gurr  A. Jane Sorko  Ian & Barb Cattanach  Brian & Heather Myhill-Jones  Sharon Page  Guy & Muriel LeWall  Eleanor Pollock  Joyce & Bill Scott  Clifford & Lillian Brown  K. & V. Edwards  Mr. Chamberlin  Agnes Labonte  Stephen & Catherine White  Cloe Day  Robert Lemieux  Leo & Marion Terrlllon (Golden)  Jean Clarke  P. & K. Sonntag  Gary & Judy Peel  N. Weller  St. Hilda's Parish Women  Bud & Marion Koch  B.C. Tel  Linda Gosse  Mrs. Elizabeth Henniker  K. & F. DeVries  Mary Cook  Margaret Jones  Unda Klausen  Flo & Coley Easterbrook  Gibsons Animal Hospital  Winifred Davies  Dudley Dohoo & Donalda Wilson  Lydla Evans  Dora Flnlayson  L. Johnson  John Ibbotson  Garry & Roberta Foxall  Sunshine Auto Lease Ltd.  Edmund & Margaret Burritt  Margaret Espley  Anderson Realty Ltd.  Sechelt Chatelech High School  Jean Reynolds  John & Colleen Jensen  Ronald & Patricia Malcolm  Larry & Sandra Clarkson  Jean Longley  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Alex & Molly Reid  Brenda Scoular  E. Chlnnick  Lloyd Partridge  Arna Burns  John Wilson  B. Edgecomb  Joan Nygren  Steven Carroll  Mr. Saunders  Van Swieten  W. Reynolds  Louise Balfour  Robert Clarke  B. Carey  T. Forsyth  Elphinstone Electors' Association  M. Trumpour  Marg Wellwood  Mrs. Doreen Grant  Ann Moul  Philip Desrosiers  E. Hoops  Marilyn Greggain  Violet Mudsen  M. Cormack  Langdale Elementary School  Gibsons Pharmasave  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Mr. Jacobs Potato Packers  Canadian Forest Products  HSP Employees' Charity Fund  Shop Easy #5  Super Valu  Sunnycrest Mall  To the many volunteers at the  Drop-Off Depots  The Channel 11 Crew,  Steve & Maryanne  To those who gave without  leaving their names  The Penticostal Church  Murray & Eleanor Crosby  Royal Canadian Legion #109  Port Mellon Community Association  Royal Canadian Legion #109,  Ladles' Auxiliary  Mrs. Lilian Thomas  Mr. & Mrs. G.A. Trant  EIR Holdings Ltd. (Pen. Transport)  Royal Canadian Legion #219,  Ladies' Auxiliary  Pender Harbour Church Women  Mr. & Mrs. Eric Wilson  Gibsons United Church Women  Norman & Gladys Palmer  Andy's Restaurant  Andy & Marilyn Buhler  Irene Davey  John & Clara Shearer  Sechelt Indian Band Bingo  Brian & Emma Butcher  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  Dennis & Marg Berry  Frank & Patricia Braithwaite  John Milburn  Donald & Maureen Sleep  L. Kunstler  Wal-Van Auto Body Ltd.  Dennis & Anna Girard  Mr. & Mrs. Len Herder  Jon & Pam McRae  James & Dorothy Gillett  Mountain FM Radio  Merrllee Mulligan  Mr. & Mrs. Vern Wishlove  Joan T. Warn  Swanson's Ready Mix Ltd.  Mrs. Irene Chamberlin  M. Eva Gibson  Shorncliffe Residents  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  H.A. Robertson Ltd.  Thomas W. Meredith  Geoffrey & Leslie Campbell  Dorothy Gilbertson  Olive Marshall  Wilson Creek Community  Reading Centre  Doug & Carol Seabach  Sechelt Creek Contracting Ltd.  Mr. & Mrs. K. Burroughs  Normand & Kay Bilanger  Sunshine Coast Insurance  Kiwanis Ladies' Christmas Party  Jack Hulsh  Edward Henniker  .   Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  Dan Wheeler Fuels & Service Ltd.  Elphinstone Rec. Group  14th Canadian Boy Scout Guild  Alexander Hamilton  Sechelt Fire Dept. Ladies  K & M Enterprises Ltd.  B. & C McGillivray  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  Tideline Installations  Elmeda Whyte  M. Matthews  Anne Hansen  K. & M. Short  S. & I. Vedoy  Muriel Haynes  Royal Canadian Legion #219  Royal Canadian Sea Cadet  Recruiting Corps  Mount Elphinstone #65, OES  John & Maureen Clayton  Bernard & Lorna Duteau  Sunnycrest Merchants' Association  Timothy & Margaret Meredith  Ronald & Polly Malcolm  Helen Wienhandle  Hugh & Margaret Inglis  Isabella Wright  R. Rowland  Thomas Gurr  B. Enns  Gladys & John Stewart  Selam Derby  Sonny Evans  Mrs. A. Skelcher  Ridgewell  A. Boyes  C. Stewart  Janet Clarke  Dianne Verzyl  Pat Powers  Valda Ceplitis  B. Corbett  "Harry James  Rex Davey  Ray Clarke  Jean Moore  D. Matthews  Mrs. M. Neilson  W. Holmberg  W. Kirkland  Mr. & Mrs. Gillett  Elphinstone Secondary School  Cedar Grove School  Gibsons Elementary School  Davis Bay Elementary School  Dockside Pharmacy  Sechelt Parish of Anglican Church  Bethel Baptist Church  Canadian Forest Products  Madeira Park IGA  All the fishy-men at Gibsons Wharf  Gibsons RCMP & Fire Department  Bruce Richmond  Hamper Preparers  Volunteer Drivers & Helpers  Sunshine Coast Disposal people  The gift & food sorters  Anne ��� the gift wrapper  Tt eucujoKe tufa befyed wake tkit> a Spead Hdidm}  F&* &me wkt needed a hand.  SeoosK Coast News, January 26,1986  15.  Wanted: Land, 3-10 acres for immediate purchase, Roberts Creek  to Halfmoon Bay, private.  885-7950. #4  Private: moving, must sell,  sacrifice $32,900, brand new  cottage on V�� A. cleared lot,  almost 800 sq. ft., 1 bdrm, wood  & elec. heat, top of line  dishwasher, range, W/W carpet,  combination bathroom & utility,  well insulated, cablevision.  Located on lot to accommodate  bldg. 1600 sq. ft. home in future  if desired. 886-3730. #5  $66,000 assum. w/o qual. appr.  at S111,000. Lg. 5 bdrm. view  home, quick sale by owner,  $86,000.885-5495. #4  Corner lot - Tuwanek. Water &  power, low on pmt., easy pmts,  low int. 885-4493. #6  Quality lot, all services, level,  trailers OK, close to mall, $8000.  886-9056. #4  Newly finished 1580 sq. ft. 3  bdrm. townhouse, $55,000.  Small down payment. Terms  avail. 886-7825. #4  South Coast  K    Ford      >,  1986 TEMPO  4 Door  4 cyl., automatic  8000 km, as new  Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Lot, Bonniebrook Heights, culvert  in, $8500. 886-2196. #5  Nice 4 bdrm full bsmt home, on  landscaped lot, safe area for  children, close to school & stores,  $65,000.886-2196. #5  HiHll!  Karen Scott and Rob Kaspar are  thrilled to announce Thomas  Robert on December 26 at Grace,  weighing in at 7 lbs., 5 oz. Proud  grandparents are Marlene and  Rick Manto of Roberts Creek, and  John and Joyce Kaspar of Gibsons, and Neale Scott of Langley.  Second great grandchild for Mrs.  Rose Byhre of Surrey. Many  thanks to Grace staff and the  evening ferry crew of December  25. #4  C  Obituaries  LADD: passed away January 22,  Herbert George Ladd, late of Gibsons in his 76th year. Survived  by one sister, Edna Boyle of Vancouver; lifelong friends, Don  Cross, Mavis and Colleen Cook,  Grace Cook, Charles and Patricia  Wyton. Predeceased by his good  friend Dorothy Cross. Funeral  service Monday, January 26 at  2:30 pm in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Reverend John  Paetkau officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. #4  I, Homes & rroperty  Z. Births  3. Obituaries  4. In Memorial!!  5. Thank You  6. Personal  7. Announcements  8. Weddings ��V  Engagements  9. Lost  \io����i*iw��r  - 8 t^WL Livestock   *  ,.. 1,*'.'vVj|J|*hC  ..- \ > .  ' I ^Travel ' ���  ,14. Wanted  15. Free  16. Garage Sales  17.   latter 8v Trade  IS.  For Sale  19. Autos  20. Campers  21. Marine  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  -24. Wanted to lent  25.. Bed l Breakfast  26. For Kent  27. Help Wanted  28. Work Wanted  29. Child Care.  30. Business  ' Opportunities  31. Legal  32. B.C. &. Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 8832888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 8832253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT   IN  IN  IN  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8359721  ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  GIBSONS   Radio Shack  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  t* <x  Viff  <s  Drop off your Classified Ads with  Ruthie, the friendly face at our Sechelt  office in The Bookstore on Cowrie St.  BENZEL: Edward Frederick, age  81, on January 20. A loving  father, grandfather and great  grandfather. He will be sadly  missed by his loving wife, Jean;  son, Archer and wife, Betty;  grandchildren, Bruce and wife  Theresa, David and wife Karen,  Elise and husband Mark,  Christopher and Andrew; great  grandchildren, Angelica, Amanda, Tiffany and Bryan. Survived  by five sisters and one brother in  the US. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers, donations to Canadian  Cancer Society or the Heart Fund.  Memorial service Wednesday,  January 28 at 2 pm in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt.      #4  y  Thank You  To Graham and Lance at Ken's  Lucky Dollar Store for great kindness shown to one of our seniors.  Thanks. #4  South Coast  Ford      4  1983 CHRYSLER  'E' CLASS  4 Door  4 cyl., automatic,  power windows & locks  Very Clean Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Hi  HORSESHOEING  Certified Farrier (1973) Gold or  Corrective.   Guaranteed.   Call  Michael Cammack 835-2155. #6  Free to good home, 10 mo. old  male retriever cross. Call  886-3320. #6  Does your pet need bathing,  walking or a ride to the vet? For  more info, call Carolyn at  885-3193. #6  South Coast  Ford       *  1985 P0NTIAC  ACADIAN  4 Cylinder, Automatic,  Good Condition  V-  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Rottweiler, female,  P.B., C.K.C., Reg.  $500. 885-7708.  6 mos. old,  Exc. temp.,  #5  Reg. % horse stallion. 886-9654.  #4  Personal  When you're dealing with a personal crisis call Eleanor Mae,  counsellor therapist,  885-9018.     ��� #4  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  #4  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Music  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  [7.  Announcements  Explore your past lives with a  past life regression session. Call  Sue at 886-8353. #6  The S5 HAIRCUT is back!  All proceeds to Rick Hansen. $5  manicures, too! Wed. & Thurs.,  Jan. 28&29,3-9pm,andSun,  Feb. 1, 11-4. Appointments advised. SUPERSHAPE Hair, Skin &  Health Centre, Cowrie & Inlet,  Sechelt. 885-2818. #4  886-3414  885-2323  C.P.R. Survival First Aid.  Selected Saturdays. Info. John  883-9308. #4  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  South Coast  Ford      V  eCrojotalis  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1981  v  UP  Wanted-Tenor & bass voices  needed by Centennial Singers  now rehearsing for spring concert. Please call! 886-2513,  885-921C. #4  Travel  )  Savings, Security, Convenience,  Excitement with Comprehensive  Travel Services. Call 885-5252  for info. #6  a  Wanted  )  Small oil  886-3906.  fueled space  heater.  #4  Dryer in good condition, preferably white, reasonable price.  Please call 886-3056.  #4  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 886-9903  or 886-8228. TFN  Metal garden rake  beach. 886-8763.  ; LOG BUYING STATION  ;  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock j  J   Competitive Prices    ;!  886-7033 '  .9 m v w m m xwl  < ��� ' f nr i'  *  mm^^mmr*  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Roberts Creek  #4  Lost in Roberts Creek, vie. of  Geddes Rd., 2 torn cats; 1 grey  striped with white paws & chest;  Ismokey grey. 886-9119.      #5  Small black purse, Roberts Creek  area, reward. 885-5615.        #4  Cuddles - Terrier dog, reward.  Call June 886-7955. #4  Found  ������*  Small light brown terrier type  female dog near post office.  886-9339. #4  Large black & white male Manx  cat, very friendly. 886-9791.  #4  Estate Sale, 589 Marine Drive,  Gibsons, Sat., Jan 31, 9-3.  Everything must go, no early  birds. #4  Sat., Jan. 31 & Sun., Feb. 1, 1  mile up North Rd from school,  10-3, sign on rt. #4  Sun., Feb. 1, 10-2, Stephen Rd.  off Lower Rd., Roberts Creek,  wicker, child's chair, bike,  tables, etc. #4  For OldTimes Sake, Wed-Sat.,  10-4:30 pm. Canadiana Furniture  & more. Beside Elson Glass, 101  & Pratt Rd. #5  y ���' " "���^  f   ��7. ]  I    Barter & Trade J  ^fc mi vmmmmmmummamtttmM^  Massage/trmt portable tables,  pro-quality, $350 or trade.  886-3120. #6  South Coast  Jf      Ford      *  1977 VW  WESTFAI&fe  JTtion  camping.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  )  4&  I?  it.*'  <**  *>"'  %>v  ^  Jan.  Friday &  Saturday  29th & 30th  All Sales  Cash & Carry  Ford industrial tractor, diesel,  front end loader, forks on back,  needs minor work, open to offers.  885-5669. #6  Custom window covering  clearance: 4 woven wood blinds,  brown & beige stripes, 391/2"x  58", reg. $238 ea., now $107  each; 1" mini Venetian blind,  alabaster, 91 1/8"x21 7/8",  reg. $358, now $145; 3 natural  woven wood blinds, 35"x59",  $68; 35"x71'/2", $73; 35"x  71", $73; 1 pair boucle sheers,  champaign, 54"x78%", $57.  DEVRIES 886-7112. #4  Matching dble. size hide-a-bed &  love seat, oatmeal colour, oak  trim, both $600. 886-9663 days,  885-7332 eves. #4  Used books, wide selection of  best sellers. Primrose Lane,  Seaview Place 886-8700.       #6  South Coast  F       Ford       a  "LOTS"  of Low Cost Cars  1978 MINI  1976 RABBIT  1974 HORNET  1969 TORINO  1970 VOLVO WGN  Let's Make a Deal!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Kenmore fridge/stove, $475;  Kenmore washer, $125; skylights, $35; Fisher insert, 24"  log, nickel front, $400; equip, for  chim. clean business, $200.  886-2430. #6  8 commercial metal shelving  units. 886-2184 after 5 pm.    #4  FIREWOOD  YOU NAME IT  AT THE BEST PRICE  Call Val or Andrew at 886-2001.  #6  Storkcraft baby crib & mattress,  exc. cond. 886-8443. #6  Broiler oven, $50 OBO; 12" black  & white TV, $25. Both in exc.  cond. 885-3141. #4  Chainsaw, McCulloch Pro-Mac  1000, 36" bar, like new, $360;  Alaskan mill, new, $135.  883-2848 after 5 pm. #6  Lg. quantity V*" plate steel; 10"  x5/8" channel; 26' dia. tank.  Build your own barge, pool, etc.  886-7064. '        #6  Satellite  Systems  * SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS *  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644^^88^240  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  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Steel tanks - 26' dia., 3/8"  thick, 15 & 7' high, suit fish farming, pool, mill burner, etc., will  del. 886-7064. #4  owVMil  '.���    Sf i.'hi : T   b <  Authorized Dealer  Technics  Panasonic,  Professional TV Repairs  WE ACCEPT TRADE-INS  885-9816  4  pc.   queen  bedroom  suite,  $300;  coffee  table,  $80  sm.  elec. fridge, $125. Call 886-7142  after 6 pm.  #5  74 Datsun, rblt. clutch, new  muffler, good cond.; '76 Colt, 5  sp. rblt., new R tires,  stereo/cassette; 2 man WW  canoe; girl's 10 speed; clarinette.  886-8593. #4  Craftsman router with table mitre,  gauges & fences, hardly used,  $125,886-9398.         #5  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  T&S TOPSOIL  Cover your plants with mushroom  manure so the frost won't get  them. $25/yd., $24 for seniors,  Bark Mulch, $30/yd. Cheaper by  the truckload. Steer manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.   TFN  Black leather rider's jacket,  quality - like new, zipper cuffs,  etc. $100, size 38-40.  885-7708. #4  Used Electrolux vacs with power  heads, 1 yr. motor warranty.  From $199.50-$449.50. Ph. Ed  or Linda, 885-3963. #4  South Coast  ���      Ford       J.  1986 RELIANT SE  4 Door  4 cyl., auto,  low kms, warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE  Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194. #5  '80 Ford F150 Custom, 4x4, 6  cyl., 4-spd, exc. cond., no rust,  S4400.886-2430. #4  GMC Blazer, sell whole or parts,  cheap; Chevelle Malibu, $200.  886-3729. #6  South GdSst  : Ford:;^'  1979  VOLKSWAGON  Raised Roof. 4 cyl., 4 speed.  stove, icebox, furnace.  Nice Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  v      PL 5936 885-3281       ^  1974 GMC Vandura, sunroof,  PS/ PB, V8 auto, S800.  886-3559. #4  75 Charger, new elec. ign..  brakes rblt., 2 new all-season  radials, clean int., rusty, must  sell, $375. 886-2340 or  885-7413, ask for Larry.        #4  1980 Grand LeMans stn. vvgn.,  cruise, tilt, wd. grain, roof rack,  gd. cond., low kms. 886-7304.  #4  76 Olds Cutlas, 4 dr., good  cond., new muff., radials, S1200  OBO. 886-9591. #6  1973 Volvo, 5750. Phone  886-8610 after 5 pm. #5  1975 Ford PU, 61,000 mi., no  rust, $2800 OBO. 886-2719  eves. #4  Firewood to burn next year, green  alder, $65; hemlock, $70 (full  cord). 886-3411. #5  Spring is here! Seasoned horse  manure, $20 a U-pick up load.  885-9969. "#4  Deep freeze, 24 cu. ft.;  household effects. 886-7312  after 5 pm. #4  Pool table, 8'x4', good cond,  balls, cues, rests, etc. $150.  885-2616 days, 885-4666 eves.  TFN  Frozen prawn tails, 5 pound box,  $30; 2V2 ppund bag, $18.75.  886-7819. #4  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Single bed, $50; Murphy bed,  $75; 9x12 carpet, $60; 2'  louvered bi-fold door, $40; alum,  canopy to fit long/wide box pickup, $175; sewing cab., $175.  886-2565 #5  1*<  Autos  )  ���oast  UTO  El  Sales &   885-2030  Rentals dl77h.  77 Datsun PU, only 23,500 mi.,  like new rubber, heavy belting on  truck box floor, $1250.  885-7738. #4  Clean car, 1975 Granada, V8,  auto., PS/PB/PW, 4 dr., $1495  OBO. 886-7520. #6  71 GMC Suburban % ton, 350,  4 sp., low mi., runs good, $300  OBO. 886-9001. #6  South Coast  Ford  1984 F150 PICKUP  Six, 4 speed, canopy.  1 owner, 36,000 kms  V  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  73 Pinto, auto., good running  cond., good gas mileage, $950  OBO. 885-9347. #5  72 Volvo 164E, engine in good  order, manual gear change. Body  & int. in fair shape, 73,000 mi.,  snow tires, $2000. 886-7418.  #5  79 Datsun 210, 5 spd, hatchback, 45 m/gal., exc. shape,  must see, $2250. 886-8656.   #5  South Coast  f      Ford      *  1983 FORD  RANGER  6 cyl., 4 speed,  Nice condition,  56,000 kms  Wheri Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V  74 Fury III, cruise control, S350;  74 Maverick for parts, 4 mags,  $100.886-2987 #4  77 Ford % ton PU, V8, good  cond., $2495 OBO;'68 Ford car,  302, V8, runs excellent, S650  OBO. 886-8104 after 6 pm.     #4  '80 GMC % ton PU, 4-spd, low  mileage, exc. cond., S4250,  883-2406. #4  CLASSI  ADVERTISIN  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded,   Minimum *500 per 3 line insertion.  Each ^additional line $100. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO IH?i>��RTION  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  I  1  m   Friendly People Places  ���      Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  >     i  1 1    ��� ..  \      1  i i  I  1 '���  1        ������*������        1-1         1���1          1  !    ! 1  ��� ��5 C  ������'   1  . .... j   j  ��     ,���.���.���.  1-eL  y   '    i       r      t      t"  -T     ���������*������>    ���  1"' t���   t  i   ��� ���  "  i  L  .   __L  J,l       1 i 1  1 r  ...     ..  _���j���f .���  1   1  1 '9^  enz     ���:  -  �������� T ~"T      T    TT~  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Ren!, etc  7   I  l *        ! 10.  Coast News, January 26,1986  i>) F:;rebir.-J, exc. running cond..  odv.voik poor. $1,000 OBO.  or>-4780 eves. #4  70 Plymouth convert.. V-8. good  loo. 9-i,0C0, good tire, runs well,  SJV'jO or rr.vop for 9 pass, wagon  or window van. 886-8029.      #5  For Rent  1985 TOYOTA  CaiCA GTS  4 cyl, 5 speed,  Fully loaded except A/C,  ���av.-ei Moon Rooi, 32,000 kms  2-Tone,  Light & Dark Silver Blue  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  CM. 5936 885-3281  1971 Ford Pinto,  miles, six tires.  OBO. 886-3013.  under 50.0D0  reliable, S250  #4  '67 Dodge van, 6 cyl., S600 OBO:  78 Pinto, low mileage, S2000  0130  886-8287. #5  ?.o  Campers  Motorhomes  ^"SWJSVT_=U M��d  Import canopy. "As new  price. 836-3433.  2:I.:,V  ^Marine  %^y-^.         hit ro'r   ii      --iiliiim ���iimmi^iiiwi  35 HP Merc, running order  offer. 885-5669.  '77 6 HP  lonn nh;  mac u late.  12' alum.  Merc..  886-2757 after!  jolmson Sea Horse 0B,  ft, low hours, im-  S650.886-9085.     #4  log salvage boat, 25 HP  with   some   equip.  #4  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  ���W��**e-tt rr. jew,  22' lo 30' I/O cruiser equipped. I  have a jewel portfolio to trade  -diamonds, opals, sapphires -  appraised value less 50%, will  consider any purchases up to  520,000. 886-3448. #4  0UTB0ARDS FOR SALE  9 9-26-70 IIP 1982-1986. exc.  cond exc [Mice. Lowes Resort.  883-2466 TFN  17'/?' Searay boat with 2 40 HP  0/B's and trailer. Good cond.,  $3400. Phone 886-7936 after 5  pm or 886-9723. #5  3 bdrm. mobile home with large  addition: private lot, close to  amentities. $360/m. 886-2998.  #4  These beautiful 3 bdrm stes. renting at $450/m. have been  reduced to $300/m. due to location. 20 mins. drive from shopping mall on Port Mellon Hwy, free  laundry. 886-9352 or 884-5328  Stephen. #6  Waterfront, Pender Hrbr., 1  bdrm. house, elec. lit., F/S,  W/D, fab. view. 883-9446 to  leave message. #6  House for rent, avail, now, 2  bdrm. WF home, Selma Park,  furn., $350/m. 986-1655.      #6  2 bdrm. apt., Hopkins Landing,  avail. Feb. 1.886-7516. #5  Fresh paint! 4 bdrm. house with  view, FP upstairs, woodstove in  bsmt., S/F, short walking  distance to shopping/school,  avail, immed., rent/lease  welcome. 886-3908. #4  2 bdrm., well ins., wood & elec.  heat, newly renovated, lg. private  lot. Gower PL, $350/m. Box 686,  Gibsons. #6  2 bdrm. house, Davis Bay,  shared yard, studio loft, no pets,  $300/m. 885-3835. #4  South Coast  '*:.'    Ford  1984 MERCURY  TOPAZ 4 Door  4 cyl, automatic,  Sunroof, Tilt, Cruise,  AM/FM, Cassette  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  v, s  3 bdrm. apt., avail. March 1,  S365/m, near all amenities. Call  after Feb. 8. 921-7788 after 6  pm. TFN  1 bdrm. cabin, Gower Ft,  $300/m., avail. Feb. 1.  886-2887. TFN  Recently completely renov., no  stairs, 2 bdrm., fully fenced,  elec. & wood heat, very clean,  W/D, F/S, 1 blk. to shopping,  $450/m., avail. Feb. 16, Sechelt  Village. Stan or Diane Anderson,  885-3211 or 885-2385. #4  J I Fear Rent J  1983 GRAND  MARQUIS  V8 Automatic. A/C.  Many Power Options.  Top Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  f 22.  MobJle^H^mil;  Mobile   home   space   available.  Sunsinne   Coast   Mobile   Home  Fviik 886-9826.  TFN  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D S450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  mtuwjgniwK'��umB  *3.  Motorcycles  1981 650 Yamaha Maxium,  11.200 km., exc. cond., $1500  OBO. 886-2265 after 6 pm.      #6  1983 MONTE  CARLO  V8. auto.  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^ dl 'y.iv:, 885-3281  ^��� -==  24,  I  Wanted to Kent  Family relocating to area need 5-6  bdrm. house for long term lease.  I-792-4438 or  -5495.  #4  vVanted to rent or buy, small  modem 2 bdrm. house. Reas.  monthly payments, refs., adults.  886-3569.  #4  l-2 bdrm v//! cottage or cabin,  Oiboonr.-Roberts Creek, approx.  $200. Have ref. 736-1736.      #5  Sm. cottage, fully furn., linen,  dishes, etc., elec. heat, suit one  per., c/port, no pets, $350/m.  inc. util. 886-9336. #4  1 bdrm. trailer for rent, Feb. 1,  $225/m. 886-9625. #4  3 bdrm. bright clean apt., electric  stove, fridge, $350/m.  886-8628. #4  10 x 68 trailer w/addition, 2  bdrms.,   wood   heat,   first/last  month's rent required. $300.  886-8450. #4  4 bdrm. house in Gibsons, wood  stove, FP, fridge/stove, close to  shopping & school. 886-3908. #4  3 bdrm., Roberts Creek, 5 appl..  F/P, vac & alarm syst, skylight,  no pets. $500. Van. 439-1652 or  weekends, 886-8725. #4  COMMERCIAL SPACE  KERN'S PLAZA  Up to 2500 sq. ft. of nicely  finished space in an attractive  new building.  ��� HIGH TRAFFIC  ��� EXCELLENT EXPOSURE  ��� AMPLE PARKING  Minimal leasehold improvements  required  886-8886  Weekdays 9:30  Sundays 12:00 -  9:00  5:00  Bonniebrook area, large clean 1  bdrm. suite, self-contained,  ground level. 886-7581 after 4  pm. #4  MINI  STORAGE  886-8628  #4  top door in clean,  Gibsons building,  ���'. hot water inc., laundry in  adults only, no pets, avail.  886-9038.  Nice 2 bdrm. WF home, Rbts.  Ck., avail. Dec. 1, refs. please,  8475/m. 886-2000. TFN  Prime office space for rent in  friendly downtown location,  S150/mo. 886-9213. #5  South Coast  "'���'���.^Fbrd^'^--  1986 MAZDA  GLC 323, 4 door  4 cyl automatic,  as new  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  WATERFRONT  1 bdrm., lower duplex, F/S,  drapes & carpets, walking  distance to lower Gibsons, shops,  util. inc., $320/m. plus damage  dep., ref. req., immed. poss.,  1-464-7664. #4  South Coast  Ford      A  1982 CHEV^  CIT&HDfO  Ojywokms.  *TOry Clean Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281    _^  RENT OR LEASE  5000 sq. ft. commercial/warehouse space, Hwy.  frontage, paved yard, 24' inside  clearance, propane heat. Interested parties please contact  886-2664, 8am - 5pm,  Mon.-Fri. TFN  WF cottage, Vk bdrm., FP,  Granthams, suits older person,  sorry no dogs, $350/m.  886-8284. #4  2 bdrm., clean mobile home on  view lot, Madeira Park. $350 per  mo. 883-9050. #5  TEREDO SQUARE  Quality office space to lease,  negotiable terms and rates, many  areas can be sub-divided to suit,  elevator, carpeted, air conditioning. To view phone 885-4466.  TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 pm. TFN  EXECUTIVE HOUSE APTS  1 & 2 bdrm. apts. for rent, reas.  rates, close to shopping &  schools, S/F & drapes, hot water  inc. in rent. Phone 886-7097. #4  3 BR. house on 2 acres, barn,  workshop, guest cottage.  Suitable for horse. All within 1  km. .of ..Gibsons, ..mall, pool,  schools. $475.886-2543.      #5  c  *7.  Help Wanted  V  Babysitter wanted for 14 month  old, Monday - Thursday, prefer  my home, lower Gibsons.  886-8558. TFN  Field supervisor for Home Support Services, part-time & relief.  To assess clients & supervise  workers. Qual. prof, training in  nursing, soc. wk. or related field.  3 yrs. supervisory exp. Good  communication skills, car essen.  $10.87/hr. Apply Administrator,  Box 2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. Closing date Feb. 16/87.  #6  Part-time help for marine retail in  Gibsons. 886-8555 Saturday. #4  On site tech. manager required  tor salmon farm development &  operation on South Saltspring  Island. Should have tech. training  in aquaculture & good hands on  exp. Apply in confidence to  Saltspring Aquafarms, Box 576,  Ganges, Saltspring Island, B.C.  #5  Referral co-ordinator interim part-  time position, 6 mos., 12 hr. per  week, interviewing & placing  volunteers & maintaining records.  Experience in interviewing and  knowledge of local community  and service organizations required. Data entry experience on  IBM computers an asset. Submit  resume by Jan. 28, 4 pm to  Manager, Volunteer Action Centre, Box 1069, Sechelt, VON  3A0. #4  Program co-ordinator for adult  day care centre, 3 days a week.  Duties inc. program development, staff & volunteer coordination & supervision. Must  have supervisory training & ex-  per. Valid 1st aid cert. & exper.  in adult day care or related field.  Pref. to those with specialty in  gerontology. Car essential. Start  at approx. $11 per hr. Applic.  deadline Feb. 9/87. Start Apr.  1/87. Apply to Administrator,  Box 2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #5  All Resumes Are Not Created  Equal! Call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. #5  Exp. waitresses required. Bar  exp. desirable. Apply in person,  Seaview Gardens, Gibsons.  886-9219. 11:30 am to 3 pm.  Tues thru Sunday. #5  Exp. babysitter to care for 9 mo.  old & occasionally 4 yr. old, 3-4  hrs., 2-3 times wk. Prefer my  home, Roberts Creek. Ret. req.  886-8549 eves. #4  Spring housecleaning - have it  done early, $9/hour. 886-3610.  #6  General handyman -  split, yard work,  886-2246.  wood cut &  odd   jobs.  #6  Exp. rel. babysitter, lower Gibsons, will babysit evenings &  weekends. 886-2246. #6  Computerized & manual bookkeeping, AP/AR, payroll, bank  reconciliations. 886-2395.      #6  Grade 11 student willing to tutor  math. 8 & 9, and tutor English  Grade 8 to 11, fee $5/hr.  886-2395. #6  Drywall, workmanship  guaranteed. Joe 886-3280.     #4  Exp. housecleaner with refs., $7  per hour. 886-3822, work  886-2334. #4  Yardwork, cleaning gutters, any  odd job. Call Randy at 886-2597.  #4  Mother will babysit in my home,  references. 886-7837. #4  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  removal, insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1982 OLDS  CUTLASS  4 Door  V8, automatic,  Air Cond., 1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL S936 885-3281  CARETAKERS PLUS  Let us protect your rental investment for you. Yard maint. to total  caretaker service. Low rates.  Refs. avail. Cleaning & repairs,  $5/hr. Phone 885-4657.        #5  Women, early 30's, 15 yrs work  exp., banking/accounting seeks  full-time emp. Consider part-  time. 886-2474. #5  Cleaning person for offices, etc.  Eves & weekends. Ref. avail.  Reas. rates. 886-9146 after 6  pm. #5  CARPENTRY  Reliable, reas. carpenters. All  work guaranteed. Ref. avail.  Siding a specialty. Kevin  886-9070, Gerry 886-3680.  #5  I want to work! Exp. in gen. accounting, costing, legal, cashier  "trained. Full or part-time. LyrtHa  886-9135.     _#5  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Insured - lowest rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #4  Grade 10 student at Elphi will  assist in upgrading math marks.  Ref. are avail. (Gr. 5-8) rate $5  hr. 886-7389 or 886-2788,. ask  for Drew. #4  Child Care  )  Babysitter wanted for 14 month  old, Monday to Thursday, prefer  my home, lower Gibsons.  886-8558. TFN  Canfor's tugboat Billy Brandon undergoing repairs at Gibsons Wharf. Handling chipper scows at Howe  Sound Pulp in Port Mellon can sometimes give her cabin-works a battering. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Police news of the week  SECHELT RCMP  Last weekend the Sechelt Inn  Restaurant on Wharf Street was  broken into. The front window  was broken and the premises  entered. A quantity of liquor  was stolen.  A Wakefieldd Road resident  had meat stolen from his freezer  which was located outside his  residence.  GIBSONS RCMP  Two Vancouver area residents were arrested by Gibsons  RCMP on January 19 and have  been charged with four counts  of break, enter and theft, one  count theft of auto and two  counts possession of stolen property.  Charged are a 23 year old  male and a 31 year old female.  ***���     Business  Opportunities  )r  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  INTERESTED IN LEASING?  FOR  New & Existing Businesses  We arrange leases for all make  vehicles, Highway tractors &  trailers, fork lift trucks &  machinery, office & industrial  equip., computer, telephone &  communication systems. Ph  438-2333, Loc. 1308. #4  Any Ideas for a business? Party  witri limited capital would consider partnership. Box 242, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON IVO. #5  The male suspect was also  wanted on a Canada Wide Warrant for parole violation. Both  appeared in Sechelt Provincial  Court on January 20. The male  suspect was remanded in  custody to reappear in court  January 27. The arrested female  was released on $2000 bail and  is to appear in court January 27.  Subjects were picked up by  police driving a stolen vehicle  belonging to a Gibsons resident.  Investigation resulted in the  recovery of a second vehicle  stolen from Prince George,  B.C., as well as several thousand dollars of stolen property  taken in a number of house  break and enters in the Gibsons  area in late December 1986.  Legal  F  *fg**   J  Public Meeting, Wed., Jan. 28, 7  pm, Gibsons Legion Hall.  Representatives of Canadian  Forest Products. Howe Sound  Pulp, will be outlining their emission control plans. #4  South Coast  Ford  1977 GMC DUMP  TRUCK  6500 SERIES  Ready for Hauling  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  J  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ot  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Gibsons  Project or Job Description: To  supply   TRAFFIC   CONTROL  services on an as and when re  quired basis for Contract #1,  in the Gibsons and Madeira  Park Foreman areas artcTfor  Contract #2, in the Powell  River and Texada Island Foreman areas. Both contracts are  within the Gibsons Highways  District.  Tender Opening Date/Time:  February 20, 1987 at 2:00  pm. (File: Flag, contracts)  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is not required.  Tender documents with envelope, plans, specifications and  conditions of tender are available free of charge ONLY from  the Ministry of Transportation  & Highways, Box 740, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 between  the hours of 8:30 and 4:00  pm, Monday to Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number of originating  office: 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons Highways District Office.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Ministry Official  In other police news, a  Roberts Creek residence on  Beach Avenue had been broken  into on January 19. Computer  equipment, homemade wine  and miscellaneous household  goods were taken. Investigation  into that matter has resulted in a  number of young person(s) being interviewed.  Gibsons RCMP are investigating a report of a break,  enter and theft that occurred  overnight on January 9 at the  Seaview Market in Roberts  Creek. Culprits were entering  the store at night and stealing  various brands of cigarettes. To  date, a quantity of cigarettes  have   been   recovered  Charges are pending.  The Sunshine j  INVITATION  TO TENDER  Sealed tenders for the cutting  of 160 cords of firewood at  Porpoise Bay Park, 6 km North  of Sechelt, B.C. will be received by the Ministry of Environment and Parks up to 12:00  noon, February 3, 1987 and  opened in public at that time at  Porpoise. Bay ..Park, Sechelt,  B.C.   VON   3A0.   Contract  documents may be obtained  from the Area Supervisor, Porpoise   Bay   Park,  telephone  number 885-9019. A Security  Guarantee is required in the  sum of 10% of contract quote  (certified cheque).  No tenders shall be considered  having any qualifying clauses  whatsoever and the lowest or  any tenders will not necessarily be accepted.  It is compulsory to attend a  site tour with parks staff on  January 29, 1987 at 9:00 am.  Meet at Porpoise Bay Park Service area. Bids will not be accepted by anyone not attending.  The successful contractor will  be required to prove valid WCB  coverage.  i  BC  Honorable C.S.  V&vxs.  Minister  Ministry of Environment and Parks  5x7  8x10  s8  s10  There are'many "more  photos than appear in  the paper, and you can  choose them fron the  contact sheets available at both our offices.  Cruice Lane  Gibsons       886-2622  Cowrie Street  Sechelt        885-3930  South Coast  -     Ford       -i  1970 FORD 4x4  390 cu. in., 4 spd.,  bright yellow  A real attention grabber!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  J  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any truck or RV.  Nothing down OAC, LTL  9000 with contract. We deliver. Call Bob Langstaff or  Tom Morgan collect 464-  0271, toll free 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.   Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct from volume  factory dealer. Nothing  down OAC. Easy monthly  payments. Call Wally or Al  McKehzie toll free 1-800-  242-FORD. D.L. 5231.  Buy Mease any gas/diesel  truck direct. Rangers from  $156 MO. Nothing down  OAC. We deliver. Call Gary  or Mark for immediate approval toll free 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES    Delightful 13 unit motel in  B.C.'s sunny Fraser Canyon. Okanagan like weather.  2V2 hours from Vancouver.  1986 gross $56,000. Sacrifice $149,600. Phone Bernie  455-2296.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Exotic Lingerie-Clothing,  Boots, ���Shoes, Wigs, Makeup, etc. XXX Large. Mail  order only. Catalogues $20.  GGFF, Box 1000-1755 Rob-  son   St.,   Vancouver,    B.C.  V6G 1C9.    EDUCATIONAL   You can make money. Be a  bookkeeper. Learn by correspondence. For free brochure, no obligation, write:  U & R Correspondence  Schools, 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6.   Auction School - 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687. Lacombe, Alta.  TOC 1SO. (403)782-6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  EDUCATIONAL  HELP WANTED  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  FOR SALE MISC.   Old Time Fiddle and Country Music. The kind you  never find in stores anymore. Free mail order catalogue. Music Barn, Box  309B, Mount Albert, Ont.  LOG 1M0.   Yukon Gold Washing Sluice  Box, plastic with metal  screen, 12"x16", 1V2 lbs.  Faster, more efficient than  five gold pans $15. Free  information write: Yukon  Gold, Box 1249, Cloverdale.  B.C. V3S 4Y5.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalogue, send $2 (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec, JOS 1X0.  GARDENING          10' x 10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $195.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec. H3P  3C7.   Apartment /Condominium  managers are needed all  over Canada. We can train  you to fill these positions in  four weeks. 80% of graduates now manage buildings.  They earn $800 - $2,400/  month. Take the course at  home by correspondence or  come to the classes. Free  placement assistance. Call  681-5456 or write: R.M.T.I.,  #901 - 700 W. Pender St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 1G8.  Ministry of Labour approved,^   Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows. Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of independent representatives in  presenting quality lingerie  and leisurewear at In-Home  parties for women. Call toll-  free at 1-800-263-9183.  Fragrance & Hosiery Consultants Wanted: Market  Seasons exclusive Replica  Pure Perfumes &. Fashion  Hosiery. Earn hundreds,  saving others thousands.  Special: $315. Retail Kit  $99. 1-800-387-7875.   Work overseas. A fantastic  challenge awaits you. Experience Europe's intensive  farming first hand, or work  on a farm in Australia or  New Zealand. If you are  single and have two years  practical agricultural experience then write or call:  1211 - 11th Ave. S.W.,  Calgary, Alta. T3C 0M5.  Phone (403)244-1814.  PERSONALS  Singles Line. The sensible  alternative to singles bars  and chance encounters. A  singles telephone club for  selective, unattached adults  of all areas. Singles Line  1-688-5683.   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. to 7  p.m.   PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Best of Both Worlds. Rottweiler Puppies from a working & showline. Dingo Von  Schwaiger Wappen grandson/Northwinds granddaughter producing excellent temperament & looks.  Coultrain Rottweilers (604)  576-2068.   REAL ESTATE   Warm Winters-Exceptional  Investment. Gulf Islands,  B.C. Estate Sale-two Commercial/Industrial Lots.  Four buildings/ businesses,  three leased. Return on Investment 11.9%. Call or  write Gary Greico, Gulf Islands Realty Ltd., Box 750,  Ganges,   B.C.   VOS   1E0.  (604)537-2882.    January Sale-drastic price  reduction. Beautiful low  maintenance country home.  Close to schools, shopping,  and transportation. Liberal  credit terms. Monthly payments from $750. P.I./per  month. Down payment from  $1,500.   Call   F.J.   at   467-  4256 or 680-4597.   SERVICES   Injured? Frustrated? ��� Call  collect for free consultation  0-736-8261. Major Personal  Injury Claims. Joel A. Wen-  er, Lawyer experienced in  injury cases since 1968.  Contingency fees available.  1632 W. 7th, Vancouver.  SERVICES  Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson,PrinceGeorne.  Mutual Funds. Rates negotiable. RRSP's, Bluechips,  Gold Stocks... free brochures-consultation. John-Gordon/Lawrence Nicol - 37  years experience. Richardson Greenshields, #500-1066  West Hastings. Vancouver  V6E3X1. (604)682-1751 collect.  TRAVEL  Cheap airline tickets. Last  minute to Las Vegas, Reno  $125. Hong Kong $830.  Hawaii $379. California  $125. Taxes extra. Dial Free  1-800-663-7965.  Bellingham Washington  Lodging; winter rates, double occupancy $50. Canadian  Funds. Breakfast-spas-  ESPN. Coachman Inn-Park  Motel - both on Samish  Way, Exit 252, (206)733-  8280. B.C.-(604)224-6226.  Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite Ski Area has  ski weeks from $99., mini  weeks from $76. and January Specials from $89. Reservations/information 1-800-  661-1158.   WANTED  Buying    guns   every   type,  rifles, handguns, shot-guns  singles-large   collections.  Wanted   Indian   artifacts  bear traps,  Nazi,  R.C.M P  items.   Pete   Gooliaff,   1839  Cathy  Avenue,   Kelowna  V1X 4K4. (604)765^3^1 Coast News, January 26,1986  17.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Melanie Bessier, aged 10, RR 1 Mason Road,  Sechelt, who correctly located the abandoned boat at the Sechelt  Dump.  ^^^m  Member of  *%*f ALLIED...  J^aWJKkWI        The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.101.GIBS0MS ZtTcTcoT���    886-2664  At Gibsons Council meeting  last week, a motion introduced  by Alderman Bob Maxwell and  seconded by Alderman Norm  Peterson to endorse the recent  appointment of Maurice Egan  as chairman of the Regional  District's Economic Development Commission (EDC) was  approved.  A second request from Mr.  David Atlee to deal with the  stand of trees on municipal land  at the corner of Cochrane and  Franklin Roads led council to  decide to prepare a policy for  the removal or topping of trees  on municipal property. Mr. At-  lee's first request to remove all  trees was declined by council.  His second request to remove or  top one tall cedar has been  referred to the planning committee.  A letter from the Gibsons  Marina, announcing its 1987  launching ramp and dry land  storage rates was referred to the  planning committee for its  recommendation. The annual  recreational launching ramp fee  had been reduced 15 per cent to  $68.  Alderman Maxwell reported  that he has been appointed by  the EDC to attend a conference  on "New Needs for Shelter for  Seniors in Small  Communities".  The building permit fee for  the Jack and Jill Preschool was  waived by council. A precedent  for this had been set in the past  for the Kinsmen Club.  Under old business, Alderman Gerry Dixon stated that the  requests for six month extensions for temporary business  licenses could not be approved  under the existing by-laws.  Alderman Peterson stated that  the situation created by the issuing of temporary licenses was  "not good", and that the bylaw which allowed them has  now been amended so they will  not occur again.  'EN  HAS CHANGED  FOR THE BETTER.  On January 1st, 1987 your Canada Pension Plan changed and  its good news.  The Plan provides important protection for you and your family.  These changes put your Plan on a solid, long-term financial foundation  and improve the benefits.  For booklets about your  Canada Pension Plan, fill  out the coupon below  and mail it to:  CPP-INFO  P.O. Box 5400  Postal Station "D"  Scarborough, Ontario  M1R 5E8  CANADA PENSION PLAN  y&fa��  n;  d like to know more about my new Canada Pension Plan.  Please send me the "good news" in English D   in French D   about.  i  NAME.  ADDRESS.  03  -CITY,  PROV.  Ll  Health and  Welfare Canada  .POSTAL CODE.  Sante et Bien-etre  Social Canada  Retirement Pension D  Disability Benefits D I  Survivor Benefits D ���  Pension Credit Splitting ��� I  Flexible Retirement ��� I  Financing your CPPD I  CanadSl  EXCAVATING  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVEy  Sunshine Co��st  MISC SERVICES  HEATING  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                               Mirrors  I Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. __,  Garrvs Crane Service  6 Ton Crane ���  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  FREE Dead Car Removal    ���  886-7028  450 J.D. Cat& Hoe  Truss Delivery  Concrete Anchors  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  Wood Add-On Furnaces!  to Oil, Gas or Electric  Heat pumps, boilers and        885-2466  all your heating needs 885-2876  SECHELT HEATING & SHEET METAL  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  5x7       '680    any published photo or  ft in    '9����   your choice ,rom ,fle  ��X1U contact sheets  AUTOMOTIVE  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  i 885-9973 886-2938,  BC FERRIGS  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25,1987  U narliTe-  4pa* & P">0/|  DAYS OR  EVENINGS  RR #1. RaM Rd  POOL SERVICE  All your chemical  needs  OWNER  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  885-5304     "^SJTi      RAY MIDDLEMISSJ  i ^pflfflfliODroOK itlflUtlfipi  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  7:30 am      5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 pm ... 6:40 am        6:30 pm  9:30 7:25 8:30 6:30 10:30 8:30  1:15 pm     9:15 12:25 pm      8:20 12:25 pm      10:20  3:30 2:30 4:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  ���MHWs'^  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986.  Gihsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  CONTRACTING  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  *5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  AND* RENOVATIONS ���ADDITIONS  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd.  Leaves Sechelt  tor Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday'     Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons'  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 135 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  'LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  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.  ���fr IMMP* UMWi f HUH TV [ r  Need this space?  Gall -the. COAST   NEWS  .it   886 ?62? or 885 3930  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open: Monday to Saturday, 10-4 pm  via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  886-311\J  ��� MISC SERVICES *  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   J  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  r  -886-3436-  WHY SETTLE FOR LESS! GET THE BEST!  WORD PROCESSING By "CLASSIC"  (Typing and Secretarial Services)  ��� Business Correspondence       ��� Reports  ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters  Confidential - Accurate - Affordable    Classic Office Automation   fyoku Howmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ROOFING  r*  FREE  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  AtLWORK  ^ESTIMATES 888-2087 eves . guaranteed  ^ ca... Swanson's  ��91  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  sgjfll Dump Truck Rental  nh*4i Formed Concrete Products  I Phone 885-9866 ��� 885-5333,  Centrally  Located  Close to: * Stores * Pubs ��� Nightclub *  Banks * Restaurants * Post Office  * Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886*2401  We carry a full line of  ^ Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  In the Dock,  Sechelt  COAST APPLIANCES  885-3318  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  �� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  >   ���ELECTROLUX���-  SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS  On Uprights, Built-ins, Cannisters,  Shampooer/Polishers.  Vancouver prices at your door or ours.  Geri - 886-8053, Stella - 886-7370,   Pam - 883-9308, Ed or Linda - 885-3963  DON HUNTER  Box 1939    PHOTOGRAPHY 886-3049  \JVe Come To You Anywhere On The Sunahlne Coaatl  Coast Candid Camera  The video album, video letter     Camera  or video documentation $35/day  Camera & Photographer $35/hour  885-7616 or 886-2281 Coast News, January 26,1986  An informal meeting between  the Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Association and the two local  newspapers was held on Friday  morning in Sechelt.  Dora Glover, Dr. Hans W.  Behrisch and Steve Marsh, are  members of and representated  the association. Dora Glover  manages the association; Dr.  Behrisch is a biologist and is  connected with Fruit of the Sea  Ocean Farms Incorporated;  Steve Marsh works for the Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Resource Centre.  The main purpose of the  meeting was to inform the  newspapers and general public  that the Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association is  there to provide an avenue of  access to the industry's response  and position on areas concerning aquaculture on the Sunshine  Coast.  The Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association is the  largest of its kind with 115  members from all aspects of the  fishing, shell fish and fish farm  community.  Members of the association  feel that there is a need for better communications and that  "perhaps the media has been a  bit one-sided."  A topic of discussion, concerning waste products beneath the  fish pens was commented on by  Dr. Behrisch: "The biggest  source of potential waste comes  from excess feed. Improvements in the weight and  density of feed allow the fish to  eat before excess sinks to the  bottom.  Vedo's lease request  causes worry  Sechelt District Council dealt  with a standard Crown Land  lease referral at last week's  council meeting, but the limitations on the approval process  became evident during the ensuing discussion. The applicaiton  by Oddvin Vedo is for 5.4 hectares in the Wilson Creek area,  but the parcel runs right down  the centre of someone else's  lease.  Alderman Joyce Kolibas attempted to bring up the concerns of neighbouring lease,  holders, but Mayor Bud Koch  pointed out that the Ministry of  Forests and Lands only permits  them to state whether they have  any objections to the land being  used for agricultural purposes.  Jim Hopkins, who holds the  title to the lease adjoining the  parcel which Vedo has applied  for, told the Coast News that no  one objects to the land being used for those purposes. The objections have to do with the applicant.  According to Hopkins, Vedo  used the land several years ago  to graze cattle, before he had  applied for the lease. During the  time he used the property, there  was a continuous problem of his  cattle wandering on to other  peoples' pastures. Gates were  left open and Hopkins' own  cattle ended up straying.  Oddvin Vedo was eventually  forced to remove his livestock  after complaints by neighbours.  It was at this time, or shortly  afterwards, that Vedo applied  for title to the lease.  Hopkins said he has made his  protests known to the Ministry  of Forests and Lands, who have  the final power to approve or  deny the application.  Sechelt   Council   voted   to  Pollock  sees no  problem  Sechelt's Clerk-Administrator Malcolm Shanks presented a  report by By-law Enforcement  Officer Al Pollock, on Henry  Hall's herring pen operation at  last week's Sechelt Council  meeting.  The report stated that  Pollock had visited the site and  described what he had seen.  This included screens for the  ponds, cables and two spots  where debris had been burned  leaving a set of bed springs and  some wire and cable.  "In my opinion, Mr. Hall's  premises above the high water  mark does not warrant prosecution," he concluded.  Nancy MacLarty, who made  the original complaint to council, was in attendance when  Pollock's report was read and  was clearly unhappy with it.  Her comments prompted Alderman Anne Langdon to question  why the report didn't mention  the houseboat located on the  property.  Shanks explained that when  the report was written, Pollock  didn't have a copy of the letter,  sent under his name to the  owners of the lease, in which  specific items of concern were  listed. In fact, the by-law enforcement officer had only seen  the letter, dated December 3,  1986, that morning (January  21).  The motion was passed to instruct the by-law enforcement  officer "to do whatever is  necessary to ensure that Mr.  Hall conforms to the by-law by  4 pm Friday afternoon." This  will involve the removal of some  cable, wire and the bed springs.  notify the ministry that they  have no objections to the proposed land use.  "Site location is very important. Faster tidal waters keeps  the bottom very clean. Where  possible, according to depth,  divers are sent down on a  regular basis to inspect the  ocean floor. Government agencies, such as Fisheries and  Oceans, inspect all fish farm  sites in the Sunshine Coast area.  "Fish farmers do not want  waste, it does not make good  economic sense. It is my  understanding that Scantech  Resources is initiating plans to  utilize a digester to convert fish  waste into useful by-products."  Representatives of the  ; association feel that the 'caught'  fish industry and the 'farmed'  fish industry should be able to  exist in economic harmony. Dr.  Behrisch says there are 32 fish  farms in the Sunshine Coast  area, 73 in B.C. Sixteen are in  Sechelt and Salmon Inlet, of  which eight are in the 'approval'  production stage.  Approximately 500 leases are  being held up by the recent  moratorium on applications.  The members of the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Association  maintain a positive attitude  towards the Gillespie Inquiry  and feel that the main problems  regarding the fish farm industry  rest with a lot of mis-information and large groups of people who do not want change.  Steve Marsh, when asked  about navigational problems  for commercial and tourist  water traffic replied, "I will*  look into what is required by  law to adequately mark the fish  pen sites."  Later in the day, by phone,  Mr. Marsh informed the Coast  News that each fish pen site is  treated individually. Canadian  Coast Guard staff inspect the  fish pen sites and recommend  that a flashing yellow light be  positioned at the outermost end  of the obstruction, where applicable, in high use areas. All  sites are marked by buoys with  reflective tape to make them  easier to see at night.  At present the Ministry of  Agriculture and Fisheries is the  co-ordinating body between the  Aquaculture Industry and  groups concerned with the  economy and environment.  Springs & Custom Pipe Sending  mim    MB & MUFFLER  Now open next to Golden City Restaurant on Wharf   885-7600  Q***H> 0***rs> <^V��^^r6^s^4^^B^-&^C,^4^*^ ff^��^T>cS��f|  Welcome to  the opening of  Saturday, January 31st  Sunnycrest Mall  The Complete Wardrobe Shop  Home  Furnishings  O.A.c. On Purchases of $300.00 or more  HOURS    Wbn, - Sat. 9:30 -9 pm  Sun. & Hoi. 12 pm - 5 prti  P  Kern's piaza  Hwy. 10T* school m  Gibsons  In Store Financing  Available O.A.c.  8868686


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