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Sunshine Coast News Jan 17, 1983

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  Members of  first meeting  the public  of Council  crowded into  since Gibsons  the Open House meeting of Gibsons Town Council. It was the:  became a town. ���judnii wason phote'  . The inaugural meeting of the  town council of Gibsons was  launched last week with a suc-  ~ cessful Open House. A large  group of interested residents  toured the municipal offices  and were treated to coffee and  cake before crowding the council chamber for the regular  ���' 'meeting.  The increased borrowing  power which council now  possesses by virtue of the  .altered status of Gibsons, is  enabling council to apply to  Victoria for permission to borrow $410,000. This will be used  to purchase a newfiretruck and  to construct a new fire hall.  - A.by-law introduced last  Tuesday evening will allow  ^ council to apply to hold a  - referendum on February 12th,  ' to seek public approval for this  *" plan. The amount borrowed  ^ will be cost shared through the  ' West Howe Sound Fire Protection District with'a roughly-  ,50/50 split between the  township and the regional  ' district on repayment.  - Applications for land which  has accreted by tidal action to  lots on the Gibsons bay in the  vicjnity of the new hotel resort  development, were received by  council. Council was concerned because the land included  the sewer line and the area for  the proposed sea-walk. It was  agreed to inform the Ministry  of Lands that council's reply  was in the negative because it  wished to retain control of the  sewer line. However, council is  still prepared to negotiate with  the hotel developers over the  applications, if their development permit is approved.  Alderman Marshall reported  considerable damage to waterfront areas from the recent  heavy storms. He mentioned  that the Franklin Beach rip-rap  wall in particular was "a real  mess". The owner of the first  property concerned has been  approached about the clean-up  and the matter will be brought  up at next Monday's planning  meeting.  Marshall also commended  the council work crews for their  fine job of ditch clearing, as  there were no flooding problems in spite of the heavy rain.  The Ministry of Highways  has indicated that there is suffi  cient traffic at the Shaw Road  and Highway 101 intersection  to warrant installation of  pedestrian regulated traffic  signals. The town will be ex--  pected to pay half the installation cost of $15,000.  Council granted permission  to the Kinsmen Club to" hold its;  annual Mothers' March campaign -from January 24th to  February 1st. The march will be-  conducted by volunteers on a  door-to-door basis. The pro-f;;  ceeds are used to provide a wide  range of services to the  physically disabled of B.C.  At;: the conclusion of the ;  meeting, Mayor:l Goddard ';,  thanked all those who had at- ;  tended. From the floor, a resi-U;  dent returned thanks, praisedO  the beautiful building; jn-fT"  eluding the "trash machines' t.  and commented that the;  mayor's clean desk was a good- '���'-  omen for a clean slate for the;  future.  He concluded by}  gallantly stating that While the  new Town of Gibsons plaque  was beautiful, it was exceeded  by the attractiveness of the'  mayor who had presided over!  the evening. }  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on neWs stands  January 17, 1983 Volume 37 Number 3  Prosecutions take place  SCRD by-laws  are given teeth  Violations c*f the Sunshine  Coast Regional District's Land  Use Regulations by-law 96 have  met with stern penalties recently, as the Crown Prosecutor's  off ice,has. charged .violators  with numerous counts on tnese  offences.  The Land Use Regulation  by-law specifies the use of properties by owners within the  regional district, making it illegal to set up commercial or industrial operations in areas  zoned residential.  Since the case of a Roberts  Creek metal fabricator last  summer, who pled guilty to  charges of contravening by-law  96, fines have increased  substantially.  Last October, a sawmill  operator, who was in contravention of by-law 96, was  charged with 30 counts of  breaking the by-law. The  Crown Prosecutor, Tony  Rowley, accepted guilty pleas  on four of the counts and the  man was fined $100 on each  count.  . Last week, a business in West  Sechelt which was in contravention of the by-Jaw was  fined $900 by Judge J.S.P.  Johnson who, according to  Rowley, is following the principle that .to deter violators, any  profit made through the viola-  Fishermen  seek Pearse  alternative  v Fishermen from a variety of  gear organizations and from  N every area of the coast will  gather here January 21 for a  three-day conference to discuss  the recommendations; of the  Pearse Report on the fishing industry.  '. The three-day conference,  which begins January 21 at 7:30  p.m. in the Dogwood Room at  the Pacific National Exhibition, is the culmination of a  Unique series of meetings held  iji coastal communities since  tjie report's release which involved more than 1,200 people.  J Sponsored by organizations  as diverse as the United  Fishermen and Allied Workers  Union, the Pacific Trollers  Association, the Gulf Trollers  Association, the Native '  Brotherhood, the Pacific Coast  Salmon Seiners and various  tribal councils and civic  groups, the meetings elected  local committees to review the  report and to attempt to  develop alternatives. This conference is the culmination of  their work.  tions of the by-law must be  charged in fines. In the case of  the West Sechelt business, $900  had been made in profit and  $900 was levied in fines. In this  case^ a husband and wife were,  charged wiUi/^8-counts eacfo  and the judge levied a $2$rfirfe  on each count, for a total of  $900. A co-defendent in the  case did not appear in court and  a warrant for his arrest has been  issued.  "The SCRD does not enforce its by-laws frivolously,"  Crown Prosecutor Rowley told  the Coast News. He said that  charges are not laid unless  violators persist in breaking the  by-law even after they are  warned by SCRD officials.  The maximum penalty on  each count, which means the  number of days the by-law continues to be contravened, is  $200.  In Areas B and E  SCRD approves  larger lots  Gordon and Rene Mcllwrath reported this 'seal' on the rocks in  front of their home in Roberts Creek. It was light brown in colour  and seemed partially paralysed. Killer whales were also seen in the  area about the same time.  ���John Burnside photo  Object to hotel  Ray residents besieged  by development plans  A group of approximately  twenty Bay Area residents of  Gibsons were in attendance at a  public hearing held on Monday, January 10th, to discuss  the proposed change in zoning  in the area to allow for construction of a 'destination  resort' hotel in the area. Also in  attendance were Mayor Lorraine Goddard of the town of  Gibsons, alderman Larry  Labonte and planner Rob  Buchan and developers of the  project Jon McRae and Art  McGuihness.  Speaking first for the  residents of the area, Pat  Braithwaite told the hearing:  " Residents in the Bay area have  been living under siege for  years. We have raised our  children in the area, but it  seems that no one is safe from  the developer. It doesn't seem  to matter if the people protest.  It happens everywhere in the  world and it is disheartening  that" it is happening in  Gibsons."  Questions from other  residents determined that the  proposed hotel would be 146  feet wide, the full width of Lots  5, 6, and 7 of District Lot 685;  that it would have a liquor  licence and that a high wall  would be built to keep noise  levels down.  Former alderman Stu Metcalfe, speaking in support of  council and the re-zoning, said  that the hotel would be better  than a 'garbage collection area'  in reference to the long-tfought  battle between Gibsons council  and Bob Kelly, whose property  is now owned by the  developers. Mrs. Joan Boulton  also spoke in favour of the re-  zbning and the development,  saying that it was the 'right  location for a hotel'.  Area resident Dave Harrison  told the hearing: "Everybody  keeps talking about the  tourists, but nobody seems to  care about the residents of this  town."  Another Bay Area resident,  Mrs. Mavis Wilson, questioned  the effect of a hotel construc-  , tion on the traffic situation.  "From my kitchen  Window," said Mrs. Wilson, "I  see dozens of near accidents,  with cars coming onto this narrow road from the Post Office.  I can't imagine what the situation will be if we. have a hotel  access right nearby."  Mrs. Wilson also said that  there was little motivation for  house upkeep in the area, when  the future seemed so uncertain  and that she was not enthused  about the possibility of another  liquor licence in the area.  Frank Braithwaite questioned the town's plans for a boardwalk, in light of the fact that the  hotel developers had acquired  accretion rights on the ocean  front right to the high water  ��� mark,/  "Are they going to have a  wall right to the water line?"  wondered Braithwaite. He also  point out the extreme swampy  nature of the ground in the area  and questioned the feasibility  of the proposed underground  parking. "The ground here is  so swampy that, if a backhoe  comes down here, my house  shakes," said Braithwaite.  "What's going to happen during construction?" ���  "Our dream house on the  beach in the west seems  somewhat different with a concrete wall and a discotheque  right alongside," said  Braithwaite.  ' - The    Sunshine    Coast  Regional Board voted last week  to downzone lot sizes in Area B  (Halfmoon Bay) and Area E  (Gower Point).  The new zoning in Area B  f.prqvjdes for a 'J' zoning which t  ^giVes an .average lot size of jpne-^  half acre; the * new zoning in  Area E, 'K' zoning, gives an  average lot size of one-third  acre. In both areas, lot size  previously had -been one-  quarter acre.  In the voting on the Area B  downzoning, only newly-  elected regional director for  Area B, Pat Murphy, voted in  the negative.  "I am against downzoning in  principle," said Murphy.  People moving here should  have the right to buy what they  like."  Apparently the fact that the  Area B Community Plan calls  for one-half acre lots and that  public hearings had seemed to  indicate a clear preference by  residents for the larger lot size  to preserve the rural nature of  the area, persuaded the other  regional directors to vote  against Murphy.  In Area E, the vote was much  closer. In weighted balloting,  Directors Murphy, Vaughan,  and Alternate Director Jack  Marsden, voted against the  downzoning, causing a tie vote.  Chairman Of the regional  board, Mayor Lorraine God--  dard of Gibsons, cast the tie-";  breaking vote. :  "I am opposed to downzon-'  ing in principle," said Mayor  Goddard, "but in this case I,  feel my vote should represent  - what I feel are the wishes of the'  majority of people' in the  area."  Koch  resigns  Citing the heed to attend to  his business; Sechelt mayor-*  Bud Koch, owner of Sunshine]  GM, resigned from village*  council last week. His resigna-  tion came as a surprise to"  members of council.  Alderman Joyce Kolibas.  also announced that she will,  resign her position after the by-  election, in order to run for  mayor.  Both aldermen Ken;  Short and Harvey Bist expressed support for Mrs. Kolibas'  intentionsVs;r.;:fc/:,>;"....'' ; .  The by-electibh: to fill the;  seat made vacant by the Koch  resignation will be held on;  Saturday,    March    19th.  Nominations close Friday,  March 4th.  Alderman Robert Allen, the!  deputy mayor, will continue as i  acting mayor until the by-;  election.  mmmmmmmmm  mmmmmm  Creek makes plans  Area D director, Brett  McGillivray, announced at last  Thursday's meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  the appointment of an official  Roberts Creek Area Planning  Committee.  Margret Arbuckle, Bruce  Mosely, Denis Davidson and  Tom Grant will serve terms of  two years. Appointed for a  term of one year were Colin  Cole, Harry Almond, Gail  Cromie and Denis Fitzgerald.  Schools budget meeting  The public is invited to a special budget meeting of the  school board Of School District No. 46.  The meeting is scheduled for Wednesday, January 26th,  at 7:30 p.m. in the school board offices in Gibsons.  This special meeting will review the annual educational  budget in this area.  Shaske on Gambier  Director for Area F, John Shaske, will meet with the people of Gambier Island on Saturday, January 22nd, in the Army, Navy, and Airforce Club Hall on Gambier Island at  1:00 p.m.  Shaske will be discussing with island residents issues of  concern to the islanders.  Sechelt traffic safer  Figures released by the Sechelt RCMP detachment reveal  that they, too, have found a trend towards safer driving on  the Sunshine Coast.  In 1982, the total number of accidents in the area served by  that detachment fell to 293 from the 349 recorded in 1981.  Injuries resulting from traffic accidents numbered 59 in  1982, down from the 69 in 1981. In both years, there was one  recorded fatality.  Total damages from accidents in 1982 in the Sechelt area  amounted to $756,000.  iinniinii|��lBMU|iiiim��  mm  M!WMItiW"��Mm��WH  % Coast News, January 17,1983  What are we to make of the fact that Canadian  businessmen and Canadian public officials openly urged  the Prime Minister not to discuss the issue of human  rights during his visit to President Marcos of the Philippines, reputedly the leader of one of the most brutally  repressive regimes in the world?  What kind of double standard are we applying in our  views oh human rights? In Poland, the imposition of  martial law and the jailing of leaders of the Solidarity  union provoke cries of outrage from the Western press.  In Central America, a campaign of apparent genocidal  intent is waged against the Indian population with scarcely a whimper from the same press which finds the incarceration of Poles a cause for such lamentation.  By all accounts, the regime of President Marcos does  not stop at incarceration of dissidents, but we prefer not  to discuss the matter with him, lest it affect our business  prospects.  Couple these international discrepancies with increasing cynicism and hypocrisy on the domestic scene.  Trudeau's appointment of his friend Michael Pitfield to  the Senate comes to mind; then there is the provincial  government's bail-out of the Whistler Ski Development,  after months of declaring it had no money for hospitals  and schools.  It is becoming obvious that the Western democracies  stand in danger of becoming a bigger threat to themselves  than the Communists, or even the Fascists, have ever  been able to mount. The concept of the dignity of the individual is central to the freedom which we prize and  which we feel makes our way of life superior to any  known alternative. But again and again, domestically  and internationally, our government, and Canada is not  alone in this, turns a blind eye to actions which run  counter to everything that the West professes to stand  for.  Is it that the Poles are northern whites that we cry out  for their anguish, while virtually ignoring the far greater  oppression of the Central American Indians?  Are we to celebrate the fact that the totalitarian Marcos  has agreed to buy Canadian plutonium at the urging of  our Prime Minister?  A principled position  A nice illustration of important differences in the interpretation of the responsibilities of elected representatives r  was offered in the deliberations of the regional board last  week.  The issue was downzoning, or changing the designation of zoned land to allow fewer units per acre. In the  vote on downzoning in Halfmoon Bay, director Pat Murphy stood alone in opposition, despite the fact that  downzoning was called for in the Community Plan and  public hearings seemed to have a clear majority in favour  of it.  In voting on downzoning in Area F, Mayor Lorraine  Goddard cast a tie-breaking vote in favour of downzoning in her capacity as chairman. Mayor Goddard, like  Murphy, is philosophically opposed to downzoning, but i;  feltit was the wish of the majority. I  The difference is that Murphy ������ and he is not alone in Y  this ���sees the election to o ffice as the mandate to manage  according to his own views; Goddard sees election to office as the mandate to represent the views of the majority.  We favour the Goddard interpretation of elected  responsibility and congratulate her on her principled action.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Not   available   this  week.  10 YEARS AGO  Total value listed on  56 building permits for  Gibsons municipality  during 1972 was  $683,710. The previous  year's total was  $477,448. For 1971 there  were 54 permits.  15 YEARS AGO  A petition has been  circulated along the Sunshine Coast protesting  the treatment of let-out  Ferry Authority employees and the change in  the ferry schedule to a  ferry every two hours.  20 YEARS AGO  Progress on the new  hospital scheduled for  construction at Sechelt  has been temporarily  slowed awajting approval of the working  sketches by Hon. Eric  Martin, minister of  health.  25 YEARS AGO  The  Sechelt  Centen  nial Committee is sponsoring a baby derby for  the first baby born in  1958. The parents must  have resided in the  district one year prior to  the birth.  30 YEARS AGO  For the first time in  their history, the right to  choose the chief has  been given to the Indians. Under the new Indian Act, elections will  be held on the Sechelt  Indian reservation on  January 14th when the  Chief will be elected.  Nominations for Chief  are: Charlie Craigan,  Tom Julian and Reg  Paul.  35 YEARS AGO  A 10-man construction  crew, with truck and  equipment, has arrived  here to extend B.C.  Power Commission services throughout this  district.  Power for the district  is supplied by a 300 hp  diesel plant located at  Secheit.  Thejtonshine   Q Q��f f f f f f  Editorial Department  John Burnside   George Matthews'  Fran Berger   Julie Wa'rkman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  MM. Vaughan  Advertising Department  Llse Sheridan   Jane McOuat  J. Fred Duncan  Production Department  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copyseitlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker  The Sunshtrive Coast News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  matawammwmum  Members of Sechelt's Volunteer Fire Brigade demolishing the  original Sechelt Inn on May 13, 1964. The three-storey structure  was known as Beach House when it was built for Alfred and  Henrietta Whitaker in 1905-1906, on The Boulevard where Driftwood Inn stands now. The .Union Steamship Co. purchased the  private home in 1926 and operated it as an hotel annex and later as  Sechelt Inn until 1952, when they sold the business to Mrs. Florence  "Manny" Duncan. She managed the hotel successfully for a  Musings  .WL  John Burnside  It is becoming generally  agreed that the fishing industry ;  on the west coast is ap-f  proaching a turning point of V  crisis proportions. The recentl.  "   Pearse Report on the fishing iii-^  dustry, ���withv4ts;;vcalL;;fbr\the.i.  reduction in ihe 'size pt'tK|;5,  fishing fleet by half, as^ell}a|^  the dwindling stbck^ o^fis|||??  have served to alarm those w)w��|  have traditionally relied oh'thefil  harvesting of the ocean Tbiftf  theirlivelihood, arid should toiff  ���'���. .a'-c^^.fpr'^ricern.fpr^l^'v^^  :.....: ',Thesize of.|he);b^at^wh^cri;M  nowprowl the seas in s^crl pfifl  fish arid the sophistication of |  their fish-finding equipriient, j  seems to have swung^the  balance of survival ''against the  fish. It seems certain, everiito  the layman, that the means by  which we relate to the ocean's  bounty is going to be vastly different by the end of this century.  I may perhaps be forgiven if I  draw the analogy early in these  musings between < the  harvesting of, say, sajirion and  the slaughter of bison which  once seemed innumerable on  the plains of North America.  Increased sophistication iri the  methods of killing and an un-  bridlecl utilization of those  methods caused the near extinction of the bison and the  disappearance of a way of life  which had relied on the animal.  Many fishermen along the  coast of British Columbia have  realized that responsibility  must be taken for the dwindling  stocks of salmon and they are  participating in Salmori  Enhancement programmes in  many parts of the coast.  At the same time, they are  upset by the qualified support  that the Pearse Report gives to  the concept of salmon ranching. As a lettef from a fisherman points out in this week's  paper, there is a crucial difference between fish farming  and ocean ranching. The fish  reared in ocean farms are retained in nets and killed when  they reach the weight, in the  case of salmon, of, about one  pound or one-and-a-half  pounds. In ocean ranching, the  fish reared in nets and pens are  released into the ocean and can  be harvested on their return to  their spawnirig area. It is  analogous to free-ranging beef  cattle, hence the term 'ocean  ranching'..  What seems principally to  upset the fishermen of B.C. is  the experience of fishermen in  Oregon, where the giant  salmon-ranching project being  run by the Weyerhauser Corporation has had the effect of  drastically reducing stocks of  native fish and severely limiting  the amount of fishing that  fishermen are allowed to do.  Local fishermen, quite rightly, fear that the Oregon experience will be repeated locally. That, as was the case in the  logging industry, control of a  natural resource will fall into  v:-*$-.  the hands of a few giant corporations which will be left free  to exploit it for maximum profit, unmindful of the future of  the  resource,   or  of the  livelihoods which will be lost  through capital intensive, low  labour methods of harvesting.  Fishermen are thus caught in  something of a cleft stick. Most  of them who have been fishing  for years know that the fish  aren't there in the numbers that  they-used to be, and are concerned [and : willing, ^pr;partticU,  pat^.in; wise jmanagernent. At  the same time, they, have a low  opinion of the bureaucrats of  the Fisheries Department and  they fear that the proposals  of the Pearse Report will  deprive them of their means of  support, without providing  them with an alternative, and  without doing anything significant to improve the number  and quality of the fishing  stocks.,  There is nothing in their experience of bureaucratic  management of fishing stocks,  or in their perception of  government as favouring  mega-projects by giant corporations, over the well-being  of the little man, which would  lead them to trust in the future.  And, just south of here, they  have the example of the  Weyerhauser experiment in  ocean ranching, which bids fair  to be a disaster.  The fishermen and their incomes are of major importance  to the economic life of most  coastal communities; the well-  being of the fish is of concern to  them and to all of us. It is a  puzzling and a difficult time. In  the next week or so, I'll try to  convey some of the perspectives that I have picked up in  conversations around the coast  and this newspaper welcomes  input from all sources on this  crucial matter.  decade before an accidental fire on July 20, 1963 rendered the  building uninhabitable. As a safety measure the firemen deliberately set a second fire in the following year, reducing the Inn to ashes.' 7  Their emotions must have been mixed because in May 1961 the",..  Village Commission had invited the firemen and their wives to din-: .���  ner at Sechelt Inn and presented the Brigade with Sechelt's Good; -  Citizen Award. Photo by Peninsula Times. Caption by Helen  Dawe. ' ' -".-'  Maryanne's    viewpoint  Education a cause  for public concern  by Maryanne West  A brief presented to the  School Board at its last meeting  opened with the comment that  these "concerns might be more  appropriately presented to the  Provincial Government".  They have to be, if we want  to maintain a standard of  education for our children  which is geared to the learning  needs of individuals.  The concerns of the Sechelt  community expressed at that  meeting saved the Indian  cultural programme for the  time being, but in fact only put  off the eventual day of reckoning. The secretary-treasurer  was heard to remind not only  trustees, but all of us, that the,  district is riot allowed to run up  a deficit and therefore saving  one job now will put two in  jeopardy in September.  When the next cut comes,  there will again be valid reasons  why the programme should be  kept, parents and those closely  concerned will be up in arms,  but sooner or later the cold  facts will have to be faced and  the budget balanced. Which is  of course how life is.  That there are problems in  the school system is not denied.  Even with unlimited funds it  would be impossible to be all  things to all people, but those  who think with the Provincial  Government that a return to  basics will solve the problems,  are oversimplifying a complex  issue. Governments like simple, black and white approaches to issues. They can  rally behind slogans such as  ���back to basics��� which,  although addressing one facet  of a problem, cannot possibly  reach an overall solution.  To give the Government the  benefit of the doubt, perhaps '.  that's all that's being heard ���.'  just get back to those simpler ^  days of 'reading, 'riting and .  'rithmetic' recited by those who':  look only through the rear view, ',  mirror. And that's our fault.  Those who have children ancj ,  grandchildren in school now.-'.,  must look forward to the sort> ���  of world those children will in��.,  herit in the next century and im:;. 4  press: on the Government the; ^  importance of providing tools. ^  for literacy in an increasing.;  number of disciplines and of,:*  creating the sort of community  in which everyone can function ���  to their potential.  Governments are no dif-..  ferent from the rest of us. They ;.���  only oil the wheels which pro-;,  test loudly. Those who have,,  vested interests have learnt this ,.  lesson long ago and are"  represented by lobbies in the;.  halls of power around the  world.  One of the most encouraging  happenings of 1982 was of peo-,  pie taking to the streets to  demonstrate by the millions  their desire for survival and an  end to living under the threat of  nuclear annihilation.  We live in a democracy, and  we're never tired of telling'  ourselves what a far superior  system it is to any other. It only :  functions if we all do our parts :  to keep those we've elected ;  aware of our priorities. We!  may yet have to take to the-  streets,  but let's try letter  writing first. Not just one of-!  two carefully written briefs/'  but a whole barrage of letters  from those who care.  The Dead  These hearts were woven of human joys and cares,  Washed marvellously with sorrow, swift to mirth.  The years had giyeh them kindness. Dawn was theirs,  And sunset, and the colours of the earth.  These had seen movement* and heard music; known  Slumber and waking; loved; gone proudly friended;  Felt the quick stir of wonder; sat alone;  Touched flowers and furs and cheeks. All this is  ended.  There are waters blown by changing winds to laughter  And lit by the rich skies, all day. And after,  Frost, with a gesture, stays the waves that dance  And wandering loveliness. He leaves a white  Unbroken glory, a gathered radiance,  A width, a shining peace, under the night.  ���Rupert Brooke  I've always found the best  way to get the attention of  Government is to be brief, to  the point and colloquial,  without, if possible, being  rude! They have to wade daily  through officialese and sincere,  forthright comments from  ' 'real'' people make an impres- :  sion...Write to Bill Bennett, ;  with copies to Curtis arid ;  Vander Zalm, if you can. ;  On the issue of survival, ���  write to Trudeau, copy to '  Reagan.     , *.\  Teachers have a further ;  responsibility, to come to grips \  with the basis of the economic ���  crisis as it affects education. \  Salaries represent approx-:  imately 80 per cent of the ���  education budget and there ob- *  viously has come a time when'  we can no longer afford the ex-'���  ponential increase of X per cent'  per annum in those salaries. As"  in industry, this practice even-;  tually prices one right out of the:  market and extensive lay-offs;  result. ��� . . ��� .>  ��� Another way has to be;  found. ���  ������"���  v>  II  ���'.  i  i  'A Coast News, January 17,1983  ������  I  %  '5  ' ;.; '���������'.  .>0bL*CtyiHi*25..  **������'.   i '  :   I think he's the director of a ski resort  Letters to the Editor  Playschool rebuttal  Editor:  In response to Mr. and Mrs.  MqHeffey's letter (January  10th issue) accusing the Jack  and Jill Playschool's Personnel  Committee of unjustly  withdrawing their daughter  from the school, I would just  like to present the facts fairly.  Jack and Jill Playschool is a  parent participation playschool, which simply means a  certain amount of parent participation is required to keep  our monthly rates so much  lower than the privately run  facilities. Jack and Jill  Playschool is licensed by the  Community Care Facilities  Licensing Act and must  observe the regulations set by  the Council of Parent Participation Playschools in B.C.  to retain its license.  One of these requirements  states that"All assisting  parents will have ten hours of  preliminary training or orientation, monthly parent education  and regular in-service (duty  day) training by qualified  supervisors". Only one parent  need attend, the General  Meetings which, besides providing the required parent  educations informs the parents  of what is going on in the school  arid gives them the opportunity  to Voice their concerns arid vote  on all issues.  During registration, a  Parent's Agreement is signed,  acknowledging all of the requirements by the playschool.  With reference to attending the  General Meetings, it is clearly.  stated that if two meetings are  missed, the executive may request the withdrawal of the  child.  4 happen to know that this  was a very difficult decision for  our Personnel Committee to  make, when it's really the child  that loses, but we do have a  responsibility to the rest of our  membership.  Mrs. McHeffey was remind- \  ed on several occasions of the  necessity   to   attend   the  :     KIAUS CATERING  AND BAKERY  Meat Platters and Sandwiches  to Order, at All Times .  885-2913 886-2933  Skookum  "'  Mark Guignard  \  My office is so small...  during last week's wind storm we  threw out anchors fore and aft.  .    1982 MERCURY LYNX  - STATION WAGON  ���'   As new with economical 4 cyl. engine,  power steering, power brakes, automatic ���  - :   transmission, AM/FM stereo, reclining  seats, electric defogger, luggage root  rack, woodgrain panelling, radial tires,  '     rear security cover, tront wheel drive.    ."���  FRONT WHEEL DRIVE  ���    SKOOKUM DEAL  $7,597  HOT LINE 885-7512  Sfeootkftim Auto  V Dealer 7381 Sechelt J  meetings. One of these  reminders was made during  registration, due to the high  number of meetings missed last  year. Mr. and Mrs. McHeffey  were also invited to present  their reasons for missing the  three meetings (out of four)  and, if the reasons had been acceptable, they would still be  members of the playschool.  I would like to suggest that it  was the lack of responsibility  on the part of Mr.: and Mrs.  McHeffey that "broke their  four-year-old's heart". If it  weren't for our'"busybody  housewives" and a few other  workers from our membership,  this playschool would either  shut down or become an expensive privately run facility and  we'd all lose.  Respectfully,  Jeanette Robinson,  President, Jack arid Jill  Playschool  A matter of  definition  "Chak-Chak"  I am writing with regard to a  recent article of yours in the!  Coast News. In this article you  described what you termed1  Ocean Ranching, and could not  understand why fishermen are  against this method of rearing  salmon. Please permit me to  give you two definitions:  1) Oceari Ranching: Releasing young salmon to the sea  and harvesting them on their  return as adult fish.  2) Mariculture,  or Pen v  Rearing: Placing salmon fry in  enclosed pens, and rearing  them in those pens until they  are ready for market.  Mariculture is a completely  acceptable form of salmon pro-  duction, and is what you  described in your article.  Ocean Ranching has been attempted in the state of Oregon,  and has been a dismal failure.  Stocks have, been diseased,  resulting in the wiping out of  wild stocks. Commercial  trollers have been cut to 12 days  of coho fishirig in the year.  Sports>fishermen have only a  five month season.  It is for this reason that we  dread seeing Ocean Ranching  taking place in this country.  Thank you for taking the  time to read this. If you would  like more information on this, I  would be glad to discuss it with  you. Just give me a call at hoirie  - my number is 886-7956.  Rick Rottluff  NEED WELDING  REPAIRS DONE?  John Clyde has rates  you can afford 883*2328  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  "It's the Cut that Counts** j  ., COWRIE STREET, SECHELT        I  (Across from Macleods) 885-2818 J  Anniversary  Editor:  Maple Creek is this year  celebrating the 100 anniversary  of the arrival of steel to this  point, with the first settlers arriving here during the winter of  1882-83, when construction on  the rail line halted just a few '  miles east of here.  Since the start of planning  for this celebration, the committee has received letters from  former residents who wish to  return to Maple Creek to join in  the four-day event. In order  that as many persons as possible will have the opportunity to:  help us celebrate, we would appreciate it if you would find  space for this letter in the pages  of your publication.  The event gets underway at  3:00 p.m. Friday, July 29th,  with registration at the Legion ;  Hall. There will be a con-  tinuous^uh of events including  the arrival of a! wagon" train;  frbiri Easterid to Maple Creek, *  following the original freighter  trail; a parade Saturday morning, dances in two locations on  both Friday and Saturday  nights, golf and ball tournaments, a stage presentation  and fashion show, an Indian  Pow Wow, chuckwagon and  pony chariot races, not to mention crafts displays and coffee  houses in several locations.  There will be time for visiting  and reminiscing at the coffee  houses, and there will also be a  reunion of the Superannuated  Teachers Association of the  area, and tea for returning  nurses, as well as at least one  class reunion to this point.  The final event of the four-  day celebration will be a  farewell breakfast on Monday  morning, August 1st.  Anyone interested is invited  to contact Mary Ellen Gilchrist  at'P.O. Box 1179, Maple  Creek, Sask. SON 1N0, for  more details.  The committee feels that, by  using the weekly press, it can  reach the greatest number.of interested persons and we  therefore thank you in advance  for your consideration in  ^publishing this letter.  Very truly yours,  Jack Migowsky,  Chairman, Publicity  Committee, Maple Creek Area  Centennial Committee  Thank you  Editor,  The rriembers of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt  Branch, wish to thank you for  .  the help given us during 1982.  Your prompt printing of our  report does much to ensure success with our ventures.  Thank you very mucin  Kathleen R. Mavin  Secretary  L  IT  I  Oven Fresh  Bakery  (Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh  trench bread uozLoai .79  scrum pets.. Pkg. of e 1 -49  chocolate layer  cake  dinner  rOllS Pkq. c  Pkg. of 12  Grocery  Value  5 Roses All Purpose  flOLir   . .... .10 kg bag  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  5.69  Valu-Plus  cheddar  cheese  10��/c  O   off  Mild, Med. or Mature    Reg. Price  Super-Valu  margarine  1.49  454 gm    3 lbs.  Savarin  1.49  Super-Valu  salad  dressing  1 litre  1.69  t.v. dinners       T.4y  312 gm    4 Varieties  Valu;Plus  choice  tomatoes    796 mi  Foremost Pure Clear  apple  ^jtrice~~  1.82 litre  ILoneys  chickan jjjoodle  soup mix Pack of 41.19  Kraft  peanut  butter  Esso Up if to  motor  '���1 kg jar  1 litre tin  1,59  T��-tfT. Sinclaira885-9321  iiiiiiM��iiiiri��itirtriii  iMfltlMMH  warn  on  ���mma i fc mii Coast News, January 17,1983  Halfrrtoori Bayi Hapiaeningf  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  THE MODERN APPROACH TO YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS     ;;  Serving the Lower Mainland i for over 20 years    Tei 883-2810  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  >��S^W!S^<<��S��#$St!g)^  Gibsons natives and pioneers Wilgo and Florence Wiren (nee Char-  man) celebrated their 50th Wedding Anniversary with family and  friends in Harmony Hall last Saturday. The Coast News wishes the  Wirens many more happy years together. -John Bums.de photo  Roberts    Creek  Great Talent Show  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  The Roberts Creek Parents'  Auxiliary's Talent Show last  Friday was a "resounding"  success.  The programme was mainly  music, ranging from Dianne  Evan's classical piano pieces to  the Karmazyh brothers' ditties  for the kids.  The show was intended for  the kids and they loved it. They  lined the front of the stage and  some even ventured out on it  themselves.  It was a chance for the kids  and adults alike to see and hear  many talented���..Creekersiithe  Morgans, Neil MacKerizie, the  '��� Crowe Road gang, "Hahle and  the Lollipops", and Ken  Dalgleish. Crowning the evening was a special appearance by  none other than Mr. Roberts  Creek. And speaking of local  luminaries, Pat Muryn's flaming baton-twirling was really  something!  All in all it was a good night  and the feeling carried on afterward at the little Legion.  Dianne Evans did a good job of  organizing and she would like  to extend a big thank you to  everyone who helped..  She'd like to thank all the  performers, especially Ken  Dalgleish who not only played  for half the show but did the  sound and stage management.  Another big thank you goes to  King Anderson for doing-the  lighting and to Sam Dill and Ed  Lands who helped him. And  thanks also to Colleen De Graf  and all the people who baked  goodies. C;  YEAR'S FIRST: | :  This Wednesday is the fid*  meeting of the year for the  Roberts Creek Community  Association/The meeting  starts at 8 p.m. at the community hall, ".j,  WORLD'S GREATEST: x  Don't miss the "World's '  Greatest Rummage Sale" this  Saturday. There'll be some  great buys and all sorts of  hearts for Valentine's Day.  The sale will be held from 11  a.m.  to  3  p.m.  right  in  downtown Roberts Creek (next  to the Store)  LEGION INSTALLATION:  Zone Commanders Les  Brown and Sylvia Brown were  at the Roberts Creek Legion  last Wednesday to install the  new executives of the branch  and the Ladies Auxiliary.  HALF ACRE LOTS:    r >r  Word quickly passed around  Redrooffs last Thursday that a  decision of importance to the  residents of the area was about  to be made at the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  meeting last night. It was regarding final adoption of a zone  change proposal which called  for minimum half acre lots for  new developments on certain  specified portions of the  Redrooffs area. This had been  agreed upon at public hearings  and on the Area B Settlement  Plan some time ago. :"���  There was great concern  when it was learned that our  new representative, Pat Murphy, had made it known tha! he  intended voting against the outcome of these hearings.  However, despite the fact that  he proceeded to vote according  to his own feelings on the matter there were sufficient board  members who had 'listenedand  had paid attention to the voice  of the majority of the people,  and the vote went iri favour of  the half acre zoning.  It must be difficult for board  members to make such important decisions when they are  under such great pressure from  two very strong groups���those  who are in the development and  real estate business and those  who are fighting to maintain  the rural atmosphere as laid but  in their settlement plans. Let us  hope that this first important  vote by our representative is  not an indication of where we  can expect his tendencies to lie  in the future and that his ears  will become more in,tune with  the majority of the people he is  there to represent,  v       :a��  In this area we are fortunate  in having many residents w;ho  are on the alert and are aware of  what is taking place on the Ideal  political scene,' ^therwise^we  would not have even krio^vn  that the matter was comingliip  for vote; ( ���      -MOOi ���  EDUCATIONAL MEETINJG:  ., On Tuesday, January 1 l^^the  school board held its educational meeting at Halfmoon  jBay^SciicibL David Shpr��&ex-  tended ����� welcome to the school  board, parents and visitqrs.  L'o r e n e T a y 1 o r a n d t h e  kindergarten children gave a  presentation entitled"What  We Have Learned In  Kindergarten".  Diana Gruner, a member of  the Parent Advisory Group, introduced the parents in this  group. Parents Had an opportunity to ask questions of the  board and to meet with them  over coffee. Friends of Lorene  Taylor were saddened to learn  of the sudden death recently of  Lorene's father in Ontario;  A PLEA FOR HELP:  The Welcome Beach Mori-  day Carpet Bowling is in a bit of  trouble right now and would  like some help. As most of you  know, Keith Comyn was the  one who for the past 10 years  liad organized the carpet bowling. Now it would appear that  Olive is left to carry on this  function on her own, and this  she cannot do. So, if any of you  carpet bowlers or prospective  bowlers would be willing to  lend Olive a hand she would be  very happy to hear from you at  885-2378 and she would be able  to get the ball rolling again  every'Monday afternoon at the  hall.  A reminder that Friday,  January 21 at 7 p.m. is Family  Film Night at the hall with the  showing of "Charlotte's  Web".  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Committee is having a  dance at, the hall on Saturday,  January 22. Tickets are $5 each  and can be purchased at The  Book Store or at the Halfmoon  Bay Store. Theme for the dance  is a "January Good Times  Dance" which means that you  can't go unless you plan to have  a good time. Peter Williamson  will be providing taped music  of the rock type which should  please, all you young rockers in  the area.  Proceeds from the dance will  go to help purchase equipment  for the pre-school classes which  at e at the halleach Tuesday and  Thursday mornings from 9:30  till 11:30. Seems that these sessions are just great and that  there, is still room for a few  more kids. Might be worthwhile to drop by one morning  to'see what a good time the wee  ones have.  Marcy Welsh of Redrooffs is  now a patient at Lions Gate  Hospital'.following a most un-  fortuante accident last week.  Our good wishes go out to Marcy along with our hopes that she  will soon be on the road to  recovery.  Have heard too that Jean  Petite is back home recovering  from recent surgery and that  Jack is also doing just fine. Best  wishes to you both from all of  us on Redrooffs.  Had an interesting call from  a lady the other day who had  spotted a flight of robins having a good feed of berries from  a tree in her yard���then they  were gone. Makes you wonder  if maybe spring has arrived early or if they were just passing  through. .'������"  RABBIE BURNS:  Don't forget that you can  help celebrate Rabbie Burns  birthday at Lord Jim's on Friday, January 21 and at the  Sechelt Legion on Saturday,  January 29.       �� MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY  LIGHT BISTRO DINNERS ARE (AVERAGE)   $6.00  THURSDAY. FRIDAY, SATURDAY  COMPLETE DINNERS ARE (AVERAGE)        $8.00  FULL SERVICE - RESIDENT GUITARIST  Cacfo^ierrob  WINE, BEERLICENSED 885-9962  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  The Court of Revision shall sit at the Municipal Hallf  on February 9th, 1983, at 10:00 a.m. and shall hear all  complaints and correct and revise the list of electors. Names of electors may be corrected, added if ���  omitted, struck off if not qualified and any other.  manifest error may be corrected. The name of ariyv  person may be added to the list, if an application oh -  the appropriate form js received at the Municipal Of-"I  fice by February 7th, 1983. ".'t  J.M.A. Shanks  Returning Officer:  PUBLIC NOTICE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  In accordance with Section 44 Subsection 12 of the'  Assessment Act, notice is hereby given that the Court off  Revision set up to hear appeals against the Real Proper-:;  ty Assessment Rolls for School District #46 comprising:-'  Village off Gibsons  Village of Sechelt  Rural Area off Sechelt within  School District #46  will hold its first sitting on Tuesday, (February 1st, t  1983, at 10:00 a.m. at the following address:- \  ��� . *  Driftwood Inn  Trail Avenue  Sechelt, B.C.  Appellants will be notified of the date, time and location',  of their hearings.  EXCEPTIONAL  VALUES  1-ENTERPRISE ANNEX HEATER (WOOD)  Reg. s56300 SPECIAL $350����  1-SUBURBAN NT12F RV HEATER  Reg. s42000 SPECIAL $214����  1-PALOMA PH-16 WATER HEATER  121,500 BTU'S  Reg..'���1,677* SPECIAL $78650  1-PRIMUS BRISTRO  CAMPING STOVE & BROILER  Reg. $185���� SPECIAL $129����        j  1-PRIMUS GRASSHOPPER STOVE        ���  Reg, s3600 SPECIAL $18����  1-PRIMUS EMERGENCY KIT j  Reg. $6900 SPECIAL $34����  6-PRIMUS 2177 100 C/P LAMPS j  Reg. $3200 SPECIAL $1600 *  2-SMITH CUTTING & WELDING KITS  Reg. s33300 SPECIAL $266*��  1-CENTURY 230 AMP WELDER  Reg. s266���� SPECIAL $2T28��  1-CENTURY 295 AMP WELDER j  Reg^ s357���� SPECIAL $28560  ' *  These are floor-models and in some cases     :  only one in stock. Hurry down to: :  i.  -        Hwy. 101 \,  Sechelt, B.C. ;  885-2360  LIQUID GAS LTD.  "YOUR GAS APPLIANCE SPECIALIST'? >5  :;.  '  P,  |1  M  fi  i  S^  '  ?  "*���"     n  1/  t  5  P.  ^  ��  ' -���:  1!  ��.  .i  k  f  K'':  l\J  ���  .*<T*  m.  -  " -���*  ��        ���  \     P  A >  ��**  ras*-  t\'  't .*   ���  >^'3  ��� V               J "  ^ *               -9H  WDM.      \V*  Bfe-.   .  hel||  HI - 91  WBRJ&  I '   K'  -'Hr- - $8  1  1  -:4.   oh  '-���-���6 "i.'Jra  1  %s ' jTjIfiJflBIJ  B;t  "~ HmSnUHMl  1  f*^ .'���HSIHHBI  "���-flWIBIHI  '* aBlHHnw  ^ ^ mm^gjimmi  ����  '   ��.::!  I  '!'|:  %  - George Fawkes, left, Sechelt public works employee, receives safe-  v ty award from B.C. Public Works Association for Sechelt's achiev-  ^ ing the least number of wage loss claims to the Workers Compensa-  ��, tion Board of B.C. for 1981. Presenting the award is Sechelt's acting mayor, Robert Allen. -George Matthews Photo  Children's Art  ::��� Finally a chance for artistic  ;:��� and creative expression for  < children on the Coast! -  y     The Sunshine Coast Arts  < Council will be offering a series  -I of children's craft classes (for  *Z ages' 5-8 and 9-13) beginning  v. January 16th at the Gibsons  It Craft Studio, 10-12 mornings;  't 2-4 afternoons and January  >S0th, 3:30-5:30 at the Sechelt  ^ Elementary School. Provided  I the response is good, the same  ���J programme will be set up on a  ; weekly basis in Roberts Creek  * as well.  ���������.Craft projects will include  kite making, clay work, print  making, creative cookie baking  and candlemaking. A highlight  of the programme will be an  outdoor walking tour to collect  leaves, shells, and other natural  objects which will be used in a  creative collage.  The fee for six sessions is  $35.00 and includes materials.  For further information, call  instructors Evi Blueth 886-7139  or Bob Wotton 886-7737.  Clinic Draw a fine  Christmas present  by Iris Griffith  <v  "BEST PRESENT EVER"  WAS SECRET:  When Norma Carswell of  Garden Bay won an Indian  sweater just before Christmas  in the Area A Clinic Auxiliary  raffle, she didn't tell her husband Ernie.  She gave him the sweater for  Christmas. "It fitted him to a  T,'' reports Norma. "He says  it's the best present ever." The  Carswells have ordered a matching toque from the Clinic  Auxiliary's busy showcase  knitters.  Annabelle Antilla of  Madeira Park was the happy  winner of the second prize���a  colourful afghan. Mrs. Antilla  prefers it that way���she makes  Indian sweaters herself.  Prizes Were drawn by jithe  Pender -Harbo'uir Clinic's Jor.  Meade and receptionist T?am  Hedderston.  mmmmmmgjrm  1^^883-2269  Try omr Horn* BmHne  ,y    Opm Daily  7 a.m.     ���  .iiS**:^    .'��� to 9p.m.  . ^IlJEALTllEAT  PENDER HARBOUR  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, 883-2616  Madeira Park www   aw i w  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  P.O. Box 415, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce would like to express appreciation to the  numerous volunteers in various organizations in the  Harbour for their generous efforts towards the  welfare and happiness of the general populace.  GOOD JOBS WELL DONE!  ROBBIE  BURKS  SUPPER  Fi*i. Jan. Slst  Tickets $15 each at Lord Jim's,  Sechelt Carpet Corner  LIVE Entertainment with the Ken Dalgleish Band  Tak' a cup o' kindness wi' us  during our KINDNESS HOUR  7���8 pm  Let's See YOU in your Kilt  Coast News, January 17,1983  iant clearance s<  Notice of the Annual General Meeting  to be held in the Marine Room on  Monday, January 31, 3983 at 7:3�� pm  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  "No reasonable offer will be  refused" is the word from the  Bargain Barn volunteers and it  looks like this sale will be a  good one. They will hold their  Gigantic Clearance Sale on  Thursday, January 20th. Items  for sale include an electric  range, chesterfield, hockey  equipment and clothing for all  ages. For those, who sew, there  is good adult clothing which  can be made into children's  wear. Make an offer!  Materials are urgently needed for waste rags. Old cottons,  sheets, towelling, etc. are much  better than synthetics for  grease rags. Please mark bags  of rags to assist the volunteers.  If you need any more info, contact Ruth Kobus 883-9603,  Julia Reid 883-2471, or Muriel  Cameron 883-2609, ,  Besides the Burns Day  celebrations at Lord Jim's,  there will also be a 'do' at the  Legion, as there is each year.  These affairs are truly spectacles, so plan to attend.  The Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Society has a  new executive and a hew plan of.-'  activities for '83. President is  Lome Smith; vice-president  Vince Perreca; secretary Art  Plunkett and-treasurer Harold  Lennox. Their scheduled  meetings are the 4th,Monday of  each month. The next meeting  will be held Monday, January  24th, 7:30 p.m. at Pender Harbour Elementary. v At this  meeting the Labatts Brewing  Company will present the  Blockbuster Award for increased membership. Also,  by M. Richter  The Sunshine Coast Scholarship, Bursary and Loan Society  held its annual meeting on  December 13th, 1982. Income  for the year 1982 was $8,784.81  and was the sum of donations  from individuals and organizations, loan repayments and interest on funds awaiting dispersal. $5,000 was paid out in  awards to local students entering or continuing with post-  secondary education. $3,575  was issed in new loans. Including registration costs for  the Societies Act and the Income Tax Act, the cost of administration was only $64.93.  As well, the Society administers some capital funds  which produce annual bursaries that have been set up as  memorials. These special accounts are in honour of  Margaret Lamb, R.N., Gordon Booth, Roland Kerbis,  Marnie Jamieson, Muriel  Neilseri and the Inglis ,  Memorial Fund.  The officers for 1983 are Bea  Rankin,  treasurer;   June  , Wilson, secretary; Moira  Richter, president and Bill  Forst, vice-president.  1983 will be a difficult year  for young people and for a  Society dedicated to help them  with their 'education. Loan  repayments .are of necessity  slower, interest on invested  funds is down from the past,  two years, and young people re-'  quire more education at higher  cost to compete in the job  market.  It is the hope of the Bursary  and Loan Society that the com- v  munity will continue to support  it in its efforts to enable  graduates of our high schools  to further their education.  Contact with the Society can  be made c/o June Wilson or  Bea Rankin, R.R.#1 Sechelt, -  VON3A0.  Reggie The Sweep*���.  886-7484 ^a^  Harold Foster, the Salt Water  Chairman, is organizing a Derby Outing for February 5th. It  will be for members and their  families only, with a $2.00 entry fee for members and juniors  are free. There will be prizes for  first, second and third. The  Derby will begin/ at daylight  and end at 2:00 p.m. with a  weigh-in at Lowe's Marina.  For details and to sigh: up,  phone Harold Foster at  883-9388 or register at the  regular meeting.  The Pender Harbour presentation to the CRTC and the  GRTC's reactions will be aired  on Cable 10 Wednesday,  January 19th, at 7:00 p.m. It  should be quite interesting, but  what I want to know is when *  will we get P.B.S. Channel 9?  Gibsons gets it, so what about  US? ���������:'' '  ���There's only one good thing  about the fire that took Billy  Peters house and that was that  it didn't spread to the main  house and do even more  damage. After a half season of  burning, it's probably a good  time to inspect your chimneys  and flues, as there could be  quite a build-up already.  , It's heartwarming to see the  number of people who have  taken home the free heart  stickers from the Gulf station.  In a case of a fire, it really lets  the firemen know if a child or  disabled person might be in difficulties.  : ,jr~.: ������ ��  ANNUAL STORE WIDE  20%  �� OFF  i   ���  Everything in the Store  BOOKS,  SCHOOL SUPPLIES,  STATIONERY  & SOUVENIRS  Jan. 17th - Jan. 22nd  ]*> **4 a/3Csr*w^^  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED JAN 19 - SAT JAN 22  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  '���Mraii:'0'-:]-:b^o/-;,(;'      . v"'.-:'  PARKAY MARGARINE.    3 ib 1.99  Kelloggs -. _^  CORNFLAKES...    ...675 g 1.79  CHEERJOS...:':    ...300g1.39  Royal City  VEGETABLES ...... 14 oz .69  French, or cut green beans,  cream style or kernel corn  Dad's  COOKIES 450 g 1.79  Cocoanut, oatmeal, chocolate chip  & choc, chip oatmeal  Betty Crocker  HAMBURGER HELPER     _ 1.29  Betty Crocker Super Moist  CAKE MIX    I.G.A. Choice  TOMATOES..........  I.G.A. Reconstituted  APPLE JUICE.   I.G.A.  CHEESE SLICES ..  I.G.A. All Purpose  FLOUR  Fleecy  FABRIC SOFTENER. .3.6 litre 3.29  Sunlight Dishwasher  510 g 1.29  28 oz   .99  48 oz 1.09  .250 g 1.59  10kg 4.99  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef - Boneless  WHOLE  ROUND STEAK. .. (ib 1 99) kg 4.39  Boneless, With or Without Dressing  PORK  BUTT ROAST  (ibi.99)kg 4.39  Previously Frozen Sliced  BEEF LIVER.. .      .(ib 99)kg 2.18  Skinned & deveined  Breakfast Delight  SIDE BACON (ib 1.79) kg 3.95  By the piece  Regular  FRESHLY  GROUND BEEF...(ib 1.29| kg 2.84  PRODUCE  California  CELERY.      .  Canada #1 Medium  COOKING ONIONS  U.S. #1 Med. Bulk  CARROTS   ..(lb .33) kg -73  ..(lb .15) kg .33  ..(lb .33) kg .73  DETERGENT...  Sunlight Liquid  DETERGENT...   .  Sunlight Powdered  DETERGENT    ....  Purex (Limit 3)  BATHROOM TISSUE.  1.4 kg 3.29  500 ml 1.29  .1.2 kg 2.49  4s1.49  FBBZEN FOODS  Green Giant  VEGETABLES  In butter sauce  .250 g  Rich's  CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS..   4s 1.75  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE  16 oz  1.89  1 x��  m'Vmii  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information.  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30-8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim      Sat. & Sun. 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  Adults'n Toons        Friday 8:00-9:30 p.m.  Ladles Swim T. &T. 1:00-2.00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ���983-9100  we Resam Ihs Right To  Limn Quamiiies Coast News, January 17,1983  Coast Naturalists  W'-'>  >>;  Oo  <Si'  ' >" '* '  ���\ ~  r'"/''-l  ~W^*v  '������ 4,'A  ..--  '������!  ^'7 iS:  '    > * '  ���'v^  . .; W '  ^  '������ -  ������/���'i-K-i  ������ ���>;->:'���  A- '*vt^  ^ V  ; r **.  ,/}  ���i'E'S-lA  , ..VJv-, *<  *. ^..'''  ')��  /I.'*'' ���.*  L'     ^        '"  ���,--������>  .m'.<;^.:'!.-  'V  '} x*,.^  Rudy Kern has completed a crossbow as a senior construction class  project. Assistance in design work was obtained from Robin Allen  (Mediaeval Club) and has resulted in extensive carving and inlaid  brass work.  Steve Larsen photo  Gwen    in    Gibsons  Ferry service can  be fought for  by Gwen Robertson  Do we, as residents of the  Sunshine Coast, want to pay  the cost of a suitable ferry service? '   -0\,.,  As I see it, the cost would be:  1. Increased ferry fares - we  have that already.  2. Install our own ferry service and make it pay, perhaps  with a (a) fast food service or no  food, if this would not pay, (b)  courier service, (c) crafts  booths in summer, (d)  restaurant and/or pleasant  waiting rooms.  3. Accept one of the two  alternatives offered hy the  government: (a) installation of  a penitentiary, or (b) iristalla-:  tion of a dumping ground, and  put up with the whims of a  government with regard to  scheduling and charges.  4.Have the ferry service  become an extension of  Highway 101, thereby including the Federal as well as  the Provincial government in  the maintenance of the ferry  system and the highway.  5. My last proposal, which  has already been made, is for a  class action against the Provincial government (B.C. Ferry  Corporation) by the residents  of the Sunshine Coast.  For those who are not aware  of what is involved in a class action, a large group of aggrieved  people would secure the services of a lawyer, or team of  lawyers, and institute action  against a company, such as the  B.C. Ferry Corporation. The  cost would be considerable for  an individual, but negligible if  the whole of the Sunshine  Coast was. involved.  Since the Sunshine Coast has  a resident group of lawmakers,  (who already have a clear  understanding of the problems  involved), it should be possible  to gather this group together into a team, that would explore  the feasibility of,such a plan of  action. "^-<.c  We cannot rely on protests  alone to keep our highway-  open, particularly when it involves our livelihood. It is a fact ,  of life that the Sunshine Coast  cannot sustain itself. We expect  to pay more for the privilege of  living here, but how much?  Those who are on FixecL-;ih- ���  comes may -not! care; whether  the ferries run or not, but even  they will be affected if the cost  of their goods and services is  escalated by the drifting away  of families who are the main  users of these services, and  thereby keep the costs down.  We need a highway to the  mainland (be it ferry or bridge),  but we need it. We need  tourists, too, to keep the money  flowing. We are not an island  and we do not wish to be that  isolated - or do we?  It is up to us to take positive  action. Up to now we have only  responded to action taken by  B.C. Ferries.  Editor's Note: On Sunday,  January 23, Tony Greenfield is  leading a one-day course for  Continuing Education entitled  'Winter Birds of the Sunsitine  Coast'. Those interested  should meet at the government  wharf, Porpoise Bay, at 10  a.m. Participation is free-  binoculars are mandatory.  by Tony Greenfield  Coastal British Columbia,  Christmas bird counts have a  habit of falling on abyssmally  bad days for counting birds,  and the 1982 Sunshine Coast  count on December 18 picked  one of the worst ever. There  was a short period of relative  calm soon after daylight, but  after that it was all downhill  Rain was intermittent in tlie  Sechelt area, with more of the  rain than the intermittent,  while John Hind-Smith in the  Langdale-Port Mellon area  reported constant rain. In the .  arly afternoon, Barry Janyk  and I were attempting to scope  birds at Mission Point in the  face of a 30 knot south-easter  and heavy rain. With raindrops,  on our glasses, binoculars, and  telescope, the telescope bobbing in the wind, and our teeth  chattering, whilst the flock of  Surf Scoters disappeared in the  troughs of the wayes, we pursued our hobby with a sense of  duty rather than joy. The  debate still rages whether there  were 199 or 200 Surf Scoters iri  that flock! /"^  In the late afternoon I was in  the cut-over area across from  the Langdale ferry terminal;;  and the wind was at its most  ferocious, gusting to 50-60;;  knots. In one particularly^  severe gust, trees and branches  were falling all around me. At  that point I decided to abandon  my search for birds for fear of  becoming a statistic myself.  _So, we did not have good  weather for the count, "neither  did\we have a good turnout-  Our count conflicted with two  others in the Vancouver region  that day, so we had to rely on  pur owresonrc^y(T^  ;:t^��dug iBro^grj; of ;:y^ux^oti^r  : formakinjpthetripi to ifteCvt&t^  to help us out.) Consequeriitiyi:  those people who did, pair-5  ticipate were thinly spreadover  the count circle, stretching  from West Sechelt to Port  Mellon. Coverage of the count  circle was much more cursory  and sporadic than what we  achieved last year:  The net result of all this���the  inclement weather and reduced  coverage���was, of course, that  we found less birds of fewer  species than last year. I believe  last year's total of 84 species on  count day is close to the maximum we can ever expect in our  count circle.  Our total this year of 67  species is very similar to out  average count viz:���  No.  No. In  Year    Species  dividuals Weather  1979           69  4530   Heavy  rain,  snowj wind  1980           70  5075   Heavy rain  1981           84  7419   Clear  1982           67  . 5725    Rain, wind  '0-  Film starts season  at Arts Centre  Gibsons  Public library  Hours:  .  Tuesday  2-4 pm  Wednesday  10:30-4 pm  Thursday  2-4 pm  7-9 pm  | Saturday  2-4 pm  There are no exhibitions at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  during January, due to renovation work to the interior of the  gallery. However, on January  .29th is the first of a series of  Saturday film nights. Organized by Keith Wallace, these  films will be a mixed bag of  highly entertaining movies you  always wanted to see twice.  The first film is "Nashville",  Robert Airman's view of the  tempestuous and crazy Country and Western scene. It's a  classic, with great performances by Geraldine Chaplin,  Shelley Duval and Keith Car-  radine. Come and be entertain-^  ed - everyone welcome.  Time: Saturday, January  29th, 8:00 p.m. Price: $3.00,  $1.50 OAP and students.  The dominant feature of the  count this year was the absolute  scarcity of passerines, birds of  the woodland and brushy  areas. Much of this was obviously weather related,  although people have expressed a feeling that these birds  have been scarcer than usual all  winter. Evidence of this trend is  the extremely low counts of  such common species as Winter  Wren, Rufous-sided Towhee,  Fox and Song Sparrows. In the  woods, we saw no woodpeckers  at all (excluding Flicker), only  two Varied Thrushes, one flock  of Pine Siskins, arid the only  Steller's Jay reported all week  was one by Dorothy Bracewell  ather feeder.  On the positive side we had  a high count of 836 Western  Grebes. John Hind-Smith and  Doug Brown saw 74 Great Blue  Herons near a heronry in Port  Mellon. Katie Angermeyer was  fortunate to see a/lock of 75  Oldsquaw and a total of 33 Ancient Murrelets (which were  new to our count) on the ocean /  near Bonniebrook. Irene Carson's feeder has a high count of  5 Anna's Hummingbirds this  winter, and our resident flock  of Canada Geese has exploded  from 18 to 33 in one year.  Very low counts were recorded for Harlequin Ducks and  Bald Eagles. We also suffered  the embarrassment of completely missing Killdeer on  count day, though it was present for count week. No one  should be surprised that we  missed such species as Black  Capped Chickadee, Brown  Creeper, Benwick's Wren Hermit Thrush, Towhsend's  Solitaire, Evening Grosbeak or  White Crowned Sparrow, as  these birds are alLrather^uhv^  common, rare or hard to find in  our area.     ���'.' V--'^-':' -O  Birds recorded for the first  time on our Christmas bird  count were Gadwall, Ancient  Murrelet, arid Heerman's Gull.  The Gull was the '^Bird of the  Count'', and thanks to Doug  Brown for identifying it. This is  an exceptional bird for the Sunshine Coast, or anywhere in  B.C. in midrwinter.  Despite the mediocre species  count on the big day, ourtotal  for count week (three days  before and three days after  count day) was actually very  good. I added 10 species for  count week, and this included  an exceptional streak of luck in  which I saw Downy Woodpecker, Red-Breasted Sap-  sucker, and Sharp-Shinned  Hawk in a period of 15 minutes  near the Marsh. These species  barely made it into count week  for they were seen in the. last  hour before dark on the last day  of count week. Perhaps this incident encapsulates the whole  birding experience���the joys  arid frustrations.  Despite our lowest ever  count day total, our count week  score was gratifying. To those  who braved the elements, our '  thanks.  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  ��  CUPME1/2PRICE  / /ll&L   iL:_ ft  (With this ad)  (Reg. 8&).  ure  Portrait  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  will offer a series of  informative talks on  I     photographer's hours       January  One special per family. No additional charge  for groups. Additional portraits and. special  effect portraiture, if available, may be purchased with no obligation. Poses oUr selection.  Minors must be accompanied by a parent.  Satisfaction.guaranteed or money refunded.  Thurs.     Fri. Sat.  20th        21st        22nd  10-5 10=8        10-5  I  i  PHARMASAVE  Sunnycresf Mali  Gibsons  886-721  The series will be offered in two parts, both in Gibsons and in .Sechelt if :  there is sufficient interest. ,  Part I - The Qeology ft Archeology of the North-West Coast.  (10 lectures)   .  Pert IS - Th* Peoples of the North-Wee* Coast.  (with special attention to our own region)  For more info., calf 886-8832 before 5 p.m.  11  . i  .  4  <\  .Trig  its  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  WE'LL HAVE YOU  INSTITCHES!  With Our Annual  V2 PRICE SALE  Thursday, Friday, Saturday January 20, 21, 22  "Everything V2 Price Except Lingerie, Bras and Panty Hose"  (We add 5% to Visa or Mastercard)  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  'J J  V  - i  Join the BUCKLE UP Brigade  Seat belts save lives  Join us in celebrating at our  2nd ANNIVERSARY  BUFFET DI^fiVER  Saturday, Jan. 22nd  from 5:30 pm  Features of the Evening  Include Roast Beef, Baked Ham,  Chili Con Came,  Lasagne,,  Cold Poached Salmon,  Cold Roast Chicken,  Shrimp Fried Rice, Sweet & Sour Spare Ribs,  Assorted Sliced Meats  FXUS Soup, Salads, Condiments & Desserts  Children 12 & under $>5��05  RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED:  (Select a la carte menu available)  885-5811  ���  #  Driftwood  Inn  On the Beach, Sechelt . .-Ji.-J,,���..Vv*  .-^v-.-vsr'-'-'i  ij.-=i-:s,-:=V>i:  '..-'���':V-'atw��^ i  ;*.; .���.i>.-tW^tvaKx_��.KU.'tii. "- -.-i-^��.^.---.  '-'<>' -"''./^'XJi  jji    -   - ';-: /-   'V   ,  "'     nMHiJirnniMiiiii. niin  irnir iiii'miin  byjallen Shandler  January 17th to January 23rd:  Creative endeavours demand total concentration and  dedication. Nonetheless, we  tend to feel dissatisfied and  overly critical and should not  impulsively write off, redo, or  destroy our efforts, particularly ;on Wednesday. It is wise to  continue to make allowances  for delays, red herrings, and  mishaps in communications  foe another week and a half.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  The gods smile upon you.  Bquntiful gifts and opportunities are presented and you  knjpw how to put them to use.  A^for Aquarius, be on lookout  fo�� career change this year, encompassing greater skill and  more pleasing status.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  An uneasy truce surrounding  topics of relationships and  politics festers into explosion  end of week. You want very  gf,        much to retain a position of  power to ease inner strain and  tension. What is truly needed is  thfe dissolution of some  habitual negative and constricting thought patterns, which  allpw you to remain somewhat  lazjy and unconcerned in these  rri'flttcrs  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  "All goes well until Mars  entering Pisces pulls the rug out  from under your tenuous self-  discipline. Expect to fall short  of the mark in resolutions,  especially with regard to drugs  or alcohol. This month will test  your tendency to self-  gratification severely, but provoke; ample exercise for your  astute self-analysis and uncan-  n^intuitiori.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  JjMake use of ability to con-  cejitrate totally to advance  knowledge and dexterity in artistic project. Take advantage  o| your mind's lack of  resistance to embark on practice and exploration of some  spiritual discipline. Hard work  is Emphasized.  LEO (July 23-August 22) ^  .'Distress is, likely to occur ;  wKh children, lovers, and/or  via artistic expression. Coworkers also strike raw nerves.  Your established strength  sHbuld allow you to keep a level  Music Festival  deadline coming  head and control emotions.'  Humour is your best friend and  unbeatable lever this week.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  A yortex of confusing  demands, pressure, and  possibilities hurls you  breathless into confusion.  Trust your own abilities to provide yourself with material  security. Do not give another  the power to provide it for you.  Week's end should clarify new  directions to take.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  See Virgo message. Clearheaded stock-taking of skills,  talents and interests is essential  as you prepare to enter new  ventures. Be prepared to have  several diversified plans unfold  simultaneously.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Sift opportunities to suit  your temperament, but be sure  not to pass up a wonderful  chance due to stubborn  adherence to idea that you have  hot the knowledge and that too  much effort is required. Get  busy!  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  Romance and pleasure remain predominant, yet attempts to prematurely taste the  fruit of long-term goals will  fail. Remember failure is very  often the prelude to success.  See Gemini message.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan.19)  Your persistence in chipping  away at authoritarian personalities pays off as these people acknowledge your great  strength and determination.  Use this pOwer gained to create  freer, less oppressive, atmosphere for all concerned.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Happy circumstances prevail  this week, although shortened  power disallows perfect harmony in love. You simply have  not enough energy,to go /  around. Be content to complete  work projects perfectly.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  The sensation pervades that W  this year could see your dreams ��  come true. Prudence wisely die-  -'i  tates attendance to glamourless  preliminaries. Yet be alert to an  imperative decision, masking a  dream, that is imminent.  ������The Sunshine Coast Music  Festival committee would like  to* remind all interested parties  that the deadline for entries if  February 1st.  plie entry fee is $3.00 per  class, with a maximum of  $15.00 for one family. For  syllabus information, call  Hilda Mitton at 885-2431.  March 21, 22 and 23 are the  dates for the piano and voice  section of the festival with adjudicator Joe Berarducci. ���;.'���,  Ticking Into Jeopardy  PART III  One morning, while listening to the news between  chores, I am startled to hear a  familiar name. Billy Banacek,  a painter I have crossed paths  with at various underground  gatherings, has just been  sentenced to seven years for  trafficking in cannabis. My initial reaction is to gasp at the  severity of the sentence. It is  the heaviest yet handed down  in B.C. courts for the relatively new offence. Most first-time  heroin dealers don't get hit  much harder than this and the  judgement is almost certain to  be appealed. It then occurs to  me that Banacek will shortly  be joining us in the South  Wing. While I deplore the circumstances, it will be  refreshing to talk with a fellow  dabbler in the arts. I await his  arrival with sympathy and interest.  Sure enough, Billy Banacek  is escorted into the wing, later  the same day. There will be no  lowly cleaner's quarters for  him however. The severity Of  his sentence has earned him a  berth with the big-time boys.  Billy is in his early twenties  Dark haired, clean cut,  athletic, he looks fresh off  campus and absurdly young;  He enters the second-tier catwalk and moves unsurely '  along it, searching for a vacant  drum. He wears an odd expression - half stoical, half  disbelieving. A couple of the  heavy dealers greet him cordially. This is privileged turf to  their way of thinking and Billy  has obviously earned his place  there. .He greets them back  uncertainly. I guess the poor  guy is shaking in his boots and  I damn sure can't blame him;  "Hi there, Billy," I say.  He looks down in a startled  way. Then he spots me and his   ���  face   lights   up.   "Hey,   for "  Christ's sake, man" he says^  "What the hell are you doing  here?" :C'v  "Time" I tell him with a  wry smile. (After three weeks, ���  I'm even starting to talk like a .i  con.) ���'.'*  We exchange a few more  noncommittal   words,   both  ���  conscious" !6f 'the alerted ears  all'arouWusl'I krioW-<what<a;�����  familiar fac^' baft 'rlfelaff m 'aO  new   fish   in   this   globmV'''  bastille.   Despite   the   circumstances, I feel glad at that  moment, that I am there1 to  greet him.  As the only pot offenders in  the South Wing;, Billy and I  have an immediate sense of  camaraderie, strengthened by  the fact that we are already  casually acquainted. It is not  until yard-time the following  afternoon, though, that we are  able to talk freely.  "How the hell did all this  come down?" I ask him when  we are safely ensconced in a  Vmjfu doing  it aqam - w  Gihtml  Fran Berger and  , John Burnside in  Betty Keller's  An Evening  With  Pauline  timid wqaqm&A  tmrdqkh ��%  Monday and Tuesday,  January 17 and 18  at 8:00 p.m.  Elphie's Cabaret  beside the Omega Restaurant *&  in historic Lower Gibsons  Tickets by reservation  Phone Hunter Gallery, Gibsons  886-9022, 11-4 only,   .  or The Bookstore, Sechelt, .  885-2527  or at the door.  $4.00       Seniors $2.00  Reaewe etw&j -  timieA bwiwy  : *8  Wlert Vautim $olmw-lfa fo&$ bdmi ffoteqwA  remote and shady corner of  the exercise area.  "Shit, you wouldn't believe  it" says Billy with a resigned  grin. "I was just putting out to  a few close friends. I had  about twenty-five regular  customers and I never let it get  any bigger than that. Then a  nark who was working undercover got to one of these people and convinced him that he  was cool. I was still leery to  sell to the bastard, but my so-  called friend finally convinced  me that he was okay.  "Anyhow, he brings the cat  around to my pad. He's a  dark, heavy looking dude with  a scar on his face. The guy  comes on cool enough - says  he's from back East. He wants  to cop a kilo. I tell him I don't  have that much on hand so he  settles for half a pound.  "Couple of days later,  there's a knock oh my door.  When I open it, this dark  sucker comes charging in  along with Abe Snidanko and  a couple of other narks. Turns  out he's a cop called Ridley.  They tear hell out of my place,  find the rest of my stash and  charge me with dealing.  "I get a good lawyer, but  they had me so cold Clarence  Darrow couldn't have beaten  it. All he can really do is plead  for leniency. Then we have the  bad luck to come up before  one of the worst fascists in the  judicial system. He decides to  nail me to the cross and you  know the rest of it."  '' Be goddammed!" I say,  "I was busted by the same  nark. But, Jesus Christ, Billy,  that's a hell of a sentence! You  should sure as hell appeal."  "Oh, we're going to" he  says. "My lawyer figures we  ought to be able to get it  reduced to three. That's'still a  lot of time, but it's a lot better  than a seven spot!" Billy  smiles grimly.  ���To be continued...  Coast News, January 17,1983  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fffi* & Sat��  Jan. 21st & 22&nd  lift the Mall  Members & Guests Welcome  Armstrong  floor fashion q  MWMkmmkfy  m waling.  Cafldlde #89531 3 tone brown  Safe  $18.50 M2 or $15.25 sq yd  reg. $22.70 M2  Imperial Accotonc #65730  light beige with brown  Sofie 12,wide  $8.30 M2 or $6.95 sq. yd.  reg. $10.70 M2  Coraire #64952 brown & rust colour  w    a 6' wide  Sate  $8.30 M2 or $6.95 sq. yd.  reg. $1.0.70 M'  Ken DeVries  & Son Ltd.  Two Locations to Serve You  Gibsons Sechelt     -  886-7112 885-3424  66666666666 6 6 6 6 6 6 6  6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6  ABARE  Mon, & Tues., Jan. 17, 18   7:30-10:30  Pauline Johnson  40W  Wed.-Sat.  Benedict  &the  Insomniacs  Thurs., Jan. 20  Starts at 7:30  LADIES NIGHT  EXTRAVAGANZA  3 MALE EXOTIC DANCERS  Featuring Mr. Majestic, Eric, Erin  Fri. & Sat., Jan. 21-22  NO COVER CHARGE  COME EARLY TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT  COMING NEXT   24th to the 29th of Jan.  "MORRIS TRIBUTE TO ELVIS  Cover Charge Mon.-Sat.  Come Early to Avoid Disappointment  -Elphie's Hours  Monday - Saturday  8 pm - 2 am Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED Aft ���������  (At the discretion of the Management) '���ABC   tmtmm  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat. 8  Coast News, January 17,1983  msmm  3EMII  fiilSO!  &v  California  BROCCOLI  Iceberg  LETTUCE  Red Delicious, Golden Delicious,  All Ltd Macintosh a Newtown  Navel  ORANGES  kg  lb  kg  1.08  Clover Leaf  pink salmon 220  K.B. Unpasteurized ��� Creamed or Lii  lioney ikg 2J  Lawry's  spaghetti sauce*m.59  RED HOT SPECIAL  , Paupers ��� Toddlers Disposable  i f. .i��*_.BSC. *  .......  %    *    "     ���-    i       am%afa\aWkKS  ��� -' 4l8  1.36 kg bag/3 lb bag  kg  .74 3 1.00  10 kg  V/.t  lll'!!��!!!l  Five Roses A.P.  IIOUP  Nabisco  shpeddles    67s,��  Heinz - Tomato & Vegetable  SOUP 284��a2/-75  RED HOI Sf'l Cl\i  6.19  159  .''.'/;���������*  ki^^Sjm ��&> ^ik-ik ~* ����� ^ ^'^ V ' V ���* vV "41��#WflM  H >h-u^ aat^a\ aa^9M\ ^^^^^1 aa^9j\ .aa^^am wMaaa} aat^am aa^9M\ aa\Mat~ma^9M\ ^^I^B aa^wMm**-   "t~*  ^^1       �� r-^Ataat e Jaa^Maat^mA  l.c  A>  ,;��"*-1  111  �����W�� <*4.\��.%_ .  r.  N< i *.��������'   v,,  ���r-r  Our own  Baked  loaf  Our own Freshly Baked  mllffinS 3 varieties  Tang  fruit drinks  1 Litre  Puritan  flaked meals ,84^1.  if*  f  s  "Mmmm. That looks good," I said, sniffing it appreciatively. "Easy to make too," she said and my eyes  lit up. Fun though it is to make the odd dish that goes  through a million different processes, one just has to  put one's feet squarely on the ground most days of the  week and whip up a quick something that will satisfy  one*s family's hunger. I was even more impressed  when she handed me a neatly typewritten recipe and I  found out the dessert's name. It seems to be a perfect  one for sharing.  MIRACLE PUDDING  1 cup sifted flour I cup raisins  2 teaspoons baking powder xh cup milk  2 teaspoons sugar l cup brown sugar (packed]  HH few grains salt 2 cups boiling water  ���% 3 tablespoons soft butter      2 tablespoons butter  Sift together flour, sugar, baking powder and salt.  ���&. Chop the 3 tablespoons butter into mixture with a  pastry blender or 2 knives until very fine and mealy.  Add raisins and then gradually add the milk, stirring until well blended. Pour into a buttered I Vz quart size  casserole. Combine brown sugar and boiling water.  Add butter and stir until sugar is dissolved and butter  melted. Pour this mixture over pudding. Bake in a  moderate oven, 350�� F for about 45 minutes. Serve  hot. Delicious when topped with whipped cream.  Recipe serves six.  Miracles don't always happen when they should but  this is one you can trust; to be a success any day!  Purina ��� Asst'd. Varieties  cats cafe  lkg  ^ Monarch 1.36 kg  margarine 1.99  Cracker Barrel ��� Medium  cnefldar  Ch66SG 454gm UiUU  Old South - Concentrate  orange lulce sssmi 1.29  Eggo ��� Asst'd. Varieties  WflfllBS....���.������..'.."...:.. 312 gm 1 ��� JlV  M  >.  1 2 ~ 850ml Any Flavour      24-300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  886-9303  GIKM>^S  L|     BBSII  *^"'MARKET  Open 7 days a week  9-6  Take Out  FISH & CHIPS  $3.75  886-7888 Sffi^  Uhl  .��  Royal City ��� Cream Style &  COPII Fancy..........  Chef Boy-Ar-Dee  beef ravioli  tabby's - Halves & Sliced  peaches  ml -DO  425 ml  ���i .88  RID HOI  sniClM  Ridgeway - Asst'd. Variety  :IBoS,.,;....i:;;.:..'...;:...:^..iri  Kraft - Strawberry & Raspberry  lain    ...       .       500ml ZiZll  mazola oil  500 ml  1.29  }u i) no i v/'/ ( i m  a|ax cleanser 400  1.5Utre  Powdered Betergent  sunlight  .......12 litre  9.85  RALLY  ANTI-FOG PASTE  ���Rally is a new anti-fog glass  paste made from cristaline.  ,,  ���Rally is also designed for  cleaning wood finishes, polished  metals, baked enamels & plastic  surfaces.  ���Great for bathroom mirrors -  eliminates fogging  Reg. $5.89  CLEARING! (SeeShop Talk)  $3.99  CASSEROLES  By Corningware  ���1.5 litre casserole with lid  Reg. $19.95  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  * 13.99  Coast News, January 17,1983  a  S a a  '��.  Q  STANDING RIB  ROAST  Bulk  BEEF SAUSAGES  Fletcher's Cry-o-Vac  BOLOGNA By the piece  Family Paks  PORK BUTT  STEAKS  lb  3.06��  2.18  lb  ,3.64 1.65  Family Pahs ������ Beef  SHORT RIBS k, w.-.w u,  Watch for oax IN STORE SPECIALS  3.49 1.58  The Art of Salesmanship  by Bill Edney  Though it is likely that to many consumers any attempt to "twist their arms" to buy may be considered an invasion  of iome^|ojrjt^stijiL one must recognize the fact thafcwlthout sales-nothing happens. There would be no change, no factories/no itRis orthatiiina^rio jobs. In fa^  The art of salesmanship is, of course, the ability to persuade a person to part with their money for something that  provides a useful purpose (in whatsoever form or manner) at a price the purchaser can afford.  To sell someone something they neither need, can benefit from, or afford is not good salesmanship.  In the retail trade we constantly meet the onslaught of salesmen, trained in various ways by their employers.  One learns by experience what to avoid buying regardless of how "good" or "how profitable" the product being  offered may sound. If, for instance, in a food supermarket where sales are largely made by display and self-serve, a  special demonstration is required to get people to understand the real quality or value in possessing said article, it is  best not.to buy it unless, of course, one is prepared to hire a demonstrator.  At left of this column is a good case in point. Some time ago one of our employees was persuaded by some slick,  fast-talking salesman to purchase a couple of case's of RALLY ANTI FOG PASTE. It's in a can much the size of the old  paste wax cans. The directions for use are printed thereon. It was priced to sell at $5.89. It did not sell!  We opened a can, we tried it, and it's a really good product. It's a darn nuisance, for instance, when you shower and  your bathroom mirror fogs over. I tried this stuff on our bathroom mirror and after my hot shower the mirror had NO  mist on it. A little round one (not treated) was all misted up.  It's good for your car windshields, or to polish your woodwork, or your enamel surface appliances.  Trust me, and try it. If you follow directions it's money well spent. If you're dissatisfied, we'll give you your money  back/   .  REAL WIN  50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  $S����!L ota*  Mi&  e*>V  ce<V  &0<~~       1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  *****  aiv  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME______TEL.NO._   POSTAL   ADDRFSS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  Winner #127  Mrs. Betty-Anne  Campbell  Pine Road, Gibsons  GIBSONS  CMNIC  PHARMACY  Stanley's  Halibut  Liver Oil  A-5000I.U.    D-400I.U.  250 Capsules  $1.99  886-8191  Next lo Medical Clinic. Gibsons  Landing Beauty &  /^Barber iSmop     ^  OPEN - 6 DAYS A WEEK ^  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  ..      886-3916     )\  Variety  Dell and Health  Brawn  Reg. $99.95  SAUS*75.��0  886-2936  ^  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items.  We lully guarantee everything we sell to he  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  T> 10  Coast News, January 17,1983  by Bud Mulcaster  Ed Riddoch and Sue Sleep  went to the provincial finals of  the Carling O'Keefe Classic  Tournament held at Lougheed  Lanes last Saturday. There  were about 115 bowlers taking  part from all over B.C. and it  looks like it will be a good tournament. It's a new tournament  and except for minor problems  went well.  Pat Prest and I took in the second round of the Master-  Instructors Tournament held  at Varsity-Ridge last Sunday.  Pat took first place bowling 340  pins over average and is in second place over all. There is one  more round that will be bowled  at Middlegate Lanes in March'.  In the Classic League Henry  Hinz rolled a 303 single and 972  for four and Bonnie McCon-  nell a 303 single and a 1055-4  game total. No other 300games  but some good totals.  Classic:  >.:<  this is the way the rocks lined up on Wednesday, January 5th,  when the Paul Gelinas rink scored an 8-ender, the first ever in the  Gibsons Winter Club's eight seasons. Shown from left to right are  Georgina Gelinas, lead; Paul Gelinas, skip; Bernice Hanchar, 3rd;  and Russ Hanchar, second. -FranBergMPhoto  Pirkko Mueller-Thode  . 267-945  Andy Henderson  277-986  Tuesday Coffee:  J  Sherry Husby  247-657  Susan Edmonds  253-700  PamLumsden  267-712  Phyllis Hoops  284-726  Swingers:  Win Stevens  219-587  Ev"MacLaren  244-648  Jim Gilchrist  251-586  George Langsford  266-690  Gibsons 'A':  PhylHendy  218-642  Mavis Stanley  269-672  Ann Foley  277-687  Freeman Reynolds  262-673  Wednesday Coffee:  Joan Fraser  266-622  Sharon Venechuck  267-635-  Slough Offs:  .-���  Ann Foley  285-649 ,'���  Carol Tetzlaff  282-692  NoraSolinsky  253-715  Bonnie McConnell  273-726  Bali & Chain:  Esther Berry  263-643  Rose Jones  246-648  Pat Prest  267-707  RayCoates  287-728  Phuntastique:  .';  Joyce Suveges  269-630  Maggie Eve  272-6501  Pat Prest  223-663!  Trevor Johnston  . 248-661 :  Mickey Nagy  253-705  Bob Fletcher  283-810  Legion:  ���'    -  Hazel Skytte  294-678  John Hautala  294-662  Elphi-Hi:  . _ ���  Lorene Stanley  234-610 :  Ski train  Grant Glessing, right, receives all-star team award at last weekend's  Chatelech basketball tournament. See story below.      -Bob corbeit phoio  Eagles take second  , by Bob Corbett, Coach  The Chatelech Eagles senior  boys basketball team finished  second in their invitational  home tournament this past  weekend. The Eagles played  two strong games on Saturday  to post wins over Pender Harbour and Lord Tweedsmuir  from Surrey. On Friday night  they dropped a hard-fought  ,game to the winners of the tournament, the Richmond Colts.  Against the Colts, Chatelech  was ahead by four points at the  half, but suffered a let down in  the third quarter which they  were unable to overcome in the  fourth. The final score was  71-66 for the Colts.'  In the Lord Tweedsmuir  game on Saturday morning the  Eagles trailed 26-23 at the half.  A strong third quarter saw  Chatelech gain an eight point  lead then hang on for a 51-45  win.  The Pender Harbour victory  also saw Chatelech down at the  half, then winning on a strong  performance' in the third and  fourth quarters. The final score  was 54-43.  The visiting coaches named  the Eagles Grant Glessing to  the tournament All Star Team  on the basis of his strong  defense and rebounding. Dave  MacLeod and Phillip Nelson  also played well for what is  becoming a strong Eagles  defense. Trever Blair averaged  22 points a game in the tournament, including a game high 32  against Richmond on Friday  night.  On the girls side of the draw  the Chatelech girls placed  third. On Friday night Seycove  from North Vancouver  defeated them 35-34._The girls  rebounded on Saturday afternoon to defeat Kwalicufti  45-23. Seycove won the girls  tournament by defeating Lord  Tweedsmuir .44-38^Dar_cie  Young and Ellen Thomasfof-  Chatelech were named to Hhe  girls All Star Team.  If Area F director John  Shaske's efforts to obtain a  B.C. Rail flagstop at Horeshoe  Bay have been successful,  Coast skiing enthusiasts  without personal transportation will now be able to enjoy a  full day of skiing at Whistler.  Director Shaske proposed to  the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board last week that the SCRD  v request that B.C. Rail introduce a flagstop at  Horseshoe Bay for ferry  passengers wishing to ski at  Whistler, or visit points along  the route. He has also suggested that residents from the  Coast could become involved  in a "make work" project that  encompasses upgrading the  trail from, the ferry terminal to  the railway line and, with B.C.  Rail's permission, construct a  shelter at the proposed  flagstop.  The board unanimously  agreed to support Shaske's idea  and will direct a letter to B.C.  Rail suggesting a flagstop and  proposing that Coast residents  ^-^-^wJJJ be responsible for  upgrading the trail arjfl  building a shelter. ^  Chinook  At the sunset of life...we care  Grief knows no time . . . sunrise or sunset the pain of loss comes  at last to each of us. When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember we're always here,  ready to help . .. any time.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin Director 1665Seaview Gibsons  swim  team  The Chinook Swim Team is  back in the swim with lots of activities planned for the new  term. We are planning two  'fun' meets, one with Pender  Harbour January 21st and one  between Gibsons, Cedar  Grove, and Langdale,  February 4th, to lighten some  of the work load in preparing  for official C.A.S.A. meets.  This gives opportunity for  swimmers to excel as well as to  enjoy their swimming.  Don't forger that we are offering a short instructional  period for new swimmers who  need it, and we are interested in  developing more swimmers.  Practices are Monday 4-6,  Wednesday 4-6, Friday 5-7, or  any portion thereof that you  choose. Call 886-2465 or  886-3772.  Sechelt G.A.'s:  Joyce Scott 201-553  Merle Hately 226-553  Elsie Elcheson 223-600  Don Cameron 235-625  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon 260-687  Ray Pinchbeck 256-606  Youth Bowling Council  Peewees:  Shannon Watts 152-250  Jason Pawliuk 139-271  Bantams:  Karen Foley 172-435  Gregg Chiasson 147-407  Mike Hodgins 145-415  Juniors:  George Williams 192-520  Sean Tetzlaff 197-543  Seniors:  Michele Whiting 221-627  Youth  soccer  Soccer action resumed for  the second half for all age  groups on January 15th, 1983.  Seven teams of six to seven-  year olds play mini-soccer  every week at Roberts Creek  Elementary, Chatelech. and  Gibsons Elementary, between  10-11:00 a.m. Interlocking  games are 'fun' games and no  scores are kept. ;  Eight to nine-year old action  resumed with Gibsons  Goldhawks travelling to  Roberts Creek. The unbeaten  Goldhawks had their hands full  against an improving Roberts  Creek team. An early goal by  Jesse Tainier of the Goldhawks  was the only score until late in  the second half, when "Dean  Wolansky added an insurance  goal for a 2-0 win. Mathew  Chalmers playing up from the  younger age group for Roberts  Creek made a great save, tipping a hard shot over the  crossbar to keep the score close  in the first half.  Gibsons Firebirds defaulted  their game to Sechelt Pacmen  because of insufficient players.  This team can use additional  players and any boys or girls  who are interested, aged eight  or nine, should contact the  coach, Joel Charlebois,' at  886-,? 193. For the balance of  the season, registration fee is  only half price: $2.50 for new  players.  Above Ken's Lucky Dollar 7:30 pm  1,266 Sq. Ft.  This house built on your lot  for $44,500 or will cost  out your plans -  886-7309  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  | Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 0-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-0721  Tues. Jan. 18  0140 4.2  .0845 15.2  1500 9.7  ' 1940 11.9  Wed. Jan. 19  0200 5.1  0925 15.2  1545 9; I  2040 11.5  Thurs. Jan. 20  0255 6.2  0945 15.0  1630 8.3  2145 11.2  Fri. Jan. 21  0330 7.4  1025 14.9  1715 7.3  2305 11.2  Sat. Jan. 22  0415 8.7  1050 14.7  1815 6.2  Sun. Jan. 23  0055 11.7  0520 10.0  1130 14.6  1910 4.8  Mon. Jan. 24  0220 12.6  0640 11.1  1205 14.5  1955 3.5  For  Daylight  Saving  Time ADD  1  HOUR  ���'.���<���' .<���" '," .;:���.  ��� if *�����'-?.,*  January/83  Stock Liquidation  ���v !  ������  ������������  ������  SALE  ������  ���������*  continues...  All In Stock Items Reduced  To Clear From  -=EElO% ��� 70%S=-  :^  SCHRADERWOOD STOVES  Queen Model. . . .$565  Princess Model. .$475 y*  Insert ..... $425 ^^^  ���>***  '*&&**'/  MUST GO  **Hy  WOOD   STOVES  & INSERTS  10% OFF LIST  (Pipe & Ace. Extra)  MERIT    20%  OFF LIST  Cabinets  Carfit  Sh owr ooitt Hoilrs:  TiiesdayV Saturday  iO-5 p.ni; '������-  (Gountertops & Installation Extra)  liiil   Giramit  nllli  886-Z765  North Rd., Gibsons iwronCTjytBj?  wm&Z?��S5*��%!%  **q5B^F1Wlg&vVtmu��eum&mmm  Archie Mclntyre, on the right, hands over the $5,000 cheque to the winner of the Sunshine Coast  IViinor Hockey Association Draw, Chris Danroth. On the left is the seller of the winning ticket, Arnie  Turley. Ways and Means Committee Chairman Mclntyre said the Minor Hockey Association wanted  to express its appreciation to all those who had sold tickets. John Burnside photo  Sechelt Scenario  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ^UST MONDAY?:  .f [Monday, January 17, is the  a$y chosen for hiany educational programmes. A child  abuse discussion with Harvey  Bist will focus on parenting  skills and how these relate to  tjjjjs potential abuse of children.  TJljere is no fee for this event  sponsored by the Ministry of  Human Resources and held at  Roberts Creek Elementary  Sfchool Library from 7:30 p.m.  t0;9:30p.m.  .; >'How To Deal With Depression" is the lecture to be  presented by Dr. H. William  Bridge, an emminent  psychiatrist. This one is at the  Chatelech Secondary School,  Room 112, Monday, 7:30 to  9:30 p.m. There is no fee.  ^ If you want to find out what  to do by learning the signals  and actions of a heart attack,  Crxfam  ��� zi-i  People  To  i- People  Development  /*  1���  Dr. RUdland will give that information at Chatelech Secondary School at 7:30 p.m. in  Room 114. There is no fee.  Chief Calvin Craigan will  trace the Sechelt Indian Band  history up to the present, Monday, January 17, from 7-10  p.m. at the Sechelt Indian Band  office. Fee $4.:  THEN, TUESDAY &  THURSDAY: '  "Real Estate and Mortgage  Renewals" will be discussed by  Wayne Rowe at Chatelech in  Room 112- on Tuesday,  January 18, from 7-9 p.m.  There is no fee.  "Kids, Cops, and Courts"  by Don Fairweather takes place  in Room 112, Chatelech Secondary School, on Thursday,  January 20 from 7:30-9:30  p.m. There is no fee.  , Wills and estates will be  discussed on January 18, Tuesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m. in Room  114, Chatelech Secondary  School, by lawyer Don  Fairweather. There is no fee.  "Recession and You";  Hugh Jones and Michael Welsh  will explain legal procedures  designed to protect both the  owed and the owing and other  pertinent facts. This session  will be held in Room 112,;  Chatelech Secondary School  on Thursday, January 20 from  7:30-9:30 p.m. No fee.  DINNER MEETING  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club will start its rotating dinner meetings oh Tuesday,  January 18. The first of these  no host dinners will be held at  Cafe Pierrot in Sechelt at 6:30  p.m. Visitors are welcome.  Besides the meeting there will  be a guest speaker.  WEST SECHELT  ELEMENTARY PARENTS'  MEETING:  Matters important to the ,  parents of the children in the  West Sechelt Elementary  School will be discussed at their  meeting on Thursday, January  20 at 7:30 p.m.  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  > OXFAM supports small, self-help projects in developing  ^communities around the world...  'OXFAM projects, stress self*  ^reliance and seek maximum  participation by the local  'population. OXFAM is more  ���-than a charity. It is a movement  .��for social justice.  YOUR CONTRIBUTION CAN  : MAKE THE DIFFERENCE  OXFAMCANADA  'BOX 18,000  .TORONTO  .OTTAWA  "HALIFAX  TST. JOHN'S  r  BOX 12,000  WINNIPEG  REGINA  CALGARY  VANCOUVER  ' .HERE IS MY DONATION OF S.  t^FOR YOUR WORK.  'NAME.  .ADDRESS  ;-r. ��� ���'���'������'!  ��� *ALL DONATIONS ARE TAX-DEDUCTIBLE     i  t��� ���_���:��� 1  Here is our first column for  the New Year of 1983. Our appearance was somewhat  delayed by a bout with the 'flu  bug.  A-month ago. I dealt with the  Norwegian experience in the  development of fish farms for  the production of rainbow  trout and salmon as an alternate way of providing employment for fishermen who j in recent years, have found.it increasingly more difficult; to.  make a living fishing for  natural stocks on the high seas  and in coastal areas.  Fish farming can start in a  small way and provide part-  time employment until expertise and facilities allow a full-"  time operation'that can supply  the market demand for a top  quality product twelve months  of the year.  The same week, early in  December that the Norwegian  Fish* Farm films were being  seen on the Sunshine Coast, a  crowded meeting of commercial fishermen and other Coast  residents was held in Sechelt to  discuss the implications to  coastal communities and commercial and sports fishermen of  the recommendations in the  Pearse Report on the west coast  fishery.  The principal speaker to the  meeting was Jack Nichol, president of the United Fishermen  andAllied Workers' Union. He  spent a good portion of his ad-:  dress on various aspects of the  Pearse Report and said that  some parts of it had some ,  merit, but, for the most part, it  was ..."very bad news indeed  for the commercial fishing industry. It wijl, in fact, have the  long-term effect of eliminating  ..commercial fishing, with  salmon being caught in weirs  and traps on their return from  the ocean". He pointed out  that the hew Minister of  Fisheries had indicated a desire  to start implementing  Dr. Pearse's report immediately, without any concern or consideration for the people and  communities in our area and  other parts of the coast, who  would be devastated by this ac-.  tion? i''.':'., v>.'.,",-:..,,./ '  After the speaker had finished his remarks, he answered  questions from the floor and,  after some discussion, a committee of fishermen and concerned people ^w^ to  try to get a tw07year  moratorium on the recommendations of the report. In  response to a request from the  chair for a name for the new  committee old Chak-Chak offered "The Stop Pearse Committee" which was accepted  immediately. Let us hope that  this committee is successful,  for we all have a lot at stake in  this matter.  Sea you.  Coast News, January 17,1983  11  [$ WANTED *|  Used Furniture  and What Have You,  ftI/8 ���  USED FURNITURE  We buy-.Beer Bottles  886-2812  Everything in the Store  '.* (except new spring arrivals)  25 -  t\ *-'v  !-C; |rt th^Docl<,  1 SECHEtf'  % 8SS-5323  Planning for the expansion  ���of St. John's United Church in  Davis  Bay has reached  the  stage where the building com-  ��� mittee has authorized the ar-  . chitect Mr. John Forbes to apply to the regional board for  the necessary building permit.  This  decision  reflects  the  practical support of the congregation and its friends in the  community who have responded so well to St. John's appeal  for building funds. By the end  of 1982 well over 90 per cent  of the required money has  been pledged or donated and  church   officials   are   most  gratified with the enthusiasm  and generosity of those who  have contributed extra gifts to  ensure   badly   needed   additional space.  The first Sunday of 1983  saw the largest congregation  ever attending a regular  church service in St. John's,  while the two Christmas Eve  carol services also taxed the  seating capacity of the church  as many families came to  celebrate the birth of���the  Bethlehem Babe.  Hopefully, construction will  commence this spring���provided permits are received and  the fund target is reached. Mr.  Ernest A. Wood, St. John's  treasurer, while expressing the  appreciation of the church for  the magnificant; support  already received, is still hoping  that those who plan to contribute will indicate their intention in the near future in  order that the finanacial phase  of planning may reach a successful conclusion.  For Child Tax Credit  Income Tax Refund  WHY WAIT MONTHS FOR YOUR MONEY  WHEN YOU CAN USE IT NOW  For more information drop in or call  1836 LONSDALE ST. 154 WEST HASTINGS  NORTH VANCOUVER VANCOUVER  988-6121 684-1574  Terraces  :'">���;.. j Box 2129, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ON THE WATERFRONT, SECHELT  1, 2 & 3 bedroom suites available for Jease with option to  purchase. Ref. req. We have an attractive offer to investors as well. Suites are also available for purchase at  reduced prices. The timing is right to purchase as prices  have bottomed out and are showing signs of increasing.  I  "~~"Our Display Suite is  OPEN 11am - 4pm DAILY  or  Phone  (Van.)  885-7580  885-2894  885-9851  988-4121  office  Bill Fraser  Phil Goddard  Fred Lee  TRADES CONSIDERED; LOW INTEREST RATES AVAILABLE,  offering  and  PERSONAL  LOANS  COMPETITIVE  RATES  ���"Open" or "Closed" Options  ���Conventional Financing Available  6n uriserviced land  ���Construction Financing Available  ���Conventional Financing Available  pn homes under 1,000 sq. ft.  flBfew.    ���MIWOHTS      A  TERM DEPOSITS  8V2% - 9V2%  1ST MORTGAGES  12% - 13%  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Head Office  Box 375, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3255  Hours:  9:30-5:00 Tuesday to Thursday  9:30-6:00 Friday  9:30-2:00 Saturday  ��� Closed on Monday  Olbsons Branch  Box 715, Hwy. 101  Gibsons, B.C. 886-8121  AT THESE RATES...   DON'T WAIT*  885-3281  \  ) ?��� 12  Coast News, January 17,1983  'David Godfrey-Smith explains plans for a Sunshine Coast display  for the upcoming International Boat and Sportsmen's Show to  Sechelt council. Godfrey-Smith has made representations to Gibsons council and the regional board, as well. The three municipal  governments will share a $400 display at the February 5-13 show at  ���the Pacific National Exhibition. -GorgeM��nt.ewsphoio  One of the federal programmes briefly discussed at the  meeting held with MP Ray  Skelly on Sunday, January 9th,  was the New Employment Expansion and Development Pro-,  gramme, NEED for short.  The federal government has  allocated $500 million to create  more than 60,000 jobs between  now and the end of MarchT  1984. Funds will be allocated tb  projects on a regional basis and  must be consistent with  regional strategies. Proposals  must demonstrate that they will  create extra employment and  will not replace activities  undertaken by current  employees or volunteers. Proposals from community  organizations must. not create  an ongoing dependency.       t;>  NEED funds will contribute  to the wages of eligible workers  up to an average of $200 per  week per worker, with extra  contributions available for key  skilled supervisory personnel.  As much as an additional $125,  per week per worker will be  made available for non-profit  groups, unions, municipalities  and federal departments to  help cover capital and other  costs.  The minimum duration of  projects will be 12 weeks, with a  maximum of one year.  Projects may cover a wide  range of activities, employing  any number of people. For example, community airports  and tourism development projects; construction of small  craft harbours; restoration of  Boat Show update  Display panels for the Sunshine Coast display at the Boat  Show to be held February 5th tb  13th at the P.N.E., have beerr  almost completely spoken fori'  according to Sunshine Coast  Recreation Consultants'  representative David Godfrey-  Smith. Those displaying  businesses in the 15 panel project represent groups from all,  parts of the Coast. p  Those renting panels for?  $400 each include thC  Chambers of Commerce, the;  Sunshine Coast Fitness Group;  and the Centennial '86 Com-!  mittee,, Pender Harbour  Resorts Association, Anderson  Realty, Suncove Resorts, Sunshine Coast Recreation Consultants, Lord Jim's Lodge,  Glassford Press (Coast News),  Seaside Developments, the  Real Estate Board, Trail Bay  Developments, the Town of  Gibsons, Village of Sechelt and  the regional district and, tentatively, Echo Charters, the  Sechelt Chamber and the Sunshine Coast Hotel Association.  Although the deadline for inclusion has passed, Godfrey-  Smith told the Coast News that  he will try to accommodate  anyone else who wishes to participate as $100 or $25 participants. .  heritage sites; parks improvement; projects to improve  facilities for the handicapped;  child care, and services for the  elderly.  Eventually, project application forms will be available  locally from the job creation  co-ordinator, but in the meantime, groups, organizations,  etc. with an idea for a project,  can receive an application by  contacting any, of the Canada  Employment Centres in the  lower mainland. :  The deadline for applications for the position of jojb-  creation co-ordinator is Monday, January 24th, at noon.:  Dumping law suggested  Elphinstone Electors  Association has recommended  to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District that a by-law\ be  enacted which would prevent  the dumping of garbage on the  Sunshine Coast without the approval of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District. Such a bylaw would prevent the situation  that has occurred in the Powell  River Regional District,  whereby the Greater Vancouver Sewage and Drainage  District has unilaterally decided to enter into a 20-year contract with Genstar Waste  Management Group to dispose  solid waste in quarries arid excavations on Texada Island.  The SCRD has also received  a letter from the PRRD requesting support of other  regional districts on the matter.  The board agreed to send a letter to the Waste Management  Branch reiterating its previous  position that the SCRD is  against unilateral decisions  made by one regional district  that adversely affect another  regional regional district.  Copies of that letter will also be  sent to Other regional districts,  the ministers of Mines,  Municipal Affairs, and Environment, MP Ray Skelly,  ML A Don Lockstead and J.  Price. ^  J. Fred Duncan joined the;  advertising team of the Sun!  shine Coast News this \vcik-  Fred, an experienced news*  paper advertising man, will be;  available to assist in planning:  the advertising needs of ou��  customers immediately. Cali.  886-2622 or 886-7817. '&  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  HEATING  EXCAVATING  -&  Van Hulligan  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422      886-2012  IP.O. BOX 390  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AOJ  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  '& CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  I  883-9222  - 885-5260  (HERJTV^EAI ���  I WINDOWS * GLASS LTD.       '   V  Residential & Commercial  885-3538    Glazing Contractors  Vane. -  682-2449 J  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  Sechelt 885-7575  k   Retaining   Walls Form Rentals  Free  itimates  Guaranteed Work  Form & Foundation Work   ,  r  Locally Manufactured Government Approved  concrete Seotic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes  *Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  ���Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crane Service  e 8 ton e high lift  886-7064  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  e 5" Continuous aluminum gutters   ..  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  e Built-in vacuum systems        885->3562  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird *86-��744  TPef^eT^W        Residential &  \\ W\^\^ML*     Commercial  RENTALS  APPLIANCES  r  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  ���  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  FLOOR    COVERING  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765J  Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  ^W*^ & Jttiifoi  &j��^ 885-2923      885-3681 j  'KEN OE VRIES & SON    *\  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGSJ  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101. Gibsons   Cowrie St.. Sechelt j  886-7112  885-3424  J Sechelt Heating & Sheet Metal  I DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL. INDUSTRIAL  I HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING  I HEAT PUMPS & GENERAL SHEET METAL  I LlonalSpack                                                         Wayna Braokatt  885.2876  880-2480  r  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hywy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's ������'���������'������  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Wlon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN J  885-2360   .  MISC.    SERVICES  C^t Suenpue* <d**ddCAp��*9  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033 J  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   _"      . Ph2n2~<.+  I Sechelt, B.C      Joe Jacques   885-3611J  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  is our  886-7311 or  For Information call    .886-7568  business  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  r  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY  GUARANTLI.l >  886-8456  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� -rr\   Domestic Industrial Equipment |  I   ��� *J��  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue      Gibsons to serve you]  885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt  886-2848  F & L CONTRACTORS  ,Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m. ���  CLEANING    SERVICES  % WRAY CONTRACTING*  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-94^9      anytime .  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eyes. 885-561 7   mm  ��l��CTR0i  Carpi Oar*  Bob Dflll     c**��� * wh**** emm    885-9038  MISC.    SERVICES  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd.* Hwy 101  Open Sat.  1Q-S  or anytime by appt;   ^j  (Men^-Sa/fe  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Vinvldeck)  Permanent Waterproof Sundecks      Sundstrom  c    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  Quality Form & Garden Supplu Ltd.  ZZL  * Feed  .* PetFood  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratt Rd.O^  r  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  CommercialContafners Available  885-9973 886-2938,/  >  a  aWamJW%k.m  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  i  r       J.F.IV. EXCAUATINB LTD.  ��� septic Fields  ��� Excauattons ���Clearing ���  ReedRd.  886-8071         ���   :     (Jihsons  r  can... Swan son's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTO  886-9031 DOR     ���Excavations  Dump Trucks    ��� Septic Fields  -450CJ.D. ���Clearing  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons.  ^g^s&irooean  Motors    885-8466  \^ British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts  /:  ^  9OHU650HAUTOMOTIVE  886-791?  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  Economy buto parts bt  Automobile. Industrial' and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8I  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   "Fibreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���Fra.Estlm.tes 833-2606  Ktalndala, Pandar Harbour   B.B.��1, Oardan Bay, B.C. VON 1SO  mi  mi  m  i ttorj  ,��� 7? .'.':��� -XJ*.  Coast News, January 17,1983  ^ !������>.  U Births A  12. Obituaries I  k3. fn Memortam       j  T$;4. Thanks  5. Personal  *��6. Announcements  ;"7'Lost  ^S. Found  2;9, free,  ^10. Pets & livestock  11. Music  ;t2. Wanted to Rent  ;13; ,For Rent  ;14. Help Wanted  ^ 5. Business  ;��    OpportunUles  (;f6. Work Wanted  ;*7. ChlJdCaxe  18. Wanted  PI 9. For Sale  go. Automobiles  p I. Motorcycles  ���12. Campers &.  ���;    r.v.*s  23. Mobile Homes  ;24. Marine     ,  ��5. Travel  26. B.C. & Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter &  Trade _  '�� DEAR  f ���        CLASSIFIED  -;        CUSTOMERS  Slot only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BUT-  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  -;    and run your next  *���       Classified Ad  *���        up to 8 lines,  ;I FREE  *; for  :j 3 WEEKS  y���~ \  ���Winners of this week's *  Coast News  Classified Draw  are:  886-9545,  T; Dawe 883-2502,  & 886-9294  Earles. Passed away  December 29, 1982, Elsie  Edna Earles, late of Gibsons in her 84th year. Survived by her sister Elzina,  Calgary; brother Gordon,  Stockton, Manitoba;  nieces and nephews and  her good friends George  Jervis and Joan Quarry.  Funeral service was held  Friday, December 31,  1982, in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev. N.J. Godkin of-  ficiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.        #3  Jepson. Passed away  January 1, 1983, Matt  Lewis (Mike) Jepson, late  of Gibsons at the age of 65  years. Survived by his loving wife, Babe; one son  Robert; three daughters,  Dena Mayers, Judith Jepson and Marnie Baba; 12  grandchildren; two  brothers, Bob and Hans;  three sisters, Levina  Stewart, Helen Jarmuluk  and Maxine Smith. Service  was held Monday, January  3, 1983, in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Cremation. Remembrance donations to the  B.C. Lung Association  would be appreciated.   #3  Stewart. Passed away  January 14, Eva May  Stewart, late of Gibsons,  in her 80th year. Survived  by her loving husband  Norman, one daughter Ef-  fie Norris, two sons, Norman C. and Douglas H.,  nine grandchildren and  five great-grandchildren.  Funeral service Monday,  Jan. 17 at 1:30 p.m. in the  Glad Tidings Tabernacle,  Gibsons, Pastor D. Shin-  ness officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home, directors.  #3  Feyer. Annice Feyer of  Granthams, B.C., passed  away Jan. 9th after a  lengthy illness. Survived  by her loving husband  Fred & 2 sjsters, Edith  Harrison & Grace  Holmberg & many nieces  & nephews. Many thanks  to Dr. Berinstein & nurses  of St. Mary's Hosp. for  their kindness to my wife.  Fred Feyer  iJohn. ���'Mathew Thomas,  ��;orii'" Dec, 8, 1982,  Weighing 4 lbs 2 oz. Proud  parents Pat &; Terry John,  Igrandparents Mr. Wilfred  0olin of Sechelt & Mr. &  jWrs.'H.P. Bolger of Kirland  liake, Ontario. Thanks to  Jhe staff of Grace Hospital  #3  In Vancouver  __*)  Obituaries  pedman. Passed away in  S't. Mary's Hospital, John  fledm'an   aged  73  years,  Jate of Selma Park, survived by his loving wife Lea,  ����n   Bruce,   daughter-in-  +&w Gail, two grandsons  Jjyan ;and    Darren   of  Sechelt,   mother-in-.law  ���JMrs. M. Clampett of Gibsons, 3 brothers, Sidney  fcharles   and   Arthur   of  !3echelt and Ronald Ernest  Of Vancouver. Service held  Thurs.   Jan.   13   at   St.  Hilda's Anglican Church,  ���Rev. J. Paetkau officiated.  i.tn lieu of flowers,- donations   to    St.    Mary's  ^ospital Sechelt Auxiliary  -Appreciated.       Devlin  'Funeral  Home, directors.  _.��� #3  *��inlayson. Kathleen  *^Vilkie Burns Finlayson of  pSibsons, B.C. on Jan. 6,  *1983. Predeceased by her  ;son, -...Peter Burns  ^Finlayson on Dec. 8, 1982.  ^Survived by her loving  family; husband Robert  *Taylor Finlayson; her  daughter Margaret May  iNoble of Vancouver; her  ^brother Alexander Burns  ;6f North Vancouver; sister  -Violet Burns in Scotland  Hand grandchildren and  ^great-grandchildren.  'Graveside services were  >held in the Seaview  ^Cemetery, Gibsons, with  *the Rev. Alex Reid officiating. Arrangements  ^through the Memorial  'Society of B.C. and First  Memorial Services. #3  ��� THANKS TO -  ��� Roberts   Creek   Legion  ���Super Valu, Gibsons  ���Shop Easy, Sechelt  for helping make our  Christmas party a success  ���Roberts Creek Cubs &  Beavers. #3  We wish to express our  sincere thanks to our  relatives and friends for  their kindness in the recent loss of our mother,  Mary "Grannie" Edwards.  Special thanks to the staff  of St. Mary's Hospital and  Fr. John Low;  The family,  Sylvia, Mavis, Dorothy &  Pat.        / #3  Congratulations Iris, our  new Canadian ��� Chile's  loss is our gain!! #3  Jorgenson���Conway  Harold and Jean Jorgenson take pleasure in announcing the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter  Jo-Anne to Jim Conway,  son of Mike and Kay Conway of Burnaby, B.C. The  wedding will takef place  Feb. 12,1983, at the Rose  Garth, New Westminster,  B.C. #3  Mr. & Mrs. Patrick S. Murphy of Halfmoon Bay are  pleased to announce the  engagement of their third  daughter, Louise Mary, to  Mr. Ronn Paul Martin, son  of Mr. & Mrs. Paul Martin  of St. Catharines, Ontario.  ���     #3  NOTICE  Continuing* Education  INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID  COURSE - W.C.B.  Certification  Due to overwhelming interest the I.F.A. class to  start in Sechelt Jan. 22 is  now also offered in Rm.  110, Elphinstone School,  Gibsons. To start Jan. 23,  Sun. 9-4 & ev,ery consecutive Tues. 7-10 and  vSun. until Mar. 6. 6 openings left. Phone Michael  Baecke, 885-3153, 7-9 pm.  #3  Cancellation of Continuing Education's Computers for the Smaller  Business, workshops at  7:30 pm on Jan. 19 at  Chatelech & Jan. 20 at  Elphinstone. #3  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  Prize money for 1st & 2nd  place in six-red snooker  tourney Wed. nights from  8 pm. Call Roger at Cues &  Snacks 885-3113. #3  Artist will create custom  greeting cards, portrait  and landscape paintings  and drawings ; for you! |  Wildlife and pets are my  specialty! Call Diana  883-2248. #4  Lost: Ensemble Threatre's  yellow & black sign at  Langdale ferry' terminal.  Anyone with information  contact Selia at 885-7388.  #3  Andy is AWOL again!  Black & white medium sized dog, looks like a Border  Collie. He went missing  over the holidays in the  Egmont area. If you've  seen him please call  883-9037.    ���������" ��� #3  Pr. eyeglasses, Robt's.  Creek beach. 886-9578. or  886-8542. #3.  Wanted to rent 3 or 4  bedroom waterfront  home. Prefer Roberts  Greek. Call Nick Orchard  665r7041 (day) 984-6811  (evening). #4  Working woman & sheepdog (he lives outside)  wishes to rent accom. in  Gibsons beginning Feb. 15  or Mar. i. Please reply  before Jan. 21 at 886-7294  after 5:00 pm. #3  Weaver & 2 cats are in immediate need of an inexpensive small older house '  in rural Gibsons or Rob.  Ck. Would like wood  cookstove, garden &  "chicken- coop. Will  caretake property in exchange for reduced rent.  Call Loragene Calder  886-2306. #3  IM  ��<���&_  ���kBs  tffS_l_��1  for tent  D  COSY 2BDRM  ^WATERFRONT  HOME  yVilliamson's Ldg. $450  per mo Available Feb.1  886-9541 after 6  Rabbit Meat Sale! ';.'  Fresh & young, very low  priced. Cheaper by the  dozen! Breeding stock .���/���/_'���  price. Free delivery.  886-3831. #3  White crested black  Polish bantams. $5 each.  886-7729. #3  SPAV CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  $85-2505  WEDNESDAY  NIGHT  JAN. 1  at  *J^his  ^i^SUitar'  \** T��\ his songs,  ^  &. you.  Unwind with good food  & Join in weth song  ;Community Hail for rent in  Roberts   Creek.   Phone  ^Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq.  ft.  of  floor area  in  .Madeira  Park.  Could  be  ; divided   in   two.   Phone  |Steve, 883-9551. TFN  ;! Wanted; male or female to  6hare 3 bdrm. waterfront  :ihome in Pender Harbour.  House    has    lots    of  ^character. 883-9342.   TFN  Cozy small 3 bdrm. house  in quiet Roberts Creek  area. Elec. ht. Franklin FP,  gardens Couples only.  Eves. 885-9294. TFN  Waterfront cabin for rent.  2-bdrm., stove & fridge.  Selma Park. Ph. Tony  594-5405 or eves. 943-8963.  :0'r- #3  DAY OLD CHICKS  Golden Concords, Red  Rocks, Leghorn, Barred  Rocks, Rhode Island  Reds, Meat Birds,. Ducks,  Geese, Turkeys and  Pheasants. Prices  .60(p-.95<!;. Write or phone  us for free price list &  brochures. Echo Hatcher  & Poultry Breeding Farm,  30230 Huntingdon Rd.,  RR#1 Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S 1M3. Telephone  859-7925. #5  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what it's doing to them. Can 'you see  what it is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  Would the tall gentleman  who found a maroon zip-  pered case umbrella on  the 8:40 ferry Jan. 11  please phone.885-3408. #3  People interested in  meeting to discuss living  together collectively for a  while, for economic,  social & growth reasons, 5  acres & house avail. Feb. 1  885-7514 between 4 pm & 8  pm, soo_n.^f. ,., ���-> #3  SCASHSCASH  A-1 AUCTIONS  Will buy outright or  consignment. All household  items or misc.  Free Estimates  Phone 883-2779  or 885-7501  AUCTION DATE  JAN. 29,1983  " 10 a.m.  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  CASTL.R0CK  KENNELS  ���Boarding  ���Grooming  ���Puppies & Kittens  available  book mm FOR  CHRISTMAS  Hwy 101    Roberts Creek  __  885-2505   .  >v  Has my dog followed your  horse home? He's new to  Selma Park, likes kids,  loves horses, & howls at  sirens. Part shepherd, part  collie; black, white & tan.  Missing since Tues. pm.  885-9509 anytime. #3  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. JFW  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Techn., theory &  compos, incl. I Petersohn,  West Sechelt. 885-2546. #6  Older Pender waterfront  home. Spectacular view,  wood floors, spacious living, FP & cable TV. 3  bdrms. $550 per month.  883-9342. TFN  Gihsons, 3 bdrm. 2  bthrms., 2 fireplaces, 5  appi's. Lovely view. Ref.  req. $500. 886-7037.        #4  Single   parent   to   share  large five bedroom house  oh acreage with other  single parent. Two  bedrooms available. Live-  in Nanny, Hydro, Tel.,  washer/dryer, Jots of  cleared yard. Price neg.  Reply Box 114 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons,  b.c:vonivo. #3  Veterans Rd., 3 bedroom,  4 apliances, $450/rhonth;  885-5406, 885-3825u        #3  Fur. 1-bdrm. bsmt. ste. All  util. incl. Ph. 886-9067.  $275/mon. #3  Langdale. 3-bdrm., en-  suite, appl., $475/mon.  Avail. Jan. 1. No pets^ Ref.  886-8676. #3  Avail. Feb. 1, 3-bdrm.,.1Vz  bath., fireplace, garage,  Upper Gibsons. 886-8729.  $500/mon. #3  Small, cottage for single  working woman. Close to  beach & Lower Gibsons.  $250/mon. including  Hydro. No pets please.  886:8373. #3  Jan. 15, Gibsons, 1-bdrm.,  4 rm. suite, new kitchen  with fridge & stove, ww  carpets, 1 or 2 adults. No  r-pets. 885-2198. #3  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 & Older  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  M        886-9030  Hffl  Jiarbbor  Let us help you move.to  our. spacious two and-  three bedroom suites.  Sortie with view in.family .building. Small pets:  con s i d e r e d: H e at,  cable & storage space  included. .'.. Phone"  886-2127;  2 bdrm. home lower Gibsons, . stove,    fridge,  -freezer, washer, drapes,  carpeting & carport. $400  mo. 886-9696 or 886-8596.  #3  3 bdrm. home with wet  bar, laundry room $425  mo. Avail. Feb. 15 Wilson  Creek. 886-8306. #4  At Bonniebrook, waterfront, 1 cottage, 1 duplex  suite, 2 mobile home sites.  886-7377 or 886-2887. TFN  Av. Jan. 15, Davis Bay,  warm, 2-bdrm. dbl. wide on  fully landscaped lot in  quiet area, V. block from  beach. $385. Ref. req. Ph.  885-3995 6-8 p.m. #3  2 & 3 bedroom apartments  for rent at Hopkins. $300  and $350.886-7516.        #3  Privacy, verandah, garden,  waterfront. New, 1 V_  bdrm. apartment, FP.  Granthams. 886-8284.    #4  One person needed to  share house with a lady &  child in Gibsons for four  months. Furnished, wood  heat, three bdrm. lovely  house & garden. Ph:  886-3765. #4  2 BR W/F house Madeira  Park $300 mo. Cable &  firewood included. Phone  929-5307. #4  1 bdrm. house, lower Gibsons $350 mo.  112-261-5291,6 to 8 am & 9  to 11pm. #4  1 bdrm. duplex, lower Gibsons, avail, immed. $275  mo. 886-2977. #4  Small WF1 bdrm. house in  irv. Ldg. Laundry facil. &  fridge, stove, cable etc.  $300 per month. 883-9342.  TFN  2 bdrm. mobile home for  rent or for sale. Comeau's  Mobile Home Park1 NO. 19.  886-9581. #4  One bedroom bungalow  centrally located'upper  Gibsons. $275 mo.  886-7280. #4  1 bedroom suite, centrally  located, Gibsons area.  $295 mo. incl. heat. Ref.  886-9038. TFN  3 BR. duplex, appliances  included,  Roberts Creek.  $300 per month. 886-7009.  TFN  2 bdrm. house complete  with all appl., sauna &  wood & elec. heat on V/z  acre Sechelt area. $375  mo. 885-5512, after 6. TFN  1 bdrm. house on 1 acre,  Sechelt area, wood & elec.  ht. All appl. $275 mo.  885-5512 after 6. TFN  WcfR Wanted  General Contracting  Pat Korch Const.  New and Renovations  886-7280  I need a job, any  work! 886-9634.  kind of  #3  c  14  Help Wanted  Small, bright 2 bdrm.  duplex suite, Gibsons.  Suit single person & small  child. $275.886-8000.     #5  Trailer for rent, 2 bdrm. 4'  appl. $350 a mo. 886-8267.  Bonniebrook, Gower Pt.  886-9349. #5  Super view, new house in  Granthams. 2 bdrms., 2  baths & f/place $475.  733-4726. #5  For Rent: mobile home on  own property, next door  Cedar Grove School, all  appl. $350 mo. 886-7206.  #5  Home & revenue producing boarding kennels on  8.7 acres with yr. round  creek. Minutes from Gibsons & ferry. Phone collect 988-4782. #5  Apts. 4 bdrm $390 mo. 2  bdrm. $340. mo. Clean,  convenient, nr. gov't,  wharf, Gibsons. Avail.  Feb. 1. Ph. after 6:  921-7788. #5  Gibsons, Marine Dr. Lge.  IV2 brm. suite $325 or 1  brm. $300. View, close to  stores; beach etc.  886-8035. #5  3 bdrm. central log apf.  fridge & stove incl. Adults  preferred. $350. Rita.  886-8107. #5  Beautifully located beach  house, furnished,  fireplace Mission Pt. Ref.  req. $250 mo. 886-7896. #5  1 person to share large 3  bedroom home in Gibsons, share hydro. Ph:  886-8064,886-9826.  .      #5  1 BR. W/F Pender Harbour,  wood stove. 886-8506  eves. 3 BR. home Gibsons,  garden, fireplace, beach  access, newly renovated,  private area. 886-8500  eves. #5  1 bdrm. suite over 1,000  sq. ft. $350 mo. incl. fr., St.,  ht., hot water, WW carpet  & lots of privacy. Pets accepted if not problematic,  Ig. yard. 886-7421. #3  Co-.ordinator   for   Community Job Creation Committee.   Only   motivated  and   community-minded  people need apply. Must  be available immediately.  Salary & expenses to be  negotiated.   Qualifications:      Proven      coordination   &   organizational   skills;   well   acquainted with gov't, procedures   &   application  forms;      good      communicator with ability to  present projects to community groups, councils,  gov't,   agencies,   media  and   others;   witling   &  motivated to work even-  ings     &      weekends;  automobile    &    good  knowledge   of   Sunshine  Coast  a .must.   Forward  Resume by Mon., Jan. 24  to Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0 Attn.: Chairman  -Community Job Creation  Committee. "#3  Hairdresser wanted. Applications now being  taken: Crown of Glory,  886-9744. Ask for Deidre.  #5  Volunteers needed for the  Kinsmen's Mothers March  Jan. 24-Feb. 1, 1983.  886-7838,885-2412. #3  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  15  Business  Opportunities  D  Under New Management:  Tri-custom Auto Body. On  Payne Rd. Ind. Pk. Bus.:  886-9710, Home: 885-5291.  #4  U D Tax Service. Income  Tax preparation office  located above Gibsons  Bldg. Supplies. Basic  return $13.00 hr. Comm.  Feb. 1, 9:30-5:00 bus. tel.  to follow.  Res. 886-7498.  #5  16  Work Wanted  .SAVE.  YOUR BACK!  Compact 4 wheel drive  Tractor/Loader with  Operator: $22/hr.  Landscaping, Clean-up  Driveway grading, etc.  Versatile in confined  areas, leaving  minimal mess  Roy  Sundstrom  886-8452  Qualified Painter  Reasonable        Rates.  886-9749. TFN  Reliable exp. carpenter;  framing to finishing; small  plumbing and electrical  work. 885-3847. #3  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator, 886-2459  #4  Renovation or new const.  Quality work. Low rates.  Free estimates. 886-8086.  #3  For pruning, fencing, haul-  ing away, low  maintenance gardens or  any of your gardening  needs call Matt Small,  886-8242. #4  Drywall. Taping, boarding, finish carpentry &  small renovations. Phone  885-5046. #4  Dean's Chimney Sweep.  886-7540. #4  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  $I-LJK��CREEIV  ���T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers - Banners  j'Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,!  guaranteed work. Free;  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  New |low rates. Exp.<  Carpenter. Any job ��� inside!  or out. $10/hr. Ken Boe.i  886-9516 anytime. #4;  CABINET MAKING -  BOOKCASES ���  FINISHING CARPENTRY -  KING ANDERSON,  885-9033  Also   Drymounting   of  Prints,    Posters    and  Photos-885-9033. #5  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior H Exterior. Call  886-7619. #8,  Journeyman, Bricklayer, 6!  yrs exp. . as carpenter,;  backgrd. in civ. engineer-;  ing. Looking for any work.<  885-7286. #5J  Selective tree falling,,  gardening & property^  maintenance. Freef  estimates.   Negotiable'  rates. 886-7146. #3)  j   T  Landscaping and garden,'  maintenance, ornamen4  tals, shaped hedges trim?  med, fruit trees pruned,  and    sprayed.    Phone;'  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN   1  t  Falling, bucking or any'  powersaw work. 883-2502,'  Low & flexible rates. T:'  Dawe, Box 26, Garden  Bay. #3  Carpet   ���   Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  - FENCING ���I J  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain Link Fences  Farm & Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nets, Posts  Gates, Walk S Orive  Installation Service  Restoration Service  PHONE  885-2992  CD. Sanders  Mom will babysit in own  home - anytime. Over-  niters welcome. Phone  Gayle, 886-2322. #$  - ���-   ��������� 1  Sitter required in my home  for 1 yr. old on call (afternoons) until March, then 3  hrs. daily for two month$.  885-9081. #4  ���   ��  Ex. daycare my home.  Sunshine Cst. Tr. PH.  886-2805. Doreen. #5 14  Coast News, January 17,1983  For Sale  Ensemble Theatre needs  old clothes, curtains,  fabric, hats, etc. for  costume making. Ph:  885-2390.  Retired couple will babysit  hse. for 1 to 2 mons. Non  smokers. Ph. 886-7075.   #3  I will caretake & maintain  your property or summer  home(s). Any length of  time. Reas. 886-9634.      #3  Cover assembly for  flywheel clutch group for  �����      D6-8U    or    -9U.  Cat.  886-7377.  #4  The Wilson Creek Family  Centre is requesting donations for their fund-raising  garage sale to be held at  the end of January. Any  and all items big or small  dropped off or to be picked up would be greatly appreciated. 885-3885.       #3  French girl looking for ride  to Whistler. Will share expenses. 886-9411. #4  Anyone with old 1st  Roberts Creek  Scouts/Cubs/Bea vers  paraphernalia contact  Dave at 885-7352. #3  Freezer wanted.  886-9545.  #5  Baby's car seat, carriage,  travel bed, change table,  and down rigger. 886-7916.  #5  Electric fencer & any pig  raising equipment, feeder  etc. 886-3859. #5  V'   FIREWOOD  Split, dry���Alder,  Cedar. U-pick-up'  Deliv. $15. 886-9480.  Fir,  $65.  #5  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  A Book is a gift of quality  at an affordable price!  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a ft. 885-9369 TFN  Used bed frame & wide  track caster. 1 queen to  king - $50. 3 twin to queen  -$30 ea. 1 queen box spring - $100. 3 children's  desk & drawers - $30 ea.  Eves. 885-9294. #3  Vacuum cleaner (shop  vac), good cond. $50.  886-7139,885-2687. #4  Glass Door, 60x80. Phone  886-7419 after 6 p.m.      #3  Zero clearance air tight  heaters for Mobile Homes  or other. MACLEODS,  Sechelt. #3  QUALITY RED CEDAR  $345 per M. Board Ft.  1x4  10c per lin. ft.  1x6  16c per lin. ft.  1x8  23c per lin. ft.  1x10  28c per lin. ft.  2x3  14c per lin. ft.  2x4  18c per lin. ft.  2x6  34c per lin. ft.  2x8  46c per lin. ft.  2x10  57c per lin. ft.  4x4  46c per lin. ft.  Mill ���  885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other.  TFN  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion  Stereo, Port Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  Multicycle Inglis autb  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Holiday Trailer, $1,000. 6"  power hacksaw, $350. 5/8  drill press, $260. Small  fridge, $100. 886-2638.  U  FIREWOOD  FOR SALE  Ole Storvold, 886-7142.  #9 #14  Foam mattress  4"x27"x72". $10 each.  886-2150. #3  "82 Honda ATC 200 Big  Red. Exc. cond. $1,800  firm. Phone 886-7804 after  4 p.m. #5  Fireplace insert - fuel efficient Energy Princess.  Has a variable speed fan  and a thermostat. Phone  886-7956. #5  Wringer washer, TV^set,  sewing machine, also Indian sweater (man's).  Phone after 5 p.m.  886-8025. #3  1 Fisher-type woodstove..  $350 obo. 886-8034.        #5  Bunk beds $50, card table  $10, motorcycle helmets.  Phone 886-7963. #3  Admiral 30" elec. range,  very good working cond.,  white. $100.886-9669..    #3  Very gentle cockatoo with  cage $550. 2 cockatiels &  cage $75. Budgie cage  $10,886-9638. #5  Burl clocks for special  gifts. Several to choose  from. Movements also.  886-7028. #5  Tupperware parties are  fun & enjoy shoping "at  home" Louise, 886-9363.  #5  $55 Maple firewood. Semi-  dry, 3A ton truck load,  split, delivered. 886-7589.  #3  While  QumdUmLatt  LUMBER  CLEARANCE  FENCING  MATERIAL..   1x4 6' Treated Hem  _49<fc ea  1x6 6' Treated Hem   54<fc ea  1x8 6' Treated Hem  . 59<fc ea  1x10 6' Treated Hem   _79<D ea  2x4 Utl. Cedar S4S  if7: .10$  ft  1x6 Utl. Cedar  ���� _40n  4x4 Utl. S4S Cedar  ��L__ 590 ea  LUMBER.   2x10 Std.& bt. Hem  39$ n   or 234.00 M  2x10 Utl. Fir  20$ ft  ���_ or 120.00 M  2x6 Utl. Fir 7'   69$ ea  2x6 Utl. Fir RL  160   or 160.00 M  2x8 Utl. Fir  180 ft  .or 240.00 M  TERMS^=?  15%��o20%o��  Have a Hairdo!  Gibson Girl 8. Guys  (next to Owes*) 886-2120  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  Call  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  new price.  Collect  Anytime1  883-2648  SIDING.  1x8 Utl. Channel  240  .or 360.00 M  PLYWOOD..   3/8 Ranch Wall 4x8  LSI 0.99 sheet  QTlMflfrMARTCJ  MMMI  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  ��� SmuWno Qstlt.Hwy.       Oltxonf, B.C  For Sale: '72 GMC PU, low  mileage, runs well,  canopy. 350 4 spd. $1,200.  886-8634. #3  1980 Chev  box.   PS,  stereo. Call  rust.  Vz  ton. Short  PB,   canopy,  886-2160.  iDRAFTINOi  me-7442i  *72 Ford V*  cellent for  886-8771.  ton as  parts.  is. Ex-  $250.  #3  1976 Chev Suburban 3A  ton 4x4. Loaded, immaculate condition.  $7,000,886-2565. #3  1967 1 ton Ford Milk  Wagon converted for camping. Good shape. $1,500.  886-2565. #3  '75 Ford % ton camper  special. Auto., PS, PB dual  tanks, etc., " $2,400.  886-8029. #5  1977 Chevy % ton 350 V8  automatic, PB, PS, blue,  $3,250.886-7111. Excellent  mechanical cond.       TFN  '68 Plymouth 383 auto.  Runs good. $400 obo.  885-7958. #3  Canopy FG for import PU.  $250 obo. 885-7958.        #3  Datsun S10. Runs exc.  $500 obo. 885-7958.        #3  '72 Impala still licensed.  Driveable, good for parts,  eg., all weather radials,  rotors, drums only 6 mo.  old. Less battery $200.  886-9715. #3  Bargain  1980 Chev %T PU. Best offer over $4,000. 886-2929.  #3  1974 Ford Pinto. Like new,  very clean, auto trans.'i  22,000 miles. Must see.  Great buy. $1,800.  886-2116. #3  1972 MG Midget. Collec-  tor's item. Good condition. $1,849.17. 886-7831.  #3  1971 Datsun pick-up with  canopy. Good running  order. Very reliable. $950.  886-7831. #3  3A ton pick-up,  $1,200   obo.  '72 GMC  PB,    PS,  886-7310. or 886-9819 eves.  ......._,,.._ ^_  1971 Chev. Bel Air, PS/PB,  auto., 87,000 mi. 886-9006.  #3  1971 Datsun stn. wgn.,  good trans., gd. interior,  some rust. Needs nw or  rblt. motor. $250 obo.  883-9342. TFN  1979 Sierra Classic crew,  air, AM/FM, canopy,  radials, $7,000 obo.  883-2618. #3  1967 Ford Mustang kept in  good shape, $2,500 firm.  Collectors item. 886-7955.  #5  '70 step Dodge van,  camperized. Needs some  body work. $2,500.  885-3317. #3  '72 Ford Econoline van, 6  cyl., 3 sp., body rough,  eng. exc. $900. 886-8646.  #4  '78 Chev V. ton, HD.susp.,  6 cyl., 50,000 mi., $2,900 or  trade & cash for small car  885-2413. #4  26' Barth Cont. Travel Tr.  all facil. incl. air condit.  883-9491. $4,000 obo.     #4 ]  No  #5  10x50 new carpet, paint &  lino, electric heat. #4  '75 Premier- DXTrailer  12x68, upst., Igrm., 500 sq.  ft. sundk., ex. cond.,  $19,000 obo. Phbne  885-5530. #5  Mobile Home 12x56, 2  bdrm., ex. cond.. This  home can be yours in four  or five years for the same  price as paying rent.#19  Comeau's Mobile Home  Park, North Rd. 886-9581.  ,   / #5  12x68 Deluxe Brentwood  mobile home in Bonniebrook, fenced, deck,  12x12 storage shed,  covered carport, very  reasonably priced. Phone  886-8663. #6  Must be moved - 12x50 Imperial - 2 bedroom - drapes  -carpets - 2 appliances.  $13,500 or trade for boat  or property. Owner will  finance. 885-5956. #3  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 2nd: Willful damage in  excess of $400 was done to a  vehicle parked in the Pratt and  Kearton Road area. Vandals  smashed the car's windshield  and kicked in the grill.  On the 7th: A driver caused  $200 worth of damage to the  Bank of Montreal in Lower  Gibsons when he backed his car  into the bank's wall. He was  charged with driving without  due care and attention.  On the 8th: Five local men were  arrested and held overnight in a  cell for being drunk in a public  place, and another was charged  with possession of a prohibited '  weapon and with possession of  a weapon dangerous to public  peace. The incident occurred in  the early morning hours at the  Harbour Heights Apartments,  following a complaint received  by Police from a young woman  who was being chased and  threatened by a man wielding a  Nunchaku, a Japanese martial  arts weapon.  On the 9th: 20Tyear-old Roger  Hincks was arrested and searched in the Cedars Mall parking lot and found to be in  possession of narcotics. He has  been charged.  On the 11th: Extensive sea and  air rescue procedures were  launched following a distress  call received from a group of  boaters in the Popham Island  area. Four Gibsons men and  one Sechelt man, who had all  but given up hope of rescue,  judging by the desperate way  they held on to their flares,  were eventually towed into the  safety of Gibsons Harbour.  The five men had chartered a  fishing boat and encountered  some unforeseen troubles. The  man, who dida't even catch any  fish during their fishing  voyage, were very grateful to be  plucked safely from the rough  waters of the Strait of Georgia.  On the 12th: Police received a  report that two young males  were behaving strangely in the  Langdale Ferry Terminal area.  The youths apparently disappeared into the bush only to  reappear later at the terminal.  Police were alerted and the  youths were apprehended and  taken in for questioning; they  were held in custody pending a  court appearance where they  were charged with break and  entry of a cabin in the Langdale  area. The one adult and one  juvenile were from out of town.  On the 13th: Gas was siphoned  from a vehicle parked in the  Port Mellon area.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 7th: Vandalism was  done to the Madeira Park  Elementary School Damage is  estimated at over $200. Twelve  windows were smashed.  A $260 blue MX bicycle was  stolen from the West Sechelt  School.  On the 8th: Some liquor and  tools were stolen from a  residence located at the end of  Tuwanek Road.  On the 9th: The Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club was broken into  and it appears that some .22  calibre rifles might have been  taken. Police are still investigating the theft until more  information on the club's  weapon inventory is received *  On the 10th: There were two  separate incidents of hit and  run reported that day, one in  Sechelt in the B.C. Tel compound area, and another one in  Garden Bay were damage was  done to a fence.  A 12 foot aluminum boat  with oars was found in the  Halfmoon Bay area.  On the 11th: Tools that were  stored in a carport outside a  Halfmoon Bay residence were  stolen. The tools were worth at  least $200. Police have no*  suspects.  On the 12th: The Homestead  Restaurant; in Wilson Creek  was broken into. Entry was  gained through a window at the  rear of the building. It is not  known to date if anything was  stolen.  The front wheel of a five-ton  truck was stolen, while the  vehicle was parked in the  Redrooffs area.  A cabin in Sakinaw Lake was  broken into and some tools  were stolen. Entry was gained  by kicking in the front door.  On the 13th: There were three  reports of single motor vehicle  accidents caused by black ice;  one in Wilson'Creek and  another near Trout Lake. The  third one, which occurred on  Highway 101 in Roberts Creek,  caused slight injury to the  driver.  On the 14th: Fifteen live fish  stored at the EgmontGovern  ment Wharf were stolen.  -_Vii  ._��.  23* 1980 motorhome for  rent by day, week, or  month. 886-9411. #3  B.C1Y  GOING TO BRITAIN  OR EUROPE?  Book before Jan. 31/83 and  SAVE $200 per adult off regular  charter fares on . selected  departures. Offer good with  most major carriers.     <      ���  ���-���HOTEL * AIR������  PACKAGES  Las Vegas  from $299*  Reno        ' from $199   ;  Ski Tahoe   from $289  *based on'double  ,,-......������ occupancy...,  'ELITE TRAVEL  SB6-2B22  rssr  1975 850 Norton commando Roadster. Showroom  condition. $2,350 obo.  885-9458. #5  &. Yukon]  Classlf  Paddle Fans The original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  ...      TFN  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  KELOWNA - WESTBANK,  B.C. Must sell by owner,  over 2,300 square foot  split level, 8 year old, three  bedroom home, attached  garage. Large treed lot, indoor gas heated swimming pool, rec rooms, stone  fireplace, benched patio,  appliances etc.. First  $85,000 takes it. Phone  494-9072. #3  WHY NOT!  Invest in a Sure Thing  'Food!  Investment $4860  (Refundable)  We'll Teach You How  No Experience Necessary  Over $6,000 per month  Net  Phone Briscoes, 734-4557  #3  500 Name & Address  Labels $5.00. Printed in  our shop. Popular Prses,  2737 Heald Road,  Shawnigan Lake, B.C. V0R  2W0. Please send payment with order. #4  1974 D155A KOMATSU  CRAWLER approximately  7500 hours. No reasonable  offer refused. Phone after  6 p.m. 112-696-3316.        #3  Quantex 400 World's most  advanced universal  organic liquid plant  nutrient. Requires FULL  'AND PART-TIME  .DISTRIBUTORS, very profitable. Green Grow Fertilizers, Box 1203 Station  "A", Surrey, B.C. V3S 2B3.  : Phone 530-3153. #3  CO-OP MOBILE PARK, ON  RESERVE, 40 year lease.  -Construction- approximately $8,000 250 pads,  rent starts $60 month. Buy  own unit. Qualifications:  Veterans 50 years, Seniors  60 years. Aldergrove  Legion Co-Op, phone  856-6100. P.O. Box 1683  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX 1A0.  #3  FOR SALE OR LEASE FIF-  TY SEAT RESTAURANT.  Recently renovated and  fully equipped. Excellent  highway #3 location. Currently operated as Russian Food Restaurant.  Available immediately.  Phone 442-2510 Grand  Forks. #3  IF YOU ENJOY YEAR-  ROUND GARDENING in  an aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E2R1. #  BY CANADIAN OWNER,  city lots in seenic,  historic, Port Townsend,  Washington. Total price  $2,400. Terms $400 down,  balance at 103/4% fixed,  $20 monthly. All. funds  U.S. Great investment or  gift for the kids. Phone  494-9072. #3  3c  Legal  Notice is hereby given  that an application will be  made to the Director of  Vital Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant  to the provision of the  "Name Act", by me: Gayle  Anne Neilson of R.RJ4  Pratt Rd., Gibsons, in the  Province of British Columbia, as follows:- To change  my name from Gayle Anne  Neison to Gayle Anne  Preston. Dated this 10th  day of January AD. 1983.  . Gayie A. Neilson. #3  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  ;    CROWN LAND  In Land Itocordlng District of New  Westminster end sKuited in Seclwtt  Inlet, takt notice that L ft K Lvmbtr  Ud. of Ntrth Vineeuvtr, occupation  MwmNJ, Intends to apply for a.Hcsnca  of too following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 300 m  west A 200 m north ol S.E. Cor. O.L.  4693, Bp. 1, H.W.D.. thence 310 mat  N. 66 deg. E to the point of commencement (P of C) thence 30 m at S.  42 deg. E; thence 100 m at N. 48 dog.  E; thence 30 m at N. 42 deg. W;  thence 100 m S.W. to P. of C. and  containing 0.25 ha. mora or less.  The purpose for which the disposition  Is required is: Log Booming and temporary log storage. ���-  L-K Lumber Ltd.  Dated December 29,1982  FUe 2401288  For Sale by Owner. 3  bedroom rancher King Rd.  Utilities inc., garage,  885-9458. Wood stove (LR).  #5  By builder, new 1,222 sq.  ft. rancher, 3 bdrms., en-  suite, double carpt.,  $63,000. Use $3,000 gov't,  grant. 886-7309. #5  OPEN HOUSE: 1193  Headlands Rd., Gibsons.  Sat. & Sun. Jan. 22 & 23.  12-5 p.m. Cosy 2-bdrm.  hse. over 1,000 sq. ft.,  landscaped & fenced yd.,  near .beach, .P.O., stores.  Reduced for quick sale,  $69,500. #3  For Sale: 2-bdrm. older  home, near beach, 1158  Headlands Rd. $43,000.  ���View from 2-4 p.m. daily,  or eves. #4  Cleared lot in Creekside  Estates;, partial view, ail  services. . $19,800.  886-9411. #3  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 721/_x105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  V~N\  Property  By owner:- Beautiful 4.75*'-*  cleared   acres.   Older" *+  3-bdrm farm house. Corral  & sm. barn. Mostly fenced.; "-.  Fruit trees. Pratt Rd. Close",^  to    schools,    stores:'-'*  $129,500. By appointment  886-2808. #3  V_ acre lot, corner of Joe &*  Lower   Rds.,   in   sunny-   'v  Roberts Creek. Priced to.*  sell at $25,000. 886-8373.     i ���  #3-.-.  ���Property Wanted���  Have cashfor good waterfront building lot. Please  reply Box 2016 Sechelt;  B.C. #5  ���V  The Best  Advertising  Opportunity  For Your Business  On The Sunshine Coast  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  ADS  Call 886-2622  or 886-7817  su*��  #  n<3*J2f$]i0<^lt  <t>.  _^kP   to that lively, informative; *5v  ^^ Sunshine *!*  ei(3��2SfS__��?*5-_5*i  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sun-:  shine 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.  m  Minimum $4.00 par 3 line insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  weeks for th* pries of 2 rate. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE  TRE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth .Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  NOON SATURDAY  fe ^^gg,   ^^^^  jtOMjt   hMHMl   WUIH ^^^^   ��  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per year* $18.00 for six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32,��0 per year.  Mail to:  The Coast News,  T.    ~ " Circulation Dept.,  ~"������  ���  ��� Box 460,  NAME.  ADDRESS  CITY  -.    -  PROVINCE  C��D��___  Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  1  I  1  .-.III   II  '���  1  11  1  :-  .   _e  1  1-    I  1  : 3    111  MM  1 1  I  i  I  I  I  I  I  D                   X         X  II  1 ill    II      1          11 1 1              1  C         -T             X     I         3  n-i 1     MM!     1    ~l     1  1 1 1     III  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  -���J _.. ,��  -_r^-?~  -_V2���  ��LPrJJ.i-J'J"JJ0i1i_  C;g/jU-��Fiy-    3D  J-J.p-DL  ,_'��_.  LlW  /������'t "��� IT  ��� ��� �����- ��� ___v E .  "_ r ^^  -�� * >^f^, '_.~ ^,  |   Elphinstone Honour Roll  GRADE 8 HONOUR ROLL: Barrett, Susanna; Bennett, Leah; Beyser, Peter; Burkhall, Anna; Christian^ Stephen; Gurney, Shari; Hummel, John; Light, Shad; Lowden, Marlene; Peters, Myron; Read,  Davfna; Rigby, Robert; Thomas, Gina.  GRADE 8 HONOURABLE MENTION: Buhner, Sharon; Dennis, James; Griffiths, Jason; Hubel,  Lisa; Illingworth, Kirk; Jay, Alan; McClocklin, Pat; McKenzie, Shannon; Parnell, Jay; Poirier,  Jasniine; Wray, Karen.  GRADE 9 HONOUR ROLL: Basey, Alison; Bohn, Susan; Bujan, Claire; Graham, Shani; Light,  Rivgr; MacDougall, Bruce; Reiche, Sonya; Reynolds, Sheila; Risebrough, Maria; Sparks, Samantha;  Turner, Rima; Vandergeest, Sandra.  GRADE 9 HONOURABLE MENTION: Duteau, Maurren; Gardner, Catherine; Gazeley, Victoria;  Hethey, Robin; Lee, Bernadine.  GRADE 10 HONOUR ROLL: Butcher, Janet; Carroll, Lome; Carsky, Martin; Cavalier, Tammy;  Garrt, Darryl; Greggain, Brandi; Hogan, Ryan; McKinnon, Kirsti; Manton, Toni: Mulcaster, Arlene;  SahOincn, Tina.  GRADE 10 HONOURABLE MENTION: Cameron, Beverly; Girard, Cheryl; McClocklin, Lori;  Reiche, Susan; Ten, Nancy.  GRADE 11 HONOUR ROLL: Chaisson, Cheryl; Krintila, Stacey; MacFarlane, Donna; Passmore,  Marian; Vandergeest, Marian.   -'N  GR^DE 11 HONOURABLE MENTION: Robinson, Laural.  GRADE 12 HONOUR ROLL: Michaud, Renee; Risebrough, Karen; Rottluff, Wendi; Sasaratt, Carrie; Smith, Doug; Strom, Dan.  GRADE 12 HONOURABLE MENTION: Froese, David; Fyles, Shelley; Gant, Murray; Stevenson,  Iari,* ���':���  Halfmoon Bay parents  quiz the School Board  ; by Maryanne West  You could have heard a pin  drop in the Halfmoon Bay  classroom, filled to capacity  with parents, children and  trustees, as a five-year-old  seriously studied the chart  before deciding where to place  her symbol, and a six-year-old/  responded to :the question  "Qu'e'st-ce qu'il y a de jaune?"  by a careful assessment of .her  surroundings.  It was the School Board's  Educational Meeting and  parents had gathered, despite  the rain, to express their concerns about educational cutbacks, and to ask how their  school would be affected.  As there are already  16  /   V. CECCHI&  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204,.1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3A0  TELS.: 885-5864 & 883-9998  - children looking forward to  kindergarten next year, it  doesn't appear that there is any  worry about the status of the  school, but the swimming programme cannot be reinstated,  equipment may be difficult to  replace and materials will be in  short supply.  ��� - In reply i to a plea that the  board always? keep the-  children's interests as top*  priority when cuts have to be  made, Secretary-Treasurer  Mills said he thought the board  had gone to incredible lengths  in its concern for the children in  the district; that it had asked  the teachers for. help in making  these difficult decisions, but  that for political reasons the  teachers had refused.  Expansion plans for Halfmoon Bay will have to be put on  hold until the schools with a  higher enrolment are looked  after.  Pender Students' Trip to  Prince George:  David Gibson's Alternate  Class from Pender Harbour  a new world  is emerging  for  disabled people  support  the  asked the school board for per- ���������  mission for a field trip to Prince  George next month to study the  difference in geography,  climate and life style of the nor- '  thern city. The group of eight  students and three adults will  travel by train and spend six  days in the city as guests of Col-  lege  Heights   Secondary  . School .The students have been:.  planning their trip since1  September and have raised  $2,000 for their travel expenses, as well as spending  money for the trip, through  hamburger and pizza sales, raffles j car washes, etc.  Trustee "bouglas expressed  appreciation of the efforts  these students had made. "We  should be very proud of these  kids," he said.  In giving its unanimous approval, the board asked if the  students would give a report of  their adventures when they  return.  Cedar Grove:  A letter from Cedar Grove  principal Colleen Elson, urging  the board to ask the Ministry of  Education to reverse its refusal  to allow the extensions for  Cedar Grove, already approved in last year's capital expenditures budget, got results.  Trustees decided to send a  delegation to Victoria in support of the position made by the  school community.     y  At the same time, the board  agreed to present to the  ministry plans for the expansion of Roberts Creek Elementary School, rejected last year,  and for further expansion at  Chatelech Secondary.  As enrolment at Roberts  Creek now makes that school  eligible for a full-sized gymnasium, there was speculation  as to whether Victoria would  make a refund to the community, as the gymnasium has  already been built under a  joint-use contract.  A report received by Barrie  Boulton, principal of  Elphinstone Secondary, from  Simon Fraser University indicates that Elphi grads are performing significantly above the  provincial average in their  chosen fields.  It has become university  policy to send periodic reports  to school districts on the  academic standing of their  graduate students.  All the Elphi students attending S.F.U. achieved marks  above the S.F.U. Grade Point  Average in the preceding fall,  spring and summer semesters.  These results echo the success  of Elphi grads at the University  of British Columbia who were  reported, in October, to be  achieving higher grades than  their peers from across B.C;  Long-time  resident  passes  JACK REDMAN 1909 tol983:  : A memorial service for Jack  Redman was held at St. Hilda's  church on Thursday, January  13. Reverend Paetkau conducted the service that was  piped in to St. Hilda's Hall for  the overflow crowd to hear.  ; The Redman family came to  Canada from Surrey, England  iii 1911, settling in Vancouver.  Jack was the youngest of four  spns; Sidney lives in West  Sechelt, Art in Sechelt and  Ronald in Vancouver.  They started coming to camp  in Sechelt in 1917. Parents,  Ernest and Kate, retired to  Sechelt in the early '40s and  both were very active in St.  Hilda's church with Mr. Redman starting a fund to build the  hall and helping to construct  the building.  There is a memorial in their  memory in the church.  ' Jack and Lee Redman moved to Sechelt in 1946 with their  son Bruce, operating the Red  and White Store in the building  nthat now'has the Workwear  AVvforld; -They lived' above the  >  store for a time then when they  moved they let the upstairs go  to the Sechelt Library. They  moved their business to the  Lang Block in 1962.  A soccer player in his youth  Jack was very supportive of  young people in sports. A doer  more than a leader, Jack  assisted his wife in her activities  with Mayday, Hospital auxiliary events and others and was  always ready to lend a helping  hand.  He was an honourary  member of the Royal Canadian  Legion, Branch 140. The last  few years he had been a very active member of the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club  where already his very congenial presence has been much  missed.  Jack was one of the original  volunteer firemen when, they  operated out of the little shed  alongside the old Whitaker  House having a hand pump to  squelch the fires.  Friends and relatives were invited to Bruce and Gail Redman's home in Selma Park  after the funeral service.  Jack also leaves behind his  two grandsons, Ryan 15 and  Darren 13.  "De&C$*t.  DRAFTING  &  ,o*1  KINSMEN  REHABILITATION  FOUNDATION  OF B.C.  VOLUNTEERS ARE NEEDED  Call  Rick Wray  Rick Simpkins  886-7838  885-2412  Superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  & Muffler Ltd.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  Major & Minor Repairs  All cars, trucks, motorhomes  AH Exhaust work  All brake parts & shocks  Our work is Guaranteed  Free Estimates  10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SftlU RD AY  Coast News, January 17,1983  15  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & S USSE3�� BUSS-DING ff��!-&TE��flA&L.S  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  mONDAY-SATURDAV 688-tStt  We also buy used building materials  :j_i'I*^i_^^  Realistic  Plug 'n Talk 2-Station  FM WIRELESS INTERCOM  *99.95  * NOISE-FREE OPERATION  ���kOperates from any AC Outlet  43~Z1Z _-?_*_?!���#*  AUTHORIZED. DEALER    KUUIV  [SunnycrcstMall   GlbsOMS    886-721S   _gB3Cl���_J]  THISWEEKS  SPECIALS!  (While Quantities Last)  SIRLOIN  TIP  ROAST  Prices Good Thru  Saturday  Tues. - Sat.  :00 - 5:30  REG. 3.99 LB  SPECIAL  3.49  .50  #1 SLICED BACON  REG. 3.19 LB 4*    _q  _./���_���  SPECIAL  LB  SAVE  /   i  REGULAR GROUND BEEF  ��� 99 LB     SAVE ��� Oil  REG. 1.49       SPECIAL  LB  GERMAN EMMEWTiiAA CHEESE  REG: $4.79 LB   :     _*!-_* <     Ofl  SPECIAL  3.59  LB    SAVE  LB  SUPER SPECIAL 0 -0  SLICED COOKED HAM _��./9  LB  SUNSHINE FAMILY  MEAT MARKET  THE DOCK, COWRIE ST  SECHELT885-7969  -< *f   ?s*  Church  Services  I        THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY                 1  OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons  ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am   .  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  ��� Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7:00 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  ST. AIDAN  CHURCH  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  12:00  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Saturday  9:30 am "  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am 885-5635  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Road, Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  George Marshall,  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  .   Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Suffday School 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church Building, Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882 �����  Coast News, January 17,1983  j":  r  i;  r  I  ��� I."'  f  11  c  l:  r  ^THl  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose name is  drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries to  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reacH the newspaper office by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is Leslie Hethey,  Box 1256, Gibsons, who correctly identified a stained glass picture at  a home on North Fletcher Street in Gibsons.  Transition House  wins SCRD approval  Representatives from the  Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society appeared  before the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board last Thursday  to seek zoning clarification and  defend their choice of a new  location for the Sunshine Coast  Transition House.  Also seeking support was a  group of angry residents from  the neighbourhood in which  the Society wishes to relocate  the Transition House. These  residents are incensed that the  Society has chosen to relocate  to iheir neighbourhood  without consulting them first.  ���In an attempt to block the move  to their area, the residents  hoped to prove to the regional  board that the district's zoning  by-law would not permit the  Transition House to operate in  their neighbourhood.  The Transition House has  been operating for the past year  in a rental house located in the  Wilson Creek area. In August,  the SCCSS learned that it  would have to relocate the  Transition House, and because  of a programme offered by  CMHC which effectively  would reduce the-lending rate  to two per cent, the Society  decided to purchase a home  rather than rent. While the  Society does not need the approval of the regional district to  purchase the home, the CMHC  required written proof that  zoning by-laws permit the  residence to be used as aTransi-  tion House.  Taking info consideration  information and statistics provided by the Society, regional  planner Jim Johnstone ruled  that the district's zoning by-law  would allow the residence the  Society wishes to purchase to  be used as a Transition House.  The board unanimously upheld  Mr. Johnstone's interpretation  of the by-law and agreed to  prepare a letter to that effect.  Chief Craigan gives  band history view  Chief Calvin Craigan will  present an opportunity to find  out about the Sechelt Indian  Band's history. Based on  documentation from about  1870, Chief Craigan will trace  the Band's history up to the  present. There is a $4.00 fee for  this one session in the Sechelt  Indian Band's Board Room on  Tuesday, January 18th at 7:00  p.m.  Many other 'one-session on  ly' Continuing Education  courses give you a chance to  tind out about a wide range of  new interests. Take two:  they're small!  Try your hand at practical  activities that include Chinese  Cooking, Breadmaking, Buying a Used Car and Soapmak-  ing. Or, treat yourself to a  Theatre Workshop, make your  own sumptuous chocolates;  create unique felt fabrics.  difficulty  A group of Bluff residents  heard several proposals from  Gibsons council on Wednesday  on options for putting in a  sewer line to serve at least part  of the Bluff area.  One option, which would  cost $167,000 in total, would  see a permanent gravity rfeed  system servicing twenty lots  along the shoreline to the hydro  line. This would connect to the  pump-house at Prowse Road.  Council will contribute  $85,000 from the Sewer Utility  Fund and would have to apply  to Victoria for permission to  borrow the other $82,000. This  amount would break down to  an annual parcel tax of $584 per  household.  A cheaper option would require the installation of a flight  pump, which would lift the effluent to the collector line and  cost $356 parcel tax. This  would not remain as a permanent installation.  Two other options were  outlined, which would service  fewer lots, but at least would  assist those people who are  awaiting the installation of the  sewer to move into their  houses.  Questions were asked by  residents about cost sharing  and cost alteration once other  areas on the Bluff are added to  the sewer. Mayor Goddard explained it is "the intent of council to be as fair as possible'' and  it is "very hard to determine  fairness" in this respect.  Residents were disturbed to  find that by-law approval  would take at least three months. This prompted a suggestion that if each resident on the  beach-line paid for installation  of his section of the line, then  there would be no need for Victoria to be involved. A $4,000  cost now would save $7,000  over the long run. A committee  was formed to see if all the  residents concerned would be  willing to agree to this partial  solution to the sewage problem  which has plagued Bluff  residents for many years.  Wharf  proposal  supported  Sechelt council voted last  week to support Sunshine  Coast Recreation Consultants'  proposal to use the Porpoise,  Bay wharf as a centre for ren-  ting recreational equipment.  The support is subject to approval by appropriate government agencies and the willingness of the parties to agree to  specific controls on the site.  -  Alderman Ken Short told  council that other groups have  had an adequate opportunity to  submit proposals and none,  have been forthcoming. Short  also said that as long as the.  public's use of wharf facilities'  is not infringed, and the space  required by the operation is  minimal, the project should   '  benefit the village.  AT THESE RATES...   DON'T WAIT  Dealer 5936  6��66666��6��6^6666 6 ��'666��TO�� �� 6666��  mus  6  6  6.  6  6  6  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  *On Approved Credit  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $100.00 or more)  DURING THE MONTH OF JANUARY.  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  * No Down Payment  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  _tf*  ��\��-  If you buy a...  FRIDGE    pAw  s899.00  53.94  Total Cost  s952.94  Total Cost Spread Over 12 Months  *952.94���> 12 _ $79.42/month  Therefore you pay a Monthly Payment of *79.42  for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  ��  ��  6  la  &  ��  ��  6.  ��  ��  ��  6  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��;  Open    Tues  ,--:    Sat���.,    9    -am L    ,���  g��6��6��^6����666 6666&6��6����&&&&&I  'i


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