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Sunshine Coast News Mar 7, 1983

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4  - Former alderman ��� and  regional board director Charles  Lee has withdrawn from the  race for the vacant position of  jmaior of Sechelt. ,; 7 M<  j   Tne by-election:was occa-i  stoned by the resignation of incumbent Mayor Bud Koch in  January. Koch, who resigned  citing business reasons, has  ���-jTiow declared his intention to  seek re-election.  ri\  Lee's withdrawal leaves a  ^two-way fight between ex-  ;mayor Koch and Alderman  ���Joyce Kolibas who resigned her  Aldermanic seat to run for  -jmayor.  V-- In a written statement to the  ,Coast News Lee said, in part:  -''When, after long and persistent canvassing by ex-mayor  JKoch and his signing nomination papers for my candidacy  for the mayoral seat on Sechelt  Council, I noted that 1 would  withdraw my papers if a more  suitable person came along.  "My opinions are it has  become increasingly clear* that  efforts have been made to use  me as a stalking horse to  politically destroy a fine person, Mrs. Joyce Kolibas. My  views are re-in forced by Koch  placing his own name on the  election ballot. At no time did  he advise mej his nominee, of  his own nomination."  Lee claims that Koch's  resignation was caused by friction on the village council and  at the regional board.  "If he were re-elected,"  writes Lee, "what will have  changed?"  Referring to an allegation  made in a local publication that  a group of Sechelt citizens  would underwrite the cost of  the by-election so that the tax-.  payer would be spared the expense of Koch's resigning then  re-running, Lee asks:  "Which well-heeled citizens  are putting up the money to buy  this election and why?"  Lee's written notice of  withdrawal concludes: " As I  no longer wish to have Koch's  name on my nomination papers  I will, as declared, withdraw in  favour of...a more suitable  candidate for the office of  mayor of Sechelt for the next  ten months, i.e. Mrs. Joyce  Kolibas and I urge the citizens  to vote her into office."  Graham Craig is the only  declared candidate for the vacant aldermanic seat on Sechelt  council.  Meeting discusses  A mariculture future  .���^t":,i  The aquaculture conference  ^sponsored by the economic  /commission and held last week,  Jiat the regional board offices in  ^Sechelt reflected the.growing  ^interest    locally'  in    the  aquaculture business as 14  oyster farmers,  12 salmon  farmers and two commercial  fishermen from the local area  and Vancouver Island discussed theVptpgressiin their Opera-  H* JO?H����sing UnUk a difference' MovwigcreHims off the roof of the old Bella^each motefoffi,  ^TolifTlmeowher Vic Franske stands second from left. See story-ttelow.  ce.  ���John Burnside ptmln  Bella Beach Motel  A landmark gone  r. "Hey, Vic, they're stealing  your house."  V'Yeahi; it's terrible what they  get up to when a fellow turns his  back."  ;Tt was in Davis Bay last Monday the foregoing conversation  took place. Across the highway  from the Davis Bay wharf \\  giant crane was preparing to lift  the roof off the office of the  Bella Beach Motel. .. XX  One of the onlookers at'the  scene was Vic Franske of Davis  Bay, long-time owner of the  Bella Beach Motel. Vic and his  wife Katharine brought up  their family in the old house  between the years 1964 and  1979.  ���:. Prior to purchasing the Bella  Beach Motel; the Franskes had  operated Vic's Trading Post in  Davis Bay from the; time of  their arrival in 1950.  "When I first arrived here,"  says Vic, "there was nothing  here but Englishmen and  Scotsmen. They used to give me  a rough time because of my  name but I've outlasted them  all."  Vic's Trading Post was purchased from Ronald Whitaker  who had the original quarter-  section of land. During the  trading post, years the  Franske's operated the first  restaurant in the Davis Bay  area, Vic's Coffee Shop, ran  the gas pumps, looked after the  post office and ran their store.  They purchased the Bella  Beach Motel in 1964 rebuilding  the main house extensively at  that time.  Retiring in 1979, the Franskes now live in a comfortable  home on Whitaker Street  overlooking Davis Bay wharf  where handyman Vic busies  himself making glass lampshades.  The old ho lis e ? A fie r  dismantling, it is destined to be  rebuilt on a piece bf land on  Redrooffs Road, property of  Michael and Mary Baecke.  Eponoroic Commissioner  Oddvin Vedo organized the  conference to bring together  the operators; and the, various  government organizations they  are involved with for the purpose of promoting aquaculture  on the Sunshine Coast.  As representative of Marine  Resources Branch of the  Ministry of the Environment,  Don Tillapaugh, told those in  attendance just how fast the industry is growing and directed  interested persons to a guide  recently published: by the  ministry to help in getting  through the maze of permit and  licence regulations required to  start in the aquaculture  business. The guide book "A  Permit and Licence Guide for  the Prospective Aquacuitur-  ist" is available through the  Ministry of the Environment.  Herb Adrian from the Coast  Guard told the conference  about the permission needed  from the Coast Guard to place  long^Iines, fish traps, crab  traps,<. anchor buoys, floats,  : wharves and fish pens: and ^.  i��b|ie^��!^fo^  . the> Niaviga^e'Waters Protection Act.  Representatives of the  Ministry of Land, Parks arid  Housing, the Mines Department, the Department of the  Environment, the Worker's  Compensation Board and the  BC Forest Service, outlined the  requirements of their departments dealing with aquaculture  operations.  Also, Manley Fisher, a Coast  log salvager, commented on the  potential conflict between his  industry and that of the  aquaculturists, due to the loss  of sheltered tie-up sites to  aquaculture operations.  Nelson Island fish farmer  Brad Hope led a discussion oh  the future of salmon farming  on the Coast, citing the difficulty in obtaining funding for  fish-farm operations as the major factor slowing growth in the  industry. He pointed; out that  because of the initial financial  burden involved; Norwegian!  fish farmers are now able to sell  their products here corn-;  petitively against local fish;  i' ��� X'  xys^s>^^^y^M^^^^^i' 2  Hope urged cooperation  from government agencies arid'  financial institutions in order  to put the industry on a more  stable footing.  Also discussed briefly at the  meeting was the potential for  seaweed production in the area.  It was the general consensus  of the forum that with proper  support and management \ the  Sunshine Coast will soon be  known for the wide variety of  seafood produced here and that  the potential exists for export  to world markets if sufficient  production volume can be  achieved in order to obtain less  expensive shipping rates.  Late Ferry blues  >;"The wash from the ferry is  causing a bigger problem on the  islands' than we thought it  wOuld. We're going to have to  slowdown." '���'������)���'.,-������  vThe speaker was B.C. Ferries  chairman Stu iHodgson at a  meeting in Gibsons last week.  ";?'It's the front end of the ship  (the Queen of Coqiiitlam) that  isvdoing it," said Hodgson.  >Hodgson acknowledged that  the ferjy corporation had  already paid for repairs to a  rwimber of docks between  Horseshoe Bay and Langdale  which had been damaged by the  wash of the new, larger ferry.  ."We've thought about  changing ships but no decision  hks been made yet."  I Hodgson said there would be  discussions held in April or"  May to discuss scheduling  changes which may be  necessitated' by the slowing  down of the Queen: of Coqiiitlam.  Langdale ramp delayed  Last week in Gibsons B.C. Ferry chairman Stu Hodgson  ruled out improved loading facilities at Langdale until the  1984-85 fiscal year'at the earliest'.  Hodgson said that the capital expenditure programme for  the ferry corporation next year had been cut to the bone.  Water in  The controversial subject of water supply to Area E  (Gower Point and Pratt Road areas) will be the featured  topic at the next meeting of the Elphinstone Electors  Association.    -  Guests at the meeting will be Dayton and Knight engineer  Hagris Berzins and regional Superintendent of Works Gordon Dixon.  The meeting is.scheduled for 8 p.m. in the gymnasium at  Cedar Grove elementary school.  Indians caution  The Sechelt Indian Band cautions that the successful  passage of the legislation necessary for them to achieve independence, is by no means 'a foregone conclusion' as  previously reported in the Coast News.  "The passage of the legislation will in reality be a long and  difficult struggle. Of course we are optimistic about the outcome," a letter from the Indian Band informed this  newspaper.': ;;  The Sechelt Indian Band has been invited back to Ottawa  in April for additional exploratory talks abbiit the legislation. .'.   '���'..  "We are going to honour our  commitment for a late night  ferry sailing in the summer  schedule," said B.C. Ferries  chairman Stu Hodgson in Gibsons last week. Hodgson was  on the Sunshine Coast at there-  quest bf the regional transportation committee.  Apart from.the reassurance  about the late night summer  sailing, Hodgson had little to  say of a cheerful nature.  "We just don't know what's  going to happen to our  budget," said Hodgson.  ' 'We've tried everything we can  to find out from (Finance  Minister) Mr. Curtis. So far no  luck. We are trying for an additional $5 million on our subsidy  but we are not hopeful."  Hodgson pointed out that in  1981 the ferry corporation lost  $6 million on the Horseshoe  Bay-Langdale run; in 1982 it  lost $8 million on the run. 1983  losses for the run are projected  at $6 Vi million despite the cutback in service.  "If traffic picked up we  would be pleased to put your  late sailing back on," said,  Hodgson, but he pointed out at;t  the present time the 9:25 p.m.':  sailing from Horseshoe Bay is  averaging only 52 cars.  '��mk'A  The Sunshine Coast Food Bank continues to need the  assistance of.volunteers and donations. People willing to  help, or donate food, are urged to call 886-7410 or come to  the Anglican church hall at the corner of North Road and  Highway IQi iri Gibsons.  '���)  ;;;  ������j  I:  B C Ferry chairman Stu Hodgson, director Ken Sorko and Transportation Committee chairman John  Shaske exchange views at meeting held last week. See adjoining news item. -io^B,mMePuoto  #  t/  '  L Coast News, March 7,1983  K  r  I  �����  w  jr.  e  s  ft.  |;^  Ex-Sechelt mayor Bud Koch's decision to run again  for mayor to fill the vacancy caused by his own resignation surely must be questioned.  When Koch resigned office in January he said that he  was resigning due to pressure of business; later he implied that he resigned to protest what he believed was  financial mismanagement at the regional board; still  later it was suggested that his resignation was due to  lack of co-operation from Sechelt council.  Whatever his real reason for resigning, it has caused  an unnecessary election and an unnecessary expense  either to the taxpayer or to an unnamed group who for  some reason, it is claimed, stand ready to assume electoral costs.  If Koch's business pressures are relieved we are well  pleased for him; if friction with the*council was the real  reason it should be noted he will be required to work  with essentially the same council���a council that has  been working very amicably without him; if Koch,.as he  seems now to be saying, resigned to draw attention to  mismanagement at the regional board it seems a very  strange course of action. ���  Koch sought and was given a mandate to tend to the  affairs of the village of Sechelt. His blustering re-entry  with avowed intent of confronting the regional government should please no one who is reflective.  Certainly there are concerns of the village which must  be vigorously addressed by the Sechelt council, as they  have been addressed by council in Koch's absence and ���  will be whether he is re-elected or not. A return to  acrimony and regional board bashing can scarcely be  welcome, however. Surely it is time for reasonable  discussion. We have had enough of the other.  Is honour dead?  It is not a good time for government morality in  Canada. Federally, we have the Liberals claiming that  the guidelines governing the conduct of former cabinet  ministers can be ignored at will. Provincially, we have  our Premier telling the bare-faced lie that the expensive  television advertising campaign paid for by the taxpayers is non-political.  Not to be outdone we have the Vaughan-McRae  report to the regional board concerning documentation  on downzoning.  This report is somewhat of a mystery in its inception  and a definite question mark in its execution.  Apparently director Ian Vaughan was charged with  responsibility and in his somewhat incomplete researches was aided by director Jon McRae who has a major  interest in a large development at the centre of the  downzoning controversy.  Vaughan, with the aid of McRae, reported that there  was inadequate documentation of public hearings to  justify downzoning. Whether that is so or not, and it at  least seems debatable, what is McRae doing involved in  the matter?  How can this be seen as other than an improper: conflict of interest? Is the concept of Tioriour entirely gone  ^govenimerit^n'?;this7��6unw^  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  fmm  %  I  5YEARSAGO  Reported sightings of  UFOs have been identified as ISOs. The Identified Standing Objects,  sighted around the Granthams area, first reported  as UFOs are apparently  the headlights of standing train engines on the  B.C. Railway track to  Squamish.  10 YEARS AGO  Vandalism is becoming so serious that Gibsons' mayor Walter Peterson arid the aldermen will  seek advice from the Gibsons detachment of the  RCMP. Both the mayor  and aldermen regarded  the situation as serious  with many home, church  and school windows having been broken recently.  15 YEARS AGO  Too many unlicenced  dogs are roaming Gibsons streets menacing  citizens, children and  small dogswhich they are  attacking and killing.  A whale captured in  Pender Harbour was  photographed last week.  20 YEARS AGO  Chief Charles Craigan  was re-elected chief of  Sechelt Band council and  a fourth member was add-  ed to the councillors  because of a population  increase. The band is  allotted onecouncillorfor  each 100 in the band. Present population is 437.  25 YEARS AGO  Mr. Henry Smood,  building contractor from  Port Alberni, and ownerof  the sleek $15,000 Navion  aircraft standing mud-  splattered, but otherwise  undamaged on the tiny  emergency airstrip at  Wilson Creek, was  thankful indeed to have  found a haven in his time  of trouble and praised the  municipalities for their  foresight in having  developed a much needed airfield in this location.  30 YEARS AGO  At Roberts Creek last  Friday evening a near  capacity audience  gathered in the community hall to hear the programme presented by the  Roberts Creek String Orchestra, under the able  direction of Miss  Margaret Maclntyre.  35 YEARS AGO  The modern logger is  now equipped with  powersaws and steel  helmets, a considerable  improvement over the old  spring board, axe and  crosscut saw equipment;  If  The Sunshine   (g��lf f |i||  f  .:  *:  Editorial Department  John Burnside   George Matthews  Judith Wilson .  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan  Advertising Department  Jane'McOuat -   >,-.  J. Fred Duncan  Production Department  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Fran Berger ���  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copysettihg  Linda Makeiff  Gerry Walker ���:.  Th�� Sunshine 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  mmammammammmtaaamstmaamamemmmm  .;���,  i-i  Vic Franske provided us with this picture of the Bella Beach Motel  Musings  John Burnside  . In one memorable sc^he  from the motion picture ohf he  life of Mahatma Gandhi two  lines of refugees are depicted.  They are the lines of refugees  ,- with which we are sadly  familiar in this century,  whether they trudge along with  their belongings and children  on their backs in white, brown,  or yellow skin's.jThese. are the  timeless and terrible images;Of  people whose lives have been  uprooted by War. They trudge  exhausted and. homeless  through the dust Of Northern  India. *~ ^  Tragic and ironic point is lent  to this particular scene because  the two lines of refugees are  trudging jn opposite directions.  .   IdenticaLin appearance ana in  their sufferirigpthese are  JW'f^V^^^t^lnAis^o^ trie  ^hew'state of Pakist^ and;J|in-  dus fleeing Pakistan fofkfe-  location in India; _ ::y. J?.-:X..  When the discovery that his  baby has died prompts one  father to fury and a rock throwing, fist-swinging brawl breaks  out between these victims of  division and distrust the tragic  folly is further underlined.  Historically the scene takes  place near the end of Gandhi's  life and, as was mentioned last  week, recent slaughtering of  refugee Moslems by Hindus in  Assam is clear indication that  however uplifting was Gandhi's  vision and achievements his  policy of non-violent, non-cooperation is not in ascendancy  even in India, his home turf, let  alone in the rest of the world,  of the,world.  "The demons that haunt  mankind," Gandhi is depicted  "-'���**-^-  as saying just before he is  assassinated, "dwell in his  heart and it is on 'that battleground that they should be  fought."  The demons of division and  distrust led to the division of India into Hindu and Moslem  partitions; they led to the killing of the lylahatma by a Hindu  from an extreme sect who  believed that Gandhi was adr  vocating too much power for  the minority Moslems; they led  to the lines of battling refugees;  they have caused terrible  bloodshed and suffering  throughout the world since the  death of Gandhi; and they have  led mankind today to the edge  of an abyss where, from fear of  others*ithe species stands ready  < to launch itself into extinction.  , How did they grow so strong?  ��� At the beginning of the independence movement in India, Gandhi and his small  group of supporters were of  both Moslem and Hindu persuasion. As the Mahatma said,  there were Moslems and Hindus living peacefully side by  side in every village in India.  It is only when the independence movement is well  advanced that fears of the  mistreatment of the Moslem  minortiy are expressed. And  they are first depicted as being  expressed by the representatives of the empire that Gandhi sought to displace.  "Without the administrative  skills and experience of the  British, how can the Moslem  safety be assured."  The facile assumption, since  Hindus and Moslems are still  Please turn to Page 3  n  ��� ������ yyyyr:. is  If you can keep your head when all about you  Are losing theirs.arid blaming it on you,  If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you,  But make allowance for their doubting too;  If you can wait and riot be tired by waiting,  Or being lied about don't deal in lies,  Or being hated don 't give way Jo hating,  And yet don't look too good; nor talk too wise:  ��� 4y<-.      ,'���*'.��� '"'.--'  If you can dream ��� and not make dreams your master;  If you catfihink-��� and not make thoughts your aim;  If you can meet with triumph and Disaster  And treat those two imposters just the same;  If you can bear to hear the truth you've spoken  Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools,  Or watch the things you gave your life to, broken;  And stoop and build 'em up with worn-out tools:  If you can make one heap of all your winnings  And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss,  And lose, and start again at your beginnings  And never breathe a word about your loss;  If you cart force your heart and nerve and sinew  To serve your turn long after they are gone,  A nd so hold on ��� when there is nothing in you  .  Except the will which says to them: "Hold on!"  If ypu can talk with crowds arid keep your virtue,  Orwalk with Kings -Tnor lose the cpmmon touch,,  If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you,  If all men count with you, butmqne too much;  With sixty seconds' worth of distance run,  Yours is the Earth and everything that's in it,  And ��� which is more ��� you'll be a Man, my son!  Rudyard Kipling  office in its heyday. The photo was taken by frequent and appreciative guest. Professor Fisher, UBC.  Slangs & Arrows]  k5e or ge Mat��he vrj|*  The likelihood that the  Ministry of Education will be  testing the parents of students  in grades 3, 4, 7, 10 and 12 this  year should give those parents  some pre-exam jitters. Most  parents haven't been in the  classroom for some time and  we can anticipate that they will  be boning-up on their math and  English skills before the exams  in June. Consequently, this  might be a good time to offer  parents some advice On how to  prepare for their exams.  Before offering advice,  however, let me explain how  parents will be tested. First of  all the Ministry of Education  ,will.v be festirigj-, the ��k;ills;-; in  reading; writing and mathematics of all students in grades 3,  4, 7, 10 and 12 this June. The  results of these tests will be  analysed and reported by the  Educational Research Institute  of British Columbia. The  analysis will compare the  academic skills among those  tested.  The analysis will also reflect  how well students have been  prepared for these tests. There  are perhaps three major factors  which will influence how well  students perform: students'  native intelligence, the effectiveness of teachers in preparing the students, and the effectiveness of parents in preparing  their children. In the first case,  students' I.Q is a predictable  factor. IQ is statistically  distributed over a normal  range, i.e.: few students are  really thick, few are really  bright and most are somewhere  in the middle. Generally speaking, the brighter students will  perform better than the dull  ones. We certainly don't need  an exam to prove this.  Secondly, we have the effectiveness of teachers in preparing students. In the case of  teachers, we are talking about a  much narrower range of ability. Compared to a population  of students or a population of  parents, teachers are more or  less similar in their ability to  teach. They have all graduated  from university; they generally .  like children; they are more or  less middle-class; and most  have been trained in one of only  three universities.  In other words, teachers are  more the same than different;  they represent a fairly  homogenous group in terms of  intelligence, ability and talent.  So, of all the factors that will  account for the differences in  performaiice of students, the  difference between teachers  will account for the least difference.  Parents, on the other hand,  represent the most variable and  diverse influence on children.  They aire no doubt distributed  on a normal statistical curve,  but the range pf ability will be  very large between the most effective parent and the least effective, at least in terms of  preparing their children for  academics. As a result, the one  factor that is really being examined in these June exams will  be parenting skills.  Parents! Are you ready far  that? ��� : ���,���:������'��������� ."���' ."'���'.  When the Ministry of Educa>  tibn publishes the results of the  June compulsory exams, the  results will, more than any  other factor, reveal how effective parents have been. Student  intelligence will be a totally  predictable factor in the results  and therefore not worth extensive comment. Teachers are so  similar as to be relatively unimportant in accounting for dif-  ferences in results. Parents, oh  the other hand, will be the most  influencing factor and it is the  skills or parents that will hav��  been tested and revealed for ajl  '.How will parents on the Sun-.;  shine, Coast rate, comparedv  let's say to the parents of Victoria or the western half erf  Vancouver? The demographics  of those areas probably reflect  an educated, professional,  upper-middle class environment in which children are  more often directed at a very  early age toward a university  education. Academic skills are  encouraged, tutors are hired  for children with learning problems, and education has a  high priority in the typical  household in those areas.  If you're still guessing at the  answer to the previous question���don't bother. The  students of parents in Victoria  and the western half of Vancouver . will perform  significantly better than  students on the Sunshine  ���v Coast. Are the children in those  areas any more intelligent?  Probably not. Are the teachers  any different? Hardly any different. Are the parents any different? On the average���considering the fact that more than  half of the students in those  schools are college boiind~l  would say the parents are  significantly different; and it  will be these differences in  parenting in academics which  will be revealed in the June exams.  Now, how should parents  prepare for their exams? First,  turn off the TV set; second,  spend two hours a night���every  night, doing homework with  your children; third, at every  opportunity, instill in your  children the importance pf  academic skills.  Furthermore, remember that  while in high school a student  will be working on English  skills less than a total of 1,000  hours, the time spent with  parents will be something like  3,650 hours, given two hours a  day for the "five years of high  school. How are your grammar  skills, parents? Do you say  things like "I did good at work  today", or " between you and  I"'? ������"���;  Amazing how that 3,650  hours can erode that 1,000  hours of class time.    ;  When the results of this  year's parents' tests are  published, I'll report the  figures. They should be interesting. In the,meantime  parents, good luck on your exams.  &I1  ���,?���.���*���  % Coast News, March 7,1983  Editor,  �� My article "A Cutting Case''  apparently struck a raw nerve  & the secretary-treasurer of the  jgoard of School Trustees,  Evidenced by his lengthy letter  ^ the February 28 edition of  pie Coast News.  ^ Over the years I. have  afcrupulously        avoided  references to the local school  gcene. My scope is provincial.  i^Phe poem to which he appears  to have taken exception is titled  i&The Ballad of the B.C. Student, 1983". It is a composite  jipf all the cutbacks that are taking place in theprovince.  t||If it does riot apply to the  ^arishine Coast pupils, I am ;  Relighted. It certainly applies in :  |ess affluent places.  fe^ The somewhat hysterical and  ^iltirely unjustified personal at-  "tkck is riot y/orthy of rebuttal,  '^is versiori of my final official  ; title is only slightly less accurate'<  Shall the editor's, and is of no  Icipncern to anyone. :  ;    His letter, however, did il-  ;lustrate  graphically  one  ^paragraph in the offending article: "Nobody in education is  challenging the expensive, non-  teaching, deeply entrenched,  articulate career people who  are 'in education'���-simply  because they would retaliate  with all their verbal, social and  political skills..."'.  Mr. Mills obviously identifies himself with that group (a  thing I would never have done  to him) and has shot his bolt.  My head is bloody but unbowed.  ; But, Mr. Editor, imagine all  that verbiage and venorn being  turned on a novice trustee, out  to reform, who might ask in all  '. innocence the crucial question,  "Why cannot we simplify the  school system to better support  the classroom teacher? Starting  with the Sunshine Coast?"  That trustee would have been  blown out of the board room.  As a citizen of the Sunshine  Coast, and NOT in the role of  an "educational expert'' (a title  I have NEVER applied to  myself), I think I had a right to  ask that question. Readers will  decide whether or not it was  satisfactorily answered.  Frances Fleming  Jeminism...why bother?  i  .^Editor,  f^f Feminism arid You...Why  I^Bother? you might ask. I did,  | ^sp I phoned Continuing Educa-  | Jion to pre-register for the  VWomens' Dinner feature  writer, Anne Cameron whose  address was titled "Feminism  and You...Why Bother?"; Unfortunately I was too late to  "register, the dinner was booked. Out of curiosity I asked if  rnany men had registered. The  friendly voice on the phone informed me that the dinner was  advertised for women only and  men were not really encouraged  to attend.  I was aware the dinner was  billed as a women's dinner but  as a local bookseller I am also  aware of Anne Cameron, many  Sunshine Coast admirers, both  male and female and the considerable local interest in  .feminism generally by both  rheri arid women alike. As you  might well imagine I was'yery  surprised td learn that a large  portion of these interested people would not be welcome. In  niy surprised state I neglected  to ask what men would even be  allowed to go! Why Bother?!!  Why bother indeed? Well,  Depression perspective  -Editor, "���.������<'������/  -  The depression 1928 to 1940  and all its woes and humourous  'parts is still vivid in my mind.  ;    Young teachers; boys and  girls, iwith their eyes full of  ^stars, heads crammed with learning had the wind blasted out  ?pf their sails. The best that could  fbe done for them was offer  "them a one room school out in  'the country,  salary none.  "Board and room the only  ^return for their labour. And  ;take care of the janitor work  too. Parents paid their way  'home for Christmas and paid  the fare back to their positions.  Also paid their way home at the  end of the school year.  'These young people were  vglad to accept the arrangement. ���  They were getting experience.  ;������ History has a cheeky way of  Skookum  00*  -    nir'ii^hliMiir ^  aaammmmmw^         j_ms__        \^^H  MB   >3& tf3  KjR     -"^^p&^t     ^*sS__i  ^7^* XK\^9kl  urn w^^^tmf  ~X  _^___ 7^9___BBk*i___  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  Income tax auditors asked me to leave my  receipts in a box at Skookum Auto. I came to  work atter lunch and found my ollice missing���  they returned it next, day by Canada Post.  1978 HONDA CIVIC  economy/4 cyl., 4 spd.  SKOOKUM     *n   qqc    .  DEAL���'..       $-.;S?J��J  1982 DATSUN STANZA  4 cyl., 5 speed, hatchback  AM/FM, radials, rear window  wiper, great handling Family car,  only 13,600 miles  skookum *- QOK   ���'.  '     DEAL ��P# ,030  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer.7381 Sechelt j  Editor,  1 wish tb let the voters in the  village of Sechelt know that the  by-election will be held March  19 and that the mayor's seat  and one aldermanic seat are up.  I wish further to let people  know that I put in my bid for  the office of mayor because I  felt it would be unfair for  anyone to slip into the seat uncontested.  If elected I will work with the  council in an effort to bring  several items outstanding to a  conclusion and to make what  progress we can on hew projects.  The sewer function is one of  our main concerns at present  but we have been holding  meetings to keep ourselves informed in all facets of sewer  changes.  The zoning by-law is almost  ready for public hearing and we  have segregated the sign and  fence portions of this by-law to  make separate iteriis of these  two functions.  Citizens within the village  and those contemplating mov-  .   ing into the village should acquaint themselves with all  governing by-laws.  The library expansion is  another project we are vitally  concerned with, however, we  will have to see our outstanding  taxes come in before we can  move too quickly on this.  We have a co-operative staff  arid hard-working aldermen at  present so we should be able to  steer a clear course forward.  Vote your choice, but do.  please vote March 19.  J. Kolibas  Propane  defended  Editor*  Come on propane consumers! It's time we stood  behind our supplier, if you  don't want to pay exorbitant oil  prices or if you are not in aposi-  tion to get free beach-:w,ood,  we're gdmg to have a problem  which really is an unnecessary  panic or scare.  Stop and think of the oil  tanks in the Gibsons area. How  long have they been situated  where they are in the boat harbour? That COULD be a  disaster area tod.  think of the big tanks at  Davis Bay sub-division; or by  Sechelt's new condominium  area; or at Sunnycrest mall.  These tanks could be as  dangerous.  It's all highly unlikely and  I'm quite sure we'll never get  weather as hot as Spain or  Arizona to cause all this concern.  Grace Gilchrist  Kinsmen  Editor,  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons would like to thank all the  residents of the Sunshine Coast  who responded to our 1983  campaign. This year to date we  have collected $5,230.31 All  money collected stays in British  Columbia td help the disabled  of this province.  To all our Marchers, a big  thank you for braving the  elements; without your contribution our campaign would  not be possible.  A special thanks to a tremendous group of people, the Gibsons Rovers.and Venturers,  who worked with our club on a  committee basis, stuffed  envelopes and marched as well.  These^young people are a credit  to our community.  Any reader who knows  anyone who may be helped by  the Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation, please contact Kin  Tom Smith at 886-7565.  For those people who may  have been missed, and would  still like to contribute please  forward any donations to the  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons, Box  22, Gibsons.  Rick Wray  M. M. Chairman  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  1?ay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  because it's a very important  issue and as I discovered by  questioning friends and  customers, a very volatile issue  too. The results of my questioning reveal that most men  familiar with Cameron's  writing would like to have x  heard her speak but assumed  they wouldn't be allowed to attend and didn't feel they would  be welcome. All felt the situation unfair. Most women I  spoke to agreed.  Why is it then, that a general  interest event such as this is  labelled a woman's dinner?  Many readers will argue that  it is unfair to single out this one  event and criticize and it as unfair because Continuing  Education has tremendously  enriched lifestyle on the coast.  But it is also a great opportunity to illustrate that most people  are interested in seeing the opposite gender's point of view.  -This!riiust be encouraged whole  heartedly; We are all? people.  The Only way left to go is people  liberation and viva la difference! ������.���-���'.'  Diane Nicholson  Box 919  Sechelt, B.C.  repeating itself as to our loss  and also to our gain.  Let's weather the storm  gracefully and so to be much  wiser for the lesson.  All of us are inclined to be  greedy. There comes a time  when the economy just collapses with a groan. Study the  poem "If". Or as the man running the circus said���"What is  gained today on the round-abouts is lost tomorrow on the  swings."  "We will all enjoy tomorrow's gain in today's loss."  Margaret Slinri  Musings  Continued from Page 2  slaughtering each other, is that  the British were right. Continued British presence,  however, has done nothing to  bring the slaughter to an end in  Ireland arid perhaps the  demons of division and distrust  were fed by the British in India  and elsewhere for their narrowly selfish ends.  Could it be that the British  Empire and its administrators  were in large measure a part of  the problem rather than part of  the solution? Did Gandhi's  ideas fail to carry the day in India because of a subtler evil  than simple exploitation? Can  it be that the seeriiingly fatuous  and ineffectual representatives  of the Empire knew well, if little else, how to divide and conquer? What is the legacy of the  British Empire in those parts of  the map which once were coloured pink?  !     I 'I  I i  i i  i !  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  dinner rolls  Oven-Fresh  bran muffins  1.19  1.59  I Oven-Fresh  unsliced bread454gm -  White & 100% Wholewheat  Weston's /%-r  family bread...675gm -67  White or 60% Wholewheat  Grocery  Value  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Super-Valu  margarine  454 gm  Green Giant Fancy  3/1.49  Bye The Sea  chunk light  tlina... ..... 184 gm  In Oil or Water  1.19  Kal Kan  vegetables 1 kg 2.19 1 cat food  3 Varieties  Super-Valu  ice cream   2 litre  Hill's Bros,.  COffee 454 grn  Regular, Drip, Electric  170 gm  3/.9S  Swanson's  2aq I tvxlinners 326 gm 1-59  :"WW      I o AAA ..J ;,���!�������.        .  279  3 Varieties  Laundry Detergent  tide  4.8kg  8.88  Campbell's:  p^pertdwels *s 1 ;3&1 tomato feoup3/1>PP  284 ml  /.i  ,* k ^��� .,������>-.���-   ...,   .~ t*i-nitftfifiri">iitfiiitfni?n-^iftii^rt��irfi"_  w**nM*mmMMawWilam 4.  r  Coast News, March 7,1983  Roberts Creek  Our reviewer found "Many Moons" visually charming and musically delightful. The production, an  original script based on a James Thurber short story, will be repeated next weekend. See advertisement  on Page 18 for details.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Ratepayers seek response and support  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  Next week is the annual  meeting of the Roberts Creek  Comriiunity Association and  with it the elections for the  1983-84 executive. There are  five positions open:' president,  vice-president, secretary,  treasurer, and a three-year term  as director.  Anybody who has been a  member of the Association a  year or more is eligible: So far  only one or two people have indicated they'd be interested in  taking on one of the positions.  If you don't, who else will?  BALL PRACTISE  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies Softball Team is  holding its first practice this  Sunday at Roberts Creek:  Elementary. If you're interested in playing please come  out at 12 noon. If you can't  make it or want more information please phone Gwen Carley  at 885-7232.  mrm.ACY &violeuce,-  <THIS CQRflfaUMITY'S RESPONSE TO WIFE ABUSfi  ��� An ^Exploration of the Issue of Wife Abuse  ��� A Summary of.Local Research  :    ��� Group Problem Solving for Local Solutions  Key Speakers:  Rosemary Brown    "The Issue is Wife Abuse'.'  Daryl Gbldenberg   "Working with the Abuser"  Date:   Friday, March 18th, 9 a.m.  St. Hilda's. Hall,Sechelt'  Fee:    $5.00 (to cover lunch)  4:30 p.m.  Individuals. Groups, Agency Representatives are invited.  Day's Activities:  ��� Talks by Rosemary Brown, MLA, Women's Activist  Daryl Goldenberg, MA, Men's Group Leader  ��� Trends revealed by localtesearch.  ��� Identifying problems faced by battered women and  abusing men. ,  ��� Identifying community solutions.  ��� Establishing future directions.  Register at Continuing Education, 885-3512, by  March 11, 1983.  V  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  DID YOU CALL? ~  I wonder how many of our  residents responded to the letter in last week's issue which  had been written by the President of the Area B Ratepayer's  Association. It had to do with  the recent controversy over lot  sizes for future developments  in our area and was a request  for input from you. There were  plenty of comments at the time  when the issue was first  brought to the fore, but the  Board of this Association  would like to know that you are  all behind them in their protest  of the overturning of our local  Settlement Plan's recommendations by the SCRD.  The only way that this  Association can take the  necessary action is if they have  good strong membership and  know that they are acting on  your behalf. It is in fact, the only voice that you have here who  will go to bat for you when you  feel that you are being unjustly  treated arid walked upon by the  powers that be. They have  fought many local battles for  you - have won some and lost  some, but at least they are in  there trying. So why not pick up  that phone and give a call to  some of the Board members at  these numbers - 885-3334,  885-3126 or 885-9276. They do  need your support.  Those of us in the Redrooffs  area are at a very unfortunate  disadvantage when it comes to  establishing policies for our  area because we are in fact so  greatly outnumbered by voting  residents of the West Sechelt  area who are also included in  Area B. In most matters crucial  to us they can vote us down by  the fact that they are about two  to one of us. This is not done  with any deliberately harmful  intention nor in any malicious  way by our good neighbours iri  West Sechelt. It is done because  knew wltot we'CC luwe ok e��ectuut  BUT  WE HAVE TO  GET READY NOW!  NDP  PUBLIC MEETING  MARCH 15th - 7:30 P.M.  ROBERTS CREEK SCHOOL  GmX Speak&i  Joe Harrison  Vw.HQVmKuL&ftidiHB  WE NEED YOUR HELP!  jCel'o get to iwwfeJ  If your only claim this year is a  CHILD  TAX CREDIT  H&R Block will prepare your income tax  return for the special price of  at participating offices.  It pays to be prepared ��� by H&R Block  ��  THE INCOME 1AX SPECIALISTS  'HB-HH_��M����>-MM-^  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  OPEN MON.-SAT., 10 a.rri: - 5 p.m.    Phone 886-7706  Call for after-hour appointments.  their needs and desires are entirely different from ours attHis  end of the area. Theirs is ari^r-  ban area where .: large  developments are indeed  necessary and welcome to those  who wish to live closer to stores  and schools while ^the  Redrooffs area is strictly a rural  area in which the residents hitye  no wish to have such developments or commercial activities.  This has been made most clear  at many public hearings and on  the Settlement Plan. XX  Maybe somewhere along the  way this unfortunate division  can be rectified and the two sections can have their own  representative who will see to  their particular needs. We can  dream can't we! ^  HAWAIIAN TANS ;  You will notice some very  fine suntans around here these  days. Among these are George  and Marg Carpenter who have  returned from* a three month  *-5?*iR.!n 2?*^ andR<?.y aod  - Flo Hill. Nice to see'all you  folks back home again.     >'',  SHOWBIZ  A date to mark^on your  calander is March 26. This is  the night that you will be able to  treat yourself to a most  delightful evening of entertainment by Dierdre Murphy Hart-  well. Dierdre has been asked to  sing for us all at the Arts Centre  in Sechelt on that;evening. If  you have heard her you will be  there, and if you haven't you  are in for a treat. There will be  some other local entertainers  on the program to give her a  break. I will remind you of this  again as the time draws nearer.  Another date for your  calendar is April 9 when there  will be another brand new  Halfmoon Bay Variety Show at  the Senior Citizens Hall in  Sechelt. Tickets will soon be on  sale for this show and you can  be assured of a great evening  which will take you back to the  Centennial  Dance set  by Margaret Jones  Formal dances are a thing of  the past. True of false? False.  The Gibsons Centennial  Society is hosting a formal  dance to be held in the  Elphinstone secondary school  gym on Saturday, March 26 at 8  p.m. Tickets are $10 each, $20  per couple, which includes  snacks and a chance to win a  door prize.  Dance music to suit all tastes  will be played by the band  "Sunrise" from Vancouver.  Tickets are on sale at four locations in Gibsons; Don's Shoes,  Ken's Lucky Dollar, Maxwell  Pharmacy and Hairlines Hair  Design, or phone 886-2323.  Make a note of the date, "  March 26���-a good day to shake  off these winter blues and get in  the mood for spring. At the  same time you will be supporting your Centennial Society in  their first big fund-raising  event for a community centre.  ���        Gibsons  I   Public Library  H Hours:  ��� Tuesday  B Wednesday  ��� Thursday  B Saturday  2-4 pm.  10:30-4 pm:  2-4 pm  7-9 pm  2-4 pm  "Roarin' Twenties and Thirties' '. Nicky and the gang are  having a ball rehearsing for this  one.  PLANTSALE  I have noticed many of our  neighbours but working in the  garden on'these nice days. No  doubt you will all be looking  for some new flowers and  plants soon and you will'have a  good opportunity to stock up at  the Welcome Beach Community plant and bake sale on Saturday April 2.  It would also be greatly appreciated if you would collect  all your extra plants, etc. while  you are thinning but your  garden and donate them to this  annual sale. It's always a very  popular event in the area with a  great selection of very  reasonably priced extra  goodies for your garden.  Don't forget that if you have  any little items of local interest I  shall be delighted to hear from  youj or if you have any' club  events you; would like to have  nieriti0nedf;iri^ thisvc'61iiriiri; al!  you have to do is give irie a call.  Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshine Coast News  & John R. Goodwin, C.A.  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be resubmitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  Coming Event*  '/  Giant Flea Market Langdale school gym Saturday, March 12th 10 a.m.  ���4 p.m. ' ,.  Western   Winning  Women   presents   Inter-denornlnatlonal   ladies'  retreat, March 19. Details 885-3128.  Monday  Monday -O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting: First Monday of each' month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo-2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. .  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9-4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 pm. All welcome. ~   '".  Pender Harbour & District. Wildlife Society: Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month. Next scheduled  meeting will be Monday, 24th January, 1983, at Pender Harbour  Elementary School, 7:30 p.m.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone Gym 8 pm.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month,  11:00 am Roberts Creek Legion. '    -  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 pm  at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101. 886-9095.  Gibsons |udo Club St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. _ Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  School Gym. Adults & children from age 9. 886-7759.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every fourth Monday  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.        TFN  Aelbers Real Estate  Competitively  Priced Properties  Are Now Selling  On The Sunshine  Coast.  Phone  885-2456*  John R. Goodwin  s*f*pr'��,  ...........  ���:���:���:���:���>:  >:^X:X:%X*X:.:  Gibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, ,8-10 pm Elphinstone Gym.'  Sept. 22 to April, 1983. 886-2467. ?���'.'.���      '   ' ���  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month V2Q.  pm. 886-7937. ���.'������ .  Thursday  Tuesday  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.    ;  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starting Oct. 5th at 7:25 pm at the Golf  Club. Information 886-9785 or 886-2098. ���,  ~      .  Sunshine Coast Navy League ot Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 6:45-9:00 pm United Church Hall,  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed. -  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  the regular meeting of Women's Aglow Fellowship is held In Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday.'  Lunch served. Come February 15. Speaker. Fran Lance, Seattle,  Washington. For further Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9576.  ���-��������� Wednesday     '..    ������������  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary - Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Senior Citizens Branch 69 Sechelt dancing Wednesday afternoons 1:30  pm. Refreshments, fun times. ���   ^  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #30 Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons, beginning October 6.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:45 pm Alternate School  Room at Resource Centre. Phone 886-9765.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St; Mary's Hospital meets second  Wednesday of every month 1:30 at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome. '  7  Roberta Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza,'also  Meat Draws; Doors open at 6 pm, Everyone welcome, ..  .  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Isopert.  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30. ...  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm; For information  call 888-9569 or886-9037. "V "     f:.y "������ ''��� ���;-��������� .'���/' ,-.;:/j  O.A.P.O. #36 Public Bingo every Thursday7:4&7pm sharp at'Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Ti.a Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40X  years- meetings 1st -3rd Thursdays6:30pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal   >  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 or 886:2045 after. >; ; ..;.���''  General Meeting ��� Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce, Marine  Room, 8 o'clock on last Thursday of every month. ���������.".<*  Friday  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Supper last;  . Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.    7  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30:1i:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs>  welcome. For Info, call 886-8050.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday, piace: Wilson Cresk Communl*  ty Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza arid of each month. Everyone';  .welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church^  .basement. ���',;  v Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra noon to 4 pm. 885 2709.  Coffee Party/Story Hour: First Friday of each month at the Wilson ;  Creek HalM0:30 am. 885-2752.    -/'     - '   -  ,    /    ' ;  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hal): 1st & 3rd Friday of each month 1:00 pm..  885-3510.:   --,���;���' : .  ;:'   .''      '���.;.]:���: " ���������-XI  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall: 2nd & 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm:  885-3510....       ^ ,   '      '-' :  '���-������.--���'':     '���'-'"'-.-':::-��� ".''  Story Hour/Coffee Party 1st Friday pf each month, 10:30 at the Wilson  Creek Hall. ��� '.'".'���, :>���"'..     ''.[-���'  ���������.��� ...        Saturday    ���' '.   .' -,..,;, X  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladles also welcome. Phcne 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise.the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender,Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Isopen  onSaturday afternoons from. 1-3:30 pm. >   '  V gyS335g��S5ggg  Suncoast Players produced the crowd-pleasing "Barefoot in the Park" in Sechelt last week. The comic  ��� gifts of Ronnie Dunn, far left, were particularly pleasing. -Fr��nWrKerphii!��  Pender People 'n Places  Of goats and Irishmen  . *��  ^ by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  v����� : ���,..���...��� ' : .������  ll I'll bet this has been a busy  ;and news-filled week���so  ;where have I been? Staining  ;louvred bi-fold doors for days  *and days. Well, its work and  'that counts in a big way. For a  while I thought the only news I  would have this week was.that  ���*;Ltfrd Jim's goat Yetta would  ���like a friend. If they find one  jjh'aybe they'll call it 'Notber  ���:Pne. Inside renovations are  almost complete and I see that  ���jt_ord Jim's has put forth an insidious challenge to the Irish, to  beat the Scots. They had almost  400 people for Burns' Night  Jand now the race is on!  S Remember the Consumers'  to-op meeting Monday,  ^larch 7 at 7:30 p.m. in the  ^elementary school; it could be  irjght for you. ;  The Carnival at the Madeira  Park elementary school was a  great success. Especially fun, I  hear, was the cake walk. Some  families had four cakes to eat.  Older students, parents and  teachers are all to be congratulated for their efforts.  While you're organizing it  seems like a pain and a time-  waster but when it finally happens, it's fun and you can't  duplicate the looks on the  children's faces in any other  way. Children will always take  a' bit of effort and they will  always be worth it.  The ladies' auxiliary will  hold their Spring Tea March 26  from 1-3 p.m. at the legion hall.  Adult price is $2, children $1.  Also, there will be a special  door prize for trie most original  hat.  ���There's a dance at the legion  SCANDIA  PAVING LTD  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  TRE MODERN APPROACH TO YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS  Serving the Lower Mainland for over 20 years    Tei 883-2610  ���"^aug-  . ���T^^S\/^��^?^  Try omrHbmm BmMmg  W&Sopkia  <l��^��~j 883-2269  Open Daily  7 aim.  *^ to 9 p.m.  FOR A REAL TREAT  UleScob  rWu luuu  UlMa  |j��aceuj��.  WILL THE IRISH f~Y���%  RISE TO THE \{"��  CHALLENGE?  S6antnac6f  Burns' Night St. Patrick's Night  phone Lord Jim's Lodge : 885-2232  CO  CHILDHOOD  CONFERENCE  Presenting a conference Saturday  *    March 12tb* �� to 4 p.m. if the  Sechelt Learning Centre.  -.   ^   ' J        '    " ���. '     i J .,.,  Local needs, training possibilities  and possibility of forming a local  professional organisation wM be  _ . :.-s : #    mpipteti:  r?re*fegl^aiiorj is advised. The feav  soon. Two weeks ago when I  spoke to Jane Reid (woman on  the move!) it seemed like a long  ways a way. Now it's probably  upon us.  Larry and Linda Curtiss  kindly have lent me their phone  answering machine���I dislike  them (the machines, not Larry  and Linda), but maybe it's the  only way! ;''������..'>'  One last piece of good news.  Margaret Causey reported the  first Hummingbird last Sunday, February 27. Balmy, eh?  Gwen in Gibsons  Carnival  appreciated  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  You should have been there  J at; the Survival Carnival;-Day  one is oyer. The panels were excellent as were the displays and  . entertainment. .''Many  Moons''; received a standing  ovation���my nearly three year  Old granddaughter commented  "That was a good show.'', as  we left in the car. Need I say  more? Look for the advertisement in the Coast News for  more showings of "Many  Moons".  The panelists were well  prepared and each established a  good rapport with the audience. Beginning with the  "Hungry Thirties", where  each panel member had a surprisingly, different perspective  of the era, the panels took more  time than the alloted 60  minutes and could well have  taken another 60 minutes.  Dr. Helea Caldicote's film  "If you Love This Planet",  had by my last count, four  showing; As one'of these showings preceded my panel  "Future Survival", we spent  several minutes duscussing the  merits of the film and its subject matter���planning how best  to present it to a wider audience, (school children, for example).  Each panel pointed out the  necessity for us to improve our  knowledge and skills if we are  to survive a prolonged recession but, more importantly,  survive after the recession. It  was stated, and restated, that  we pay far too little attention to  one basic need���to be aware of  what is going on outside one's  tiny circle or even within one's  own tiny circle.  The thousands who have not  survived because their loved  ones were ignorant of basic  first aid or of what our politicians (themselves ignorant) are  doing to our small community  and or to our larger community, this planet. Because each of  us has a different perspective, I,  would welcome calls from  those who have attended any of  the panels and will pass along  through this column, ideas and  information.  % WANTED %  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ftL'S  USED FURNITURE  W��'huy liccr Bottles  886-2812  Coast News, March 7,1983  Prices Effective:  WED., MAR. 9-SAT.,'MAR/12  "S EASY!  PLAY  �����ASffl  IT'S FUN!  51 WAYS TO WIN!  WIN CASH! WIN FOOD!  WIN UP TO $1000 ����  Lucky Winners  B. Popp    R. Johnston     C. Cameron      S. Lee      D. Reid  F. Kovaks    B. Reyburn    H. Nail    R. Potter    D. Boyte    C. Lott  li  I.G.A.  TOMATO JUICE 48oz. 1.29  I.G.A.  PEANUT BUTTER.  Smooth or Crunchy  I.G.A.  MUSHROOMS  Whole or Stems & Pieces.  . 500 gm  1.89  10 oz.  i.g.a;  TOMATO KETCHUP  I.G.A.  TOMATOES  I.G.A.  CHICKEN  NOODLE SOUP  Roger's Granulated  SUGAR   . 575 ml 1.59  28 oz   1.09  2s   .49  4 kg 2.49  Campbell's  VEGETABLE  SOUP  TABI EBITE MEATO -  IBBLI-KITE lilBiTyi,  Olympic or Canadian Maple Sliced  SIDE BACON   500 gmpkt.   each 2.69  Frozen .   _ .  CHICKEN LIVERS  (ib. .79) kg 1.74  Grain Fed Gov't Inspected  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER (ib. .99) kg 2.18  Whole or Shank Portion  Boneless  PORK SHOULDER  BUTT 7..(lb. 1.99) kg 4.39  With or Without Dressing  Previously Frozen  PORK SIDE  SPARERIBS ..:... (lb. 1.89) kg 4.17  PRODUCE  .10oz.  2/. 89  Bye the Sea   Chunk, Light  TUNA In Water.   6.5 oz. .99  Kraft  CHEEZWHIZ. 500 gm 2.89  Kraft Philadelphia Regular  CREAM CHEESE. 250 gm 1.49  Tang  ORANGE CRYSTALS4s 4x92gm 1.69!  Sunlight  POWDERED DETERGENT.31 2.59  SPRAY KLEEN       1.89  24 oz. or 32 oz refill  I.G.A.  DOG or CAT  FOOD         15oz. 2/.79  I.G.A.  TOILET TISSUE    4s 1.59  Mexican Field  CUCUMBERS each .49  California Snap Top  CARROTS (lb. .39) kg .86  California Small or Large  0RANGES|H(^><4 lbs. $1.00) kg .55!  �� -.V.  ���t'i   .I'I  ���lllllll  K"i| _   " Old South  �����������" ORANGE JUICE    -  r����^ 12.5 oz 1.19  York Fancy Kernel *   nr\  CORN.   . ...ikg1.89  York  MEAT PIES .     . 8oz. .85  ��1  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 Teens     ���   Friday 8:00-9:30 p.m.  Ladies Swim T. &T. 1:00 -2:00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  We Reserve the Right To  Limit Quantities  //  )������  ) mm  "Ot  This youngster was fascinated by the carved totem pole at the Survival Carnival last week. -VeneP.mell photo  Sechelt Scenario  Legion anniversary  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  LEGION TO CELEBRATE:  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  will celebrate the weekend of  March 11 and 12, 10 years of  being in their present location.  Taking part will be entertainers who have performed  ever since the early days in  Selma Park.  In the early part of Friday  evening, March 11, 9-11 p.m,  the popular senior citizens' orchestra will play followed by  other musicians.        .    v  The event is for members and  their guests; it is hoped that  former members will find their  way to take part in the celebration.  B & P WOMEN:  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club will hold its Tuesday,  March 15 meeting at the  Golden City Restaurant with  the usual invitation extended to  visitors. For information call  885-9320.  Plans are going on for their  fashion show to be held Monday, April 25 at the legion hall  in Sechelt. Proceeds to provide  a bursary for a deserving student.  The February meeting,  which took place at the Village  Restaurant on the 15th, was enjoyed by the members who also  found Warren McKibbin's talk  on accounting of great interest.  "INTIMACY AND  VIOLENCE":  "This Community's  Response to Wife Abuse" conference is to be held on Friday,  March 18, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  at St. Hilda's church hall,  Sechelt.  Guest speakers will be  Rosemary Brown speaking on  wife    abuse    and    Darvl  Goldenberg on battering men.  There has been an excellent  response to the five questionnaires sent in the mail plus good  input from the community not  to mention the help of  volunteers.  Registering by March 11 is  essential for it is a catered  lunch; fee $5. Phone coordinator Donnie Patterson at  886-9194.  RETIREMENT PARTY  FORTOVE:  It was a fond farewell party  for Tove Jorgensen who leaves ".-  St. Mary's hospital after 17  years in the laundry department.  Held on Saturday, February  26, at the Parthenon  Restaurant, it was put on by the -  hospital staff who presented  her with aset of notrerv. Sneak-  Dr. Eric Paetkau had some  jovial remarks td make taking  liberty of a long-time acquaint  tance. Adding to the merriment  of the evening Phyllis Hedden  composed a song describing  Tove's mode of transport,  amongst other things. Then, to  top this off, Dorothy Goeson  rode in on a bicycle dressed in  imitation qf Tove.  ST MARY'S SECHELT  BRANCH:  The Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  meet on Thursday, March 10 at  1:30 p.m. in St. Hilda's church  hall. Visitors and newcomers  welcome.  GARDEN CLUB:  Willie Takahashi said he was  no expert on bonsai as he spoke  at the Sechelt Garden Club  meeting on March 2, but nevertheless he gave a very interesting demonstration plus  some information on the how  and why of bonsai.  by fallen Shandler  March 7-13  Dreams are highlighted this '  week and may be prophetic and',.  precognitive, foretelling sym-  bolically . and for some  realistically events yet to come.  We have the power to Ileal  others by the power of positive  thoughts.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19)    VJ  You feel you have a worthwhile contribution to make  but are taken aback by the acclaim reaped on many people  who seem mediocre to you. A  temporary physical ailment:  may further discourage you. -  Wait for fertile ground and an ��  able partner and/or backer.  " /  TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20)  Here is a chance to relax and  celebrate a little. Financial deal  bolsters assurance that you will  be okay. A harmoniouschange  may allow you to engage in  animal husbandry or to acquire  a wonderful pet. , % :  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Your intensive drive brings  triumph over material difr  ficulties. Cling to centre found >  through introspection as a i  reversal to sate uncontrollable *  desires is tempting. Truce retains domestic equilibrium.  CANCER (June 22-July 22) '-X  Enjoy respite from economic  striving as assured income or  investment returns covers  needs. Renewed association  with proven friend brings  assurance of' 'cosmic continuity" and merit of growth efforts. You delight in puttering  about by yourself.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) 1 t  You may feel certain friends '  do not give in return of the  same calibre as do you. Face  probability of over-estimation  of their resources and value  their support as you mobilize  yours. Opportunity knocks.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Now when your direction is .  strong and certain, refine and  Book review  Vision of  woman  by Peggy Connor  sensitize your methods. Grow  intoTole of one assured of his  position by his foundational efforts, rather than of one  fighting to attain a position.  Kindness to enemy pays off.  LIBRA (Slept. 23-OctV 23)  Worry oyer material outlook  may cause you to heed advice  which goes counter to your  nature. This would cause unnecessary delay in the evolution  of your "coming into your  own". Peaceful settlement of  feud allows breathing space.  Possibly work iri natural direction without thought of reward  is answer now.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  A path clears arid you can advance in terms of home and  career. Alienation, originates  within self and whispers harsh  judgements. Do not allow a  disappointment to hamper  your transcendent noble spiritl  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  Separation from loved one  seems cruel and unnecessary  but allows you total devotion to  myriad details surrounding  evolution of your creative  sparkle. Do not hide from niggling worry: go to meet it  prepared and resolute and outcome will be beneficial.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Harness ambition and drive ,  to consolidate present position^  as timing is not ripe for advancement. People in power  have achieved via ruse and will  fall ultimately, leaving field  open to you. Emotional  upheaval and failure in love  may reflect similar "wait"  situation.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  In business, explore new  possibilities, put effort into  dark allies awhile, but refuse  long-term allegiance as long as  promoters remain dubious. In  domestics, regale simplicity  over opulence, which would  enslave your unfettered being  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Any worthwhile plan requires both spontaneity and  skilful co-ordination in its execution. Do not show your,in-  stantariepus reaction when an  unworthy attack is made by bp-  Daughters   of   Copper  Woman by Anne Cameron -  Press Gang Publishers; 1981  '$7.95  The understanding of Anne  Cameron could be how she was  granted the privilege of having  special stories shared with her  by a few loving women who are  members of a secret society  whose roots go back beyond  recorded history to the dawn of  time itself.  The native people of Vancouver Island have preserved  for generations the history of  their people through oral tradition that is now threatened to  be lost.  Yet in its telling there is a  strong feeling of hope for the  whole world along with the  sadness of what happened  when the explorers stopped this  way.  Weaving together the lives of  mythic and imaginary  characters, Daughters of Copper Woman offers a shining vision of womanhood, of how  the spiritual and social power  of women���though relentlessly  challenged���can endure and  survive.  Anne Cameron's books are  so popular that the bookstores  have trouble keeping them in  stock.  I;  "SWEET MAX"  In the Hall  Members & Guests Welcom^,   J  ���1  3  If Tuesday Finds You  SEIZED by an  UNCONTROLLABLE  DESIRE  ... Try our  ponent.  J)B,:V  $h't'li*s'..r M\W   woit?  ��000000  SPAGHETTI NITE  Every Tuesday, 5-10 p.m.  ALL YOy CAN EAT!!  $6.66 Adult $4.44 Children 14 & Under  101 Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  88641138  'Open Late Every Nite'  0 000000  ;!.���>  ���;.A  00000000  MONDAY TO SATURDAY*  BAND 9  TUES. MARCH 8'"  44  MHzyB  2 shows  9:30 p.m.  12:001  Cover, Charge"  - ��  Thursday is  LADIES'NIGHT  No Cover Before 8:30  Sorry, guys! No admittance until 10 p.m.  Rocky Vasalino  Show"  '��#*  off-  ���Elphie's Hours  Monday - Saturday  8 prn - 2 am Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED tfMft ������-  (At the discretion of the Martagement) ^8WIR   matma'  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.  ;|  i  I.  X  t  %. ..-cv '^���''V'-r^;'->r^i-r;7,'A7^^.^v^viv*v-.<>-nv,..ir  p  fi  ^  W;  v1'  X  Judith Witobn and Michei Mombleau as they appeared in * .  tie Prince'/ at the Survival Carnival. Play for children will be  repeated this weekend. Details on Page 18. -venePamtn photo  At yhe Arts Centre  African music event  f by Jennifer Hill  arid Bronia Robbins  ,Otij March 18 at 8 p.m.  Themba Tana, a native of  South Africa, will be performing|a concert of traditional  African music at the Sunshine  Cojajst Arts Centre. Playing  drums, marimba, rnbira, lyre  aridjbushman bow, and singing  tribal songs, Tana will be  demonstrating the intricate in-  teryveavings of African  rhythms and melodies.  Tana has done extensive  research on southern Africa's  ethnic groups, their cultures,  dance and music. He travelled  trorri village to village attending spiritual ceremonies,  recording music, and collecting  and learning to make traditional instruments.  Tana has played with various  African groups as, a, percus-  ^  sionist and has performed with  such well-known musicians as  Dizzy Gillespie, Monk Montgomery, Odetta, Elmer Gill  and Eddie Lockjaw Davis. He  has also appeared on television  and radio in Canada and  Africa. Since his arrival in Vancouver in i.981, Tana has been  giving concerts, African dance  and rhythms workshops, and  lectures and demonstrations at  colleges and museums.  Admission for the concert at  the Arts Centre is $4. Tickets  are available at the Arts Centre,  Cafe Pierrot, Seaview Market  and Hunter Gallery.  On the afternoon of March  19, Tana will be giving an  African rhythm workshop.  Enrolment is limited and pre-  registration is required. For  further information please  contact Bronia at 885-9033 or  Jennifer at 885-7232.  Award-winning  documentary film  The^Central America Support Committee (CASC) will  be showing "Women in  Arms'' March 10 at 8 p.m.  This award-winning  documentary was made in  Nicaragua. It depicts the^  courageous part played by//  women to free their country  from centuries of oppressioij',  particularly the tyrannies of  the Somosan regime. j  Women formed 30 per.t/ent  of the forces that broWthe  ���grip of the Somosas on their  ,7land and lives.'  // ^Voluntary collection will be  used to cover film costs; any  surplus will go to Nicaraguan  aid.  Please come and see why the  interference of outsiders must  not be allowed to sabotage the  hard-won gains of these people. '���������'���  A discussion on "Women in  Central America" will be lead  by Marta Torres, a  Guatamalan in exile, living in  Vancouver.  1  Bonniebrook  Lodgf & Trailer Park  Restauran;  & Lo4ge  ���*  o  s*  ROOMS AVAILABLE  BREAKFAST, LUNCH  6 DIMER  7 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Complete salad bar every day  ^RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  ALSO  service  * Hambtirgers    i  'HotDogs  .:.* Fish & Chips  /  PENKSG SOON  STORE  Managers: Sheila & Lloyd Field  8S6-2723  Phone  J/Gower. Polii- Rd.  Gibsons  At the Arts Centre  Coast News, March 7,1983  by Belinda MacLeod  At the Arts Centre this week  is an interesting exhibit entitled  "Beginnings and Endings: the.  Progress of a Work of Art".  Nancy Angermeyer's painting, with its powerful design,  skilful foreshortening and  vibrant colours is painted in  traditional style but uses non-  traditional subject matter. The  painter has concentrated on the  space that most people avoid  looking at���the feet rather than  the head; the popcorn littered  .. floor between the seats- o. a  cinema. Accompanying the  painting is a pencil sketch,  some notes on the figure in the  painting and two photos the artist has used for reference.  Another work which uses  photography is "Marine" by  Burrell Swartz. In this case,  however, the photo, a glossy ad  from "Life of an Idealized  Young' Marine", is used as a  starting point rather than a  drawing aid, and the photo is  transformed by the artist's imagination. Other artists have  worked directly from nature or  from their sketches, while  others have been inspired by  works by other artists. '.    -  The materials used in this exhibition are as varied as the  styles and have an effect on the  artist's workJ Printrriakers and  sculptors must plan their work  and patiently go through a long  process before they can see the  result of their initial inspiration, while painters arid  photographers can put their,  ideas down more directly.  Some artists try to retain their  original concept, while others  prefer to let their work develop  GIBSONS  Tuesday, March 8  SECHELT       ���;���������'���:  Thursday, March 8  Beginning at 7 p^rri.  Part 1.    Community  Response to Wife Abuse  Angela 'Kroning hosts this  show with Donnie Patterson  * and gue"sfs. -Donnie is coordinating a project ��� designed  to survey the responses of  various local organizations to  wife abuse. Darin Macey  directed for Coast 10. /  Part 2.   Transition House  Joan Cowderoy talks with  Connie Chapman and Elenor  McGloughliri:about the services available at the Transition  House.  Part 3.   So You Want to Heat  with Wood  The new spring/semester  community broadcasting class  has just completed. their first  television production. Designed to help Angela Kroning save  -money by using wood hea? is  show features: Clint Mahlman,  'Types of Wood Stoves';  Garnet Rowland, 'Types of  Chimneys'; Vicki Hawken,  'Installation Tips'; Lori Campbell, 'Insulation'! Ray Dow,  'Types of Wood to Use'; Dick  Lansdell, 'Where to Cut  Wood'; Christine McPhee,  'Beachwbod Rights';" Dan  Stronv 'Chopping and Splitting'; Tony Maitland, To Start  Your Fire'; Rick Buckmaster,  'Chimney Cleaning Tips'.  Coast 10 Television  welcomes the new class to the  station and we encourage our  viewers to watch for their next  student production.  HBP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons  886-7744  TT7-  spontaneously. This exhibition  of 17 artists shows that there  are as many different approaches to art as there are artists in the show.  .... Artists exhibiting are: Nancy  . Angermeyer, June Boe, Nena  Braathen, David Burggraf,  Corlyn Cierman, Linda Fox,  Greta Guzek, Don Hopkins,  Robert Jack, Charles Murray,  Veronica Plewman, Trudy  Small, Jo Small, Burrell  Swartz, Anna Vaughan, Sue  Winters and Susan Wolpert.  A NEW NAME IN SECHELT  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  Irian s  & Pointing Ltd.  Box 605,  Sechelt  Beautiful bodies are our business     885-9844  INTRODUCING  -���a  LEASE THE ALL-NEW  1983 THUNDERBIRD  OR COUGAR  ��� EXCITING  LUXURIOUS  ��� STYLISH  THUNDERBIRD  COUGAR  STANDARD FEATURES:  ��� 38 LV-6 ENGINE  ��� AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION  ��� POWER STEERING  ��� POWER BRAKES  ��� STEEL-BELTED RADIAL  WHITE-SIDEWALLS  ��� MAINTENANCE-FREE BATTERY  ��� DELUXE WHEEL COVERS  ��� GAS STRUTS/SHOCK ABSORBERS  ��� HALOGEN HEADLAMPS  ��� ELECTRIC REAR WINDOW DEFROSTER  '������ DUAL RECLINING CLOTH BUCKET SEATS  ���CONSOLE  ��� DEEP-WELL TRUNK  ��� QUARTZ CLOCK AND CONVENIENCE LIGHTS  ��� REMOTE MIRROR AND VINYL BODYSIDE  MOULDINGS  ��� AM RADIO WITH DUAL SPEAKERS  NEW THUNDERBIRD ON DISPLAY NOW!!  Purchase From   $ <* 4     4 Aft   *  Or Lease For As Little As $ A "P A     JE flk  per Month  plus 6% Sales Tax  i .  v  %  *  Dealer 5936 WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  ' * Plus Freight/PDI  * * Based on a 48 Month Lease with a Lease End Value of $3,838.00  SPECIALISTS AT LEASING CARS AND LIGHT DUTY TRUCKS  885-3281  IN LIMITED SUPPLY: LEASE X)WE]igAn  LEASING  >,  K Coast News, March 7,1983  r^-.A-'.X  t��3f, ..<��� J  L" J"   "S  "���*  H*"^  ' - ��� **- . Ji.v  J . ' ,  '<*��_  op0t*  0aVs  *'  WCIlfly  '*'  iB4  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Monarch  margarine  454 gm  Palm  sour cream  ... 250 gm  ..........500 gm  Mot  *JV  B.C. Red Delicious  nir L t v.....  U.S. Golden Delicious  APPLES  BANANAS  Red Emperor  GRAPES kg  kgt  lbs.  lbs.  lbs.  1.52  >%/������  ���i  :VV*"  _~~  K-3^  "_^  ^v  *****  ���/*  Our Own Freshly Baked  hamburger  buns  ^���  .doz.  1.39  Our Own Freshly Baked  brownies   ^��1.69  ii^^Psbc^  1 2 - 850ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit  24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 + Deposit  tii-jii  ������/S,��1^ s'J.f  .r5O0gm  1.89  Quaker  life cereal 4 5, 1.49  slippy  peanut  butter  Campbell's  tomato  soup   ...284mi 3/1.00  Kraft ��� _%���'���___  marmalade,,,,2.49  Orange & 3 Fruit  Money's Sliced  mushrooms 284 ,/  Ridgway's Orange Pekoe  tea bags   .,'.;,��>. 1.89  Fruit Orinfc  tang  ��� ��� ��� ���  ����������������������� JL    stm-m C?  \  \... 2 rolls  Pronto White  paper  towels  Scotties  facial  11SS U C........... 1.200 s  1.29  9*7.  ,H^  i��*  f#*  ^  *\  K*.  >,*���>> * ^ 'J  ^  uitf540nti��*P  The crocuses are up, the daffodils are in bloom, all sorts.of  plants are appearing out of the earth and the great miracle of  Spring is once more upon us���but what I crave is HEAT���and  money! Money to get me to some sun-drenched hot spot where  I can lie under a palm tree or trail my feet in the water and let  the tropical fish tickle my tootsies. Unfortunately all I can do is  to put another log on the fire and dream���and of course, cook  something with a taset of heat in it.  Chicken and Apricots  1 chicken 5 mj ground cummin  ���     ... 2 ml salt  1 clove garlic ,_^     ,    .     .  ��� , , 200 ml water  I large onion ���,..     . JB  j       .    \  ,A    , . 125 ml dried apricots  30 ml margarine ��� *    ������  . . .        . 1 pickled green chilli  1 large tomato r **  5 ml dried red chillies  1. Cut the chicken into serving pieces.  2. Chop the garlic finely, and slice the onion into thin rings.  Melt the margarine and saute the onion and garlic until  *3 ;... tc^CHE^  transparent. Remove item from pan.  3. Turn up the heat and brown the chicken pieces on all sides.  4. Chop the tomato coarsely and add to the chicken. r  5. Add the onions, garlic, chillies, cummin, salt and water to  the chicken. Turn.down the heat, cover and simmer for 10  minutes.  6. Add the apricots, stir well, and simmer, covered for another  30 minutes.  7. Remove seeds and stalk from pickled chilli, chop finely, and  sprinkle over chicken just before serving. Serve with plain  rice and a green salad.      /  Lv"J  Vi  t*5    >J?  f   ^  ^Mnrwmmi &^m  Barbecue StySe Sp��ftre^Jbs  1 kilo pork sparerlbs  100 ml finely chopped onions  125 ml seafood sauce  125 ml crushed pineapple  125 ml tomato sauce  50 ml lemorifuice  50 ml browii\sugar  1 ml powdered chilli  or nbasco  2 ml dry mustWd  1. Place spareribs in a roasting pan. Sprinkle allittle salt and  pepper over them and roast at 180 degreesC (350�� 'FJ.for  1 '/4 hours.  2. Combine all other ingredients In a bowl. Cove\ and stand at  room temperature so that flavours blend well  3. Remove spareribs from oven and drain off an^\excess fat.  4.JPour sauce over ribs and return to oven for 40 minutes;  Baste regularly with sauce and serve with plai'lj rice and a  green salad.  jf the sun ain't here yet to help you sweat the chjlli will do  the trick every time!  ryy: ���--���.. '.:.'- .., .' .'��� ������:"���,. Nest\ Lewis  HDP Boohs tore  886-7744  THE  HARROWSMITH  COOKBOOK  320 Pages  of  Culinary Adventure  Yol:r hot water  heatjnc people  Call us  for an estimate  -   36'    g ,  Seaside Plumping Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  All  TROPHIES  Now  ONSALEI  Ctm in tnihm $ leek,  fnhff  886-9303  lGIBSOi%T$l  Hf^3-'-.,-MARKET.!  Open 7 days a week  9-6  Special  Danish  SMOKED  MACKEREL  s8.99 ug  s4.09 ib.  I886-78881  "REALWIN"  I Ms  <P I1^  ^  <*l  e��  >V^  ^o  m.  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Sljp ,  Return to Ken's Lucky DdllaV  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday  Name.  Tel. No'..  Postal  Address.  $50 Graeerv Draw EMry Coupciiri Coast News, March 7,1983  10+  %k'i  W&*$�� *Xi��3  '*'  ^ ^ r       /j  SiMective:  vi.  ;/  *���  m  Bit  t3^^is��mi;'  c~ ���  .��K,i*r.v,iAi.  *P�� v ������������M:'f ;t��2  ^31  Canada Gradet  BEEF BLADE  CHUC  55 ����1  *22_E^fcM*<3>��  iif  ������h��..�� .���������H  ;/.v--.s3^..tf,:*  ?7v!'' ; i\L  ��  -^  ' mi  ztvi?*    *���-  ^i|v^  frs  2.60   1.18  Canada Grkde /\  BEEF/CROSS  RIB ROAST  Fletcheifs Ctyovac  BOLOGNA  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not he undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  Bone In  kg  4.37   1.98  By The Piece... ...kg  2.18  lb.  99  17  Fresh  PORK SIDE  'Hipw...:....,.kg' ^  Fletiher's IMiPack  _P0TATO SALAD  Glad  lb.  Fraser Vale Cod  fish & chips  Family Pack 750 gm  500gm  1.19  Sun Pac Granny Smith  apple juice 5,, 1.25  Ivory  a.m   ���   ������   ���   ���   ���   0  ...10 s  1.79  Jotnson's Woodrich  furniture  olish  Hnetree  eanuts  In the Shell  detergent    ,, 2.69  Powdered Detergent  stu*   iW-****'  *_  ij-   5".:\i,^-    r_^>'   '-stffVj*  or  .250 gm  300 gm  2.99  1.29  Husky  dog food  708 gm  2/1.09  jergen's Lotion Mild  soap  Cleanser  31 SIX  ^_^M ^M \^l^__ ^-T^__> ���   ��� ���   ���   o   ���  Secret Roll-on  deodorant  .12 litres  .' . . . Ht S  8.89  1.29  HOUSEWARES  Ladies'  Garden Gloves  ...600gm  .69  m%  x$i'^  -     4* .  -   ?T��  *��s  ^^^a��^r^rl4^^-py��^  .75 gm  v   Hot  2.49  Men's  Leather-Faced  Gloves  Ideal for doing all your outside  spring cleaning jobs and gardening  chores.  [T&*  ���>  1,  1 I  ��^Os, mM00s/2s  m  Ai  Men's  Reg. $2.59  SPECIAL PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.09  /   Ladies'  Reg. $1.29  SPECIAL PURCHASE  PRICE  .99  SHC-P TALi\  Lessons from the '30s  I was privileged to chair a panel discussion regarding life in the '30s with four very interesting people, Connie Mathews and Vince Bracewell, both of  Sechelt (Vince, until recently, lived at Hopkins Landing), and two local pioneers, Wi-ljo Wiren and Frank  Wyngaert. Frank is the author of an interesting  chronology of life in West Howe Sotind in the 90  year period from j 886 to 1976;  The occasion, of course, was the Survival Carnival, held this past weekend at Elphinstone high  school, it was Organized as part of the Continuing  Education Programme by Selia Karsten.  For me, even the 2Vi hours of private talks in  preparation for the panel discussion made it all worthwhile.  Each of us reviewed our background in  brief, leading up to the '30s, and how we fared in  those years.  1 had never met Mr. Wiren, who at 82, is an active  and interesting narrator. He was six years old when  his family arrived here to begin "stump" ranching as  he put it. That was in 1906, just 20 years after old  George Gibson himself landed on these shores.  Frank Wyngaert arrived in 1909 as a child, two  years of age. His father, an ironworker by trade,  bought 52 acres on Cemetery Road and proceeded  to clear and build other buildings and farm.  We were told that there were only three pioneer  families able to earn their living entirely from the  farm, the Wirens, the Steinbruners and the  Wyngaerts.  Connie's story broughtput the manner in which  the loss of work by her father, who was a skilled  tradesman   literally destroyed  his  confidence  in  himself, and the shame he felt when his wife had tol  go out and earn their living as a housekeeper. They|  lived in Montreal at the time.  I can't begin to recount in detail the interesting!  revelations from the personal experiences of all of|  us. just let me say this:  1. Get, and read Frank Wyngaert's "The West|  Howe Sound Story".  2. The comparisons between the '30s and thel  '80s worthy of making are mainly those relating to|  the use of one's time.  3. Happiness is a state of mind. If we can learn to|  become content with our lot in life, we can be happy. '���������.".  4. We can cope with our future more easily if wej  can understand and learn from our past.  5. Careful budgeting is a means of sorting out the|  difference between one's wants and one's needs.  by Bill Edney  ''REALWIIT'  K.L.D.  Winner #134  Gloria  Tourigny  $50 GrdQery ffi&%:$jfif$x  GIBSONS  CONIC  PHARMACY  ^V^ AIL  ^^       G.U.M.  " BUTLER  TOOTHBRUSH  .99* EACH  886-8191  N(!�� I 10 Medical Clinic. Gibsons  (Landing Beauty &  Barber Shop  n  C4^  l.n. 1'itM'd  886-9021  Great  Daily  Specials!  OPEN - 6 DAYS A WEEK  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  886-391&  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  Vegetable  Soup ^l.lS  Meat & Cheese  Bun $&1.G4$  886-2936 5l*^?Tpn*^TTrr1FT1rT^"r'  iJJTWiSV  Coast News, March 7,1983  Patients in St.  in Sechelt last  Mary's Hospital  week.  Extended Care Unit enjoy an outing and a tea break at the Arts Centre  ���John Burnside photo  St. Mary's auxiliaries merge  by Peggy Connor  Close to 100 people attended  the annual volunteer meeting  for St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary at Roberts Creek community hall on Wednesday,  February 23.  Volunteer director Mary  MacDonald had a fine pro:  gramme lined up starting with  the auxiliary prayer by Betty  Laidlaw, assistant volunteer  director and chairman of the  Sechelt branch of the auxiliary.  Florence McSavaney of  Roberts Creek was secretary  for the day.  Peggy Gallos, chairman of  the Roberts Creek branch and  her helpers set up the hall for  the meeting.  The director then introduced  the interim board of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, president Pauline  Lambe; vice-president Edith  Simmons; secretary Joan  Rigby, treasurer Carol Rigby  (absent, patient at the  hospital); board representative  for the auxiliary Charlotte  Raines; and past president  Billie Steele.  First volunteer director for  St. Mary's hospital, Peggy  Connor, talked of' thieV first-  work done by the. auxiliaries^7  the taking around of the basket  for personal shopping for the  patients. ���-���'..-  Chief engineer from St.  Mary's, Harry Jenkins,  displayed the ABC fire extin-  quishers and explained the uses  of each. He also spoke on the  disaster plan and the volunteer  role.  Training co-ordinator  Darlene Snell showed a few  slides explaining how to move  patients in an emergency situation.  Pauline Hoene, ultrasound  technician, explained the  diagnostic value of an ultra  sound examination assisted by  slides.  The pictures taken by the  ultrasound are then referred to  the radiologist Dr. McCannell  to be read and then passed onto  the patient's doctor to inform  the patient.  Nursing supervisor Wendy  Hunt then spoke about what  accreditation meant to the  hospital. Comparing it to a  beauty contest with many of  the same requirements.  Three-year accreditation  rating is granted when  established standards are met.  A two-year rating means standards are being met but there  are a few weaknesses. A one-  year rating is provisional when  more serious weakness in essential functions have been observed.  St. Mary's hospital has had  two three-year accreditations  and of course is now heading  for another three years. These  ratings all enhance the quality  of care, and are only achieved  by co-operation of all.  Vice-chairman of St; Mary's  Hospital Society Guy Lewall  spoke on the joint meeting held  in January with the auxiliary  council. They are anxious at all  ..times .tpp^eep a.good liarsoti.  Triehospital hasTemajnediorl a  level keel, due to efficient administration, a dedicated hardworking board and high level  staff.  The hospitals who have  operated efficiently are paying  the price. Overruns have been  funded to inefficiently, run  hospitals. St. Mary's is in the  firstclass.  Administrator Nick  Vucurevitch spoke on the proposed Extended Care Department which is now moving  towards having government  approval for working drawings.  Anne Courtney,  activity  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship-Services  Effective Feb. 20, 1983  During St. John's Construction  Combined 11:15 a.m. Service  in Gibsons United Church  Glassford Road  Gibsons Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone: 886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  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  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park.Rd.. Gibsons'.  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  ���"    Church: 886-261.1  Sunday School 9:30 arri  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:00 pm;:  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am 885-5635  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  -CHURCH  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 V  Affiliated with the   XX.  Pentecostal Assemblies ,7  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 & Sunday School 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  Until further notice all Services in Seventh Day Adventist Church,  BroWhin^Rd. 885-2506 or 886-7882        ;     7~  aide, spoke of the appreciation  of the patients for the many  hours the, volunteer spend.  There is still need for more help"  with mealtimes, bingo, cooking, or just spending time with a ���  sympathetic ear. Two patients  came with Anne; Emma Ward  and Margaret Wilson. They  thanked the auxiliary for providing funds for the use of the  mini-bus.  Ambulance   unit   head  Michael Baecke told of the  training the drivers take to be of  the most help. There are three!  full-time drivers in Sechelt and f  one in Gibsons.  Phone direct to the -ambulance when in need. They.;  will contact the other services.  Be very specific in directions.  The number is 885-5191.  .   Area co-ordinator for the  Provincial Emergency Pro-  gram, Art McPhee. spoke onV  the levels of disaster planning.  Maureen Moorby is in  charge of the volunteers for  "  ECU. This is where the most  hours are spent and where more   '  are needed. Her job entails ��  planning parties and arranging .upi  -for volunteers for the different-a  outings.  XMri A total of 34,376 hoursi for"~"  X*$ie last year put in including  ^meetings, administration, fund  raising, parties, etc.; all of the un  time put toward the care and  comfort of the patientslnvolv-  ed a total membership of 420.  On March 22 at 1 p.m. in the  Roberts Creek hall the|e^ilTbe ^  ��� an all-members meeting��� elect,  v an executive for the new auxiliary with its six branches.  Reading  Centre for  The Tenth Annual Sunshine  Coast Music Festival gets under  way on Monday, March 21 at 2  p.m. in the lunchroom of  Elphinstone school. If you've  never attended a festival you're  due for a pleasant surprise.  You'll hear -pianists from  pre-grade 1 to ARCT level; in-  stumental solos; school bands  ;, and choirs; and vocal solos and  f duets.1 The admission for each  7 session is 50 cents. If you have a  .busy schedule feel free to attend only part of a session:  Check next week's Coast News  ���for programme of events.  Our adjudicatorHs Mr:  Joseph Berarducci; familiar to  coast residents as the conductor  of the Coastal Soundwaves  Christmas Concert.  Mr. Berarducci studied at  UBC and Western Washington  State University (where he  received his MA). He has trained at the University of Stanford, Holy Name College,  University of Oregon and  University of Central  Washington.  He has taught in secondary  and elementary schools, including two years in Baden-  Baden, Germany.  The honours concert will be  held in Elphinstone gym on Friday, March 25. The dance  events will be held on April 10  and 11 at the Twilight Theatre  with adjudicator Mary Lou  McGibbon.  Arts Centre  presents  Bergman  This 1978 film by Ingmar  Bergman is something of a  tribute to Ingrid Bergman as it  was her last major screen performance before her television  portrayal of Golda Meir. The  film is a forceful portrait of a  mother-daughter relationship  with Liv Ullman playing the  daughter. Peerless photography by Sven Nykvist.  ., Sechelt Arts Centre,  Wednesday, March 9, 8 p.m.  Adults $3, seniors and students  .��������'?.      ..      '/���'.;. '���'���' '���" ���:''���'..  V-w  Creek  by Moira Richter  The community library in  Roberts Creek has ; been^  designated a reading centre.  The hours of operation have  been increased to six*per week,  thus qualifying for the government grant recently received.  Nine volunteers are prepared  to serve the readers of this area.  The Monday opening has not  been successful so will be  discontinued after March 14.  Beginning March 7 the  Thursday opening is increased  to four hours, 3-7 p;m. It is  hoped that this will be more  convenient for people returning home from work or shopping in one of the villages. It will  also serve the children immediately after school.  There is a suggestion box in  the library and the committee  will try to file requests. Seaview  Market has a box for book  returns but* please attach your  name to any returns. The  library membership of $2 per  family per year can be a grand  investment.  visitors  The Volunteer Visiting Program is the newest service to be  'developed at the Volunteer Action Centre. A regular friendly  visit from a volunteer will help  the day pass more quickly for a  disabled or senior person who  has difficulty getting out into  the community. Perhaps the  client and visitor will read a  book, share a craft, play a  game, enjoy a drive, or discuss,  an idea. However they decide  to spend their time together,  each one will be enriched by the  friendship which will develop.  If you would like to participate  in the Volunteer Visiting Program as a client or a visitor,  please phone the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881 for  formation.  *r SUNSHIN  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests     |  1 OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction |  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED        GOV'T INSPECTED  ������.y.y-y.'-'.'-'. ���������.������%%���.*.-.'.*.y��%yfyiygifrVut*Cry^i ���_>���&��������. rTn%>.^ .at't mwi ^, ���****  WE INSTALL  ��� Prime Windows  ��� Storm Windows   y  ��� Conversion Windows  ��� Wooden Windows x.y  ��� Screen^  ��� Auto & Marine Giass  ��� Mirrors  .^ .jr I % %i <��� i        rv J   tvsJ    '   \.A   W.  mm  ^^^vt^v*^i 'V?i^v^^ih^ .t\*y. $c?*& i.  Open Mon -Fri, 8 am - 4:30pm  Saturday, 8:30 am - 12:30 %m  iiiiiiiiinuiiMuiiHiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiHminHiMiiiiiimniiiiiiiiniiuiiiiuimiiniwiHiM-mgn  fe Pri-tt Rd.. Gibsons \  886-?r~   ���  Iwy  WW///*?,  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiim  ONE WEEK ONL/  CE  CARENZA Short Shag  100% Nylon-2 Tone Green  Reg. $18.95 sq. yd.  SALE $4.75  REN FORD 45 oz. Carpet  100% Nylon - Brown  Reg. $28.95 sq. yd.  SALE$16.��5  PREMIER 42oz Carpet  Anso Nylon - Golden Wheat  Reg. $28.95 sq. yd.  SALE$16.95   V  COZY HOVIE  Short Pile  100% Nylon Saxony  Princeton Sha<  Spanish Beige'  Portland Blue  Reg. $15.95 sq.  SALE$8.��0  IMPERIAL  ACCOTONE^  12' Wide Linoleui  by Arrr/strbng  Reg. $8.95 sq. yd.  SALE$3;7i  Room Sized Carpet Remnants  50% OFF  Tibetian Area Rugs - 3'x6'  MORE THAN 50% OFF     (4 ONLY)  Ken DvVries  & Son Ltd.  Two Locations'to Serve You  Gibsons Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  rrrkM  T��Nir/f ���  I  Model SY1927W  20" COLOUR TV.  Computer Space Command  - 2400 Remote Control j  Features Di reef Access Remote Control.  Simulated American Walnut Finish.  Manufacturer's suggested List $979.95  S.C.T.V.  SPECIAL  $849.00  UNIQUE  The only way to place your  classified ad in 74 newspapers  throughout B.C. & the Yukon,  "with one phone call;  25 WORDS $99  one caB. does il; all  CALL  US  886-2622  886-7817  3 Only!  20" COLOUR T.V.  With Varator Tuner  MpdelS1920  ��  S.C.T.V.  SPECIAL  $599.00  14" COLOUR T.V.  Metallic Pewter colour finish with Bright Aluminum!  colour highlights. Super Video Range Tuner.  Synchromatic 70-position UHF Channel Selector.  Manufacturer's Suggest list $579.95   Model Yi3io'  90 DAYS  SAME AS CASH!  S.CXV.  SPECIALl  99.0I  Just pay 1/3 as downpayment and the  balance in 3 monthly payments  -Interest Free  B.CY,CN.i_  Tb�� 6un��hlB��  1  SUNSHINE COAST M  COWHIfE STREET; SECHELT  885-9816  After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts ^Vrr^-*-."r';  ..���*.; .- ^^mi<,^-i-?.vs, :��  raiiitr       ^  p.  pm  4^^i@A*  11.  ���N  The \A/edcling you've al^ys dreamed of  c&nizea reality when you begin  your plans with us.  want your  as  ai^youare.  y  *Xl  We have one of the largest -j *-^  Diamond Ring selections in ^ ^^  thearea.      .-���  Our Jeweller  guaruntecsi t he  quality of all our  Diamonds, AYccldlritf  Hands and Precious  Stones...sj>ceiul and  uni(|ue. We assure  proper fitting. No  additional cost.  *      1  \  r w   * ��� ��� �����-*���; r,  Visit us MNHtat  NOVA  f'V    V      tN if  CO. LTD.  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt    885-2421  & Formal Rentals  For The Look  She'll   Always  Remember  885-9330  (Yiw.ric St;v -Seeliclt.  Bath boutique  mim��immMmmmmt**mmmm��mb  Flout ?wcUco��  to Lwxwiwm,  Pencafe Skfiefo, faj  and 8eatiti{u�� Baitttyuuet Acmtk  - .'���':   ������������������"-: ."���''. -: ...��� . i  ���^  y^^WV/SA  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  y.yxy;:-S85-9345y-:^: -. - wwv .  .;:���;..*  V  ^L  ���  m  y  -THE-  It's not difficult to find at all.  Our varied selection of Gift Items combined  with our Personal Attention to your needs  assure you of the Perfect Gift that will be  treasured for years to come. "  Inquire today regarding our  - Bridal Registry Service7  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-3414  ���*W^T'"  ��#^  XZj&?<<l*.��.>"'*''f���  "P>     ���*--*  >    ^     1      vO$*   |*^|i  SAv^*"**-^        W^   ^  ,ihm���WMWr4  -1  Let Us  :  Cater to .Your Needs.  Complete, Personalized Service  for Groups of 10 to 80 People.  885-5811  Trail Bay, Sechelt  fW that    "  SPECIAL DAY  We have a  SPECIAL, OEFEK of a  Fifteen Percent Price  Reduction on Wedding  Gowns, and a Ten Percent  Price Reduction for the  Mother of the Bride and  Bridesmaids.  Offer in effect until  Marc it l��tli  Gall us today.     ���  CHAjrriijbY  BRIDAL  : BOtJTIftUE  1829 Lonsdale Ave  , North Vancouver  986-2621  ^  l\  Legendary  Flowers  for your  Romantic Wedding  Charming, multi-floral '  arrangements; delicately designed,  affordably"priced. -  :   Silk Arrangements for the bride  and wedding party stay forever  ���;���'���; fresh and realistic.  This is YOUR INVITATION to call  on us for your wedding flowers.  For FREE CONSULTATION call  Yvonne at    *       *       '    ;  /��*&&���  *m-  _>_^B-^ ^*    "*%>' -1  2*3  K^:  8S6-3371  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. Gibsons  VISA  Reference Books make Unique and Lasting  Wedding Gifts...A great alternative to yet  another toaster!  Cookbooks and "How To" Books are always  welcome Shower Gifts.  Give a Book  ���they'll love you for it!  Cowrie I  Sechelt  885-2527  Xt\+ Photo  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  "WMhq* cm om Specialty'  TEREDO SQUARE  SECHELT  885-2882  �����.'?  ;!i 12.  Coast News, March 7,1983  I- Chatelech secondary school  "w senior boys' basketball for-  * ward Grant Glessing was  * honoured two weeks ago at the  ���.Howe Sound Single "A"  \ champions as he was named to  "���: the first team all-stars for the  �� championship.  ��\ Chatelech finished fifth in  I' the championships in its first  I year competing on the senior  i boys' basketball circuit and the  I 16 year old Glessing was a ma-  * jor factor in what Chatelech  *\ coach Bob Corbett considers a  successful first season. The six  ��� foot one inch grade 11 student  ��� will be back next season along  ��� with 11 of 12 of the team's  ��� players. Coach Corbett looks  '. forward to a winning season  '. next year and is particularly in-  ! terested in promoting a  ; regional basketball rivalry with  ; Elphinstone in the hopes of  popularizing the sport which,  at one time, saw Elphinstone  ranked among the top four or  five teams in the province.  Corbett told the Coast News  that at a recent game between  Steveston and Richmond in the  lower mainland, 800 spectators  paid $3 each to watch the game.  If such enthusiasm could be  sparked locally, Corbett suggests that it would go a long  way toward making the sport  into a money making proposition for the school, not to mention helping to improve the  quality of basketball on the  local level.  Meanwhile, all-star Glessing  intends to keep in shape playing  soccer for the Elphinstone  Wanderers in preparation for  what he hopes next season will  be a trip to the single "A" provincial basketball finals.  We held an eight game  singles tournament last Sunday  with 20 Old Orchard bowlers  with 20 Gibsons bowlers taking  '������ part.' '.���/"'. ;  Pat Lawlor of Old Orchard  took first place and Ed Rid-  doch, Gibsons took second  Place. Old Orchard bowlers  took third, Ray Jarvis; ninth,  Merle London and tenth Ron  London. Gibsonsbowlerstook  fourth, Bob McConnell;: fifth,  Penny Whiting; sixth,, Ralph  Roth; seventh, Lbrne Christie  and eight spot, Terry Cormoiis.  Seven out of eight high single  games went to Gibsons  bowlers; Terry Cormbns, -Andy Henderson, j Bob McConnell, Pat Prest, -Reg Whiting,  Lome Christie, Gerry Martin  and Ron London of Old Orchard.  Scratch 300 games by Ron  London - 338; Pat Lawlor -318;  Andy Henderson - 312; Pat  Prest - 365; Lome Christie -335  and Bob McConnell 368. We'll  have a return match at Old Orchard on April 17.  In league action, Freeman  ; The Standard Oilers peewees hockey team show off medals won in a tournament in Mission last week.  "The Oilers placed second behind the coaching Archie Maclntyre (left, rear) and Ron Watts. Trainer is  Ian Hunter (right, rear). .��,  Oilers place second  ���Judith Wilson pholo,.^  ������*#. t y X     ^#.  ��' The Standard Oilers Peewee  Steam from Sechelt played expedient hockey to win their division and come second overall in  ^the recent Mission Minor  ; Hockey Association Sportsmanship Tournament. Play-  2 ing against teams from Van  couver they defeated Mission  5-3 in their first game and  downed,North Delta 7-4 in  their second.  ' In a closely fought game they  lost 1-0 to New Westminster in  their third game, but their ef-  GRC beats Kats  i  by Jay Pomfret  * After a three week layoff due  *to poor weather, the Gibsons  Ivrugby club proved they're still  ^contenders for the Fourth Division title as they whipped the  *Kats of Vancouver 14-0.  I The team displayed some  Jvery effective running gains  ; which literally saved them from  ^a larger, more experienced  fKat's scrum.  I Number 8, John Duffy*  jopened the scoring around the  *12 minute mark. Gibsons won  ^possession from a loose ruck  -giving Big John a shot for the  *goal line. Ken Miles kicked the  leasy convert.  *; Towards the end of the first  Jhalf outside centre "Wee Pee"  *Pearce put on the after-burners  ^around his own 35 and jetted  *for a 65 yard kick and run play.  t   The crowd of around 50 peo-*  pie were all delighted to see the  big lad finally fall on the ball  for the try.  The Kats displayed very  strong set and line out play  throughout the first half winning almost all possessions.  Loose play saved the younger  Gibsons side.  Second half action saw continuous pressure from the Kats  but Gibsons held on and finally  scored from a brilliant run by  scrum-half Ken Miles. Ken,  with surprising support by  number 8 John Duffy, pulled  two beautiful fakes which left  the bewildered Kats wondering  where he was. Final score 14-0.  Next weekend will see the  return of the oldest rugby club  in Canada, the Vancouver  Rowing club from Stanley  Park. They are the only team to  defeat Gibsons this year. Game  time 12 noon Saturday at  Elphinstone.  forts were good enough to get  them into the finals. They lost  4-1 to North Surrey in that final  game. Most Valuable Player  awards went to Ian Bunbury in  'the first game and the final,  Paul Klassen in the second  game and Dexter Craigan in the  third. Ian scored a total of  eleven goals during the tournament. The team was coached by  ' Archie Maclntyre arid Ron  Watts.     '   :,./  Reynolds rolled a 291 single  and a 1046 four game total in  the Classic League and came  back in the Gibsons 'A' with  games of 352-259-355 for a 966  triple. Clint Suveges was a good  second with a 330 single and an.  833 triple and Mickey Nagy in  the Puntastique league had a  359 single and an 818 triple.  Other 300s in the Classic, Pat  Prest 318-941 and Andy  Henderson 302-973.  Jn the Slough-off league Pat  Gibson rolled a 305 single and a  752 triple and Armand Wold a  331-758 triple.  Other high scores:  Classic:  Gwen Edmonds 252-956  Frank Redshaw 265-965  Tuesday Coffee:  Pam Swanson 234-668  Sheila Enger 268-685  Gay Smith 254-670  NoraSolinsky 276-745  Swingers:  Belle Wilson 246-614  LenHornett 271-608  Norm Lambert 265-703  Gibsons * A':  Sue Whiting 276-651  Susan Burns 253-664  George Langsford 272-659  Wednesday Coffee:  June Fletcher 283-617  Penny McCIymont 226-662  Slough-offs:  Shirley Orpen ��� 259-663  Bev Drombolis 285664  Yvonne Hovden 255-692  Ball & Chain:  Gloria Tourigny 259-657  Pat Prest 249-664  Cauleen McCuaig 274-708  John Dew 272-696  Phuntastique:  Hazel Skytte '276-639  Edna Bellerive 234-655  Pat Takahashi 247-660  JoeMcCluskie 246-686  Henry Hinz       ' 296-732  Legion:  Andy Henderson 249-650  GaryFrewin 265-655  Sechelt GAs:  Ruth Slade 204-520  Mildred Drummond 229-529  Don Cameron 222-583  Buckskins:  Marilyn August 207-^53  Ray Pinchbeck 275-686  Youth Bowling Council  Peewees:  Andrea Larsen  Janiell McHeffey  Bantams:  Cathy Kennett  Karen Foley .  NatashaFbley ;  Eric Burns  Chris Lumsden  .Gregg Chiasson  Juniors:  Scott Spain  Trevor Anderson  Sean Tetzlaff  ANYWHERE  IN   THE WORLD  Member of ^ A . , ,^-rs  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEH WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 866-2664  ���.".WifeV-Wll;  At the sun^i^i; nj life, .ir*  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 , 1665 Seaview Gibsons  BASEBALL/SOFTBALL  129-224  146-263  177-448  204-465  204472  183-431  165-433  178-491  193-501  268-594  222-599  spftball  Sunshine GM will-be holding  tryouts and practices starting  Sunday, March 13 at 2 p.m. at  Cedar Grove field and consecutive Sundays (weather permitting).  Wffl&i Cooper, Raleigh, Spalding,  Wilson and Louisville Slugger  COOPER 204 BALL GLOVE  an Excellent Youth and Woman's Glove  Regular $39.98  .-������{,<  (Left & Right)  TEAM QUANTITY DISCOUNTS  ON EQUIPMENT AND UNIFORMS  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  IB  Trail & Cowrie, Sechelt 885-2512  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-8020  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  | Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TiMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues. Mar. 8-  0240 13.6  0805 11.4  1140 12.1  1935 4.9  Wed. Mar. 9  0340 14.0  0925 11.1  1255 11.8  2020  4.6  Thurs.  0415  1005  1355  2105  Mar. 10  14.2  10.6  11.8  4.4  Mar. 11  0450  1025  1455  2150  Sat. Mar. 12  0510  14.3  1050  9.4  1555  12.3  2230  4.3  Sun. Mar. 13  0535  14.2  1125  8.6  1640  12.6  2310  4.5  Mon. Mar. 14  0550  14.2  1155  7.9  1720  12.8 .  2340  4.9 'v  On the  First in Convenience &  First in Service  FbrDhyikjht , Saving Tiijne 7   ] APD  \ HOUR,  Taylor's Garden Bay Store is the Friendly People Place to drop off  your classifieds in Garden Bay.  DROPOFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  Wtm IN PENDER HARBOUR mmm  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  X      8S3-M53  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  mmm in Halfmoon bay mmm  B & J Store  ym^  ^yfmm in sechelt mmmm  Books & Stuff  885-2*2$  Campbell's Shoes  885-9*45  mmm in Roberts creek mmm  Seaview Market  885-3400  mmmm in gibsons mmmm*  Adventure  Electronics  Radio Shaek  886-7215  mmmm Lower Village mmmm  Coast News Of flee  886-2622  ��� i .  _ii-iiiii)itm-nMi*rn-TrrtiiT-i-i--fflrii 55  ;#?>-is2*j%'S!5:?'S53e^  s*5K  <5~ '��-v_V'   A couple of relaxed equine fellows enjoy the tranquillity of Wilson  Creek.  ���John Burnside pholo  InRadymski Memorial  in tense filial  Driftwood Inn Bruins capped off an exciting playoff  series with the Mitten Flames  by winning the local men's  championship for the third  :Consecutiv��year. Led by league  MVP and top scorer Darren  jJDixon, the Br^ips^dged.^past  ^he7Flames 3-2;in-the opener;  ^steam-rolled to a lopsided 9-0  I win in game two, and capped  7 the best of fiyeVseries with a  ;icorrieJfrbrnbehind 5-4 victory:  As well as Dixon, the Bruins  had outstanding performances  from goalie Greg Mottishaw,  and high-scoring Ken McNab.  The Bruins would like to  thank all their loyal fans and  vCliff  Lindsay their  very  generous sponsor.  "* WTnnerf. *<yf-the Bruins  playoff draw are: first, E.  Oaicenfall (cheer); second,  Gwen Boyte (dinner); third;  Edith Dixon (tickets); consolation, Lloyd Jackson ('puck').  On the Rocks  The past month has been a  ' very busy one for the Gibsons  : Winter Club.  3 Our men's club spiel was  ��� held recently with top honours  :.:0 -A' event going to the  Gelinas rhik. Winner.'.bf.-'B'-  ievent was the Boyd rink.  Our.annual open mixed spiel  was also a great success thanks  to the many people who  volunteered their help. Special  thanks to Ron Baba for planning and organizing a terrific  banquet, Winners of the 'A'  event were the Roger Hocknell  rink.  -   The ladies open spiel also  just completed���more about  that next week.  The /junior curling pro  gramme is also now wrapped  up with lots of new members  making a very successful year.  The juniors have made a great  contribution to the club both as  terrific representatives away  and hard workers within.    J  Many thanks to Carol Skytte  for all trie hours spent  coaching, telephoning and  organizing for the juniors.  . The last day of league curling  isNon March 10 with playoffs  following the next two weeks.  Our last event is the club mixed  spiel slated for March 26 and  27..The wind-up dinner and  dance will be at the Roberts  Creek community hall April  16, Tickets on sale now at the  club.  Gibsons Goldhawks ran into  another tough Sechelt team on  Saturday, March 5 and were'  defeated 1-0 by the Sechelt  Drifters at Sechelt elementary.  Meanwhile at Roberts Creek,  Sechelt Pacmen defeated the  Roberts Creek team to jump into first place in the 8-9 year old  division in the second half. /  Two Division VIII. teams  have been confirmed from  Powell River to. attend a four  'team tournament with two  local teams for April 1 and 2.  Games will be played both in  ^Sechelt and Gibsons with each  .; team playing each other once.  A schedule will be provided  with times and places by mid-  i March.  W  L  T  Pis  fSechelt Pacman  3  1  3  9  Gibsons Goldhawks  4  2  0  R  Sechelt Drifters  3  1  1  7  Gibsons Firebirds  1  3  1  3  Roberts Creek  0  4  1  1  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-chak  At the recent Aquaculture  Forum held at the regional  district offices at Sechelt and  organized by economic commissioner Oddvin Vedo, oyster  growing was one of the two  main subjects discussed.  John Seaman, who has an  oyster growing business up Jervis Inlet, gave an interesting  talk on some aspects of producing oysters for the market and  indicated that production  needs to be greatly increased in  order to satisfy consumer  demands for both fresh and  processed oysters.  After listening to comments  by other growers and reading  various publications it would  seem that the oyster, whose  traditional lifestyle was a  somewhat lazy existence reclining in communal beds just  guzzling seawater and leisurely  growing over a period of up to  20 years, is faced with a rude  awakening. The Rip Van  Winkle existence is definitely  over for poor old Mr. Oyster.  From now on he may be  strung out on lines, hung from  rafts, grown in trays or stoked  in the mud. It seems that each  location has a different method  of culture.  <  Innovative ways are being  developed and encouraged.  Aquaculture in B.C. is getting a new high profile and an  Coast Naturalists  -(m  infusion of funds from the provincial government. Biologists  from the Marine. Resources.  Branch of the Ministry of the  Environment are working with  local growers to discover new  ways of producing marketable  shellfish in our coastal waters.  r   As I have stated in this col-  iumri on a number of occasions,  "we have a lot of catching up to  do. Growers in Japan, China,  Korea, Norway and the United  ; States   are   carrying   on  aquaculture in a very efficient  and profitable way and are exporting the products to us. So-  : meone said the other day "that  B.C. imports over $4 million of  s processed oysters each year".  We are in trouble with bur  primary industries of timber  jand mineral  production,  perhaps we should direct our  attention to supplying bur own  seafood needs and keeping  those import dollars at home.  Then if we can produce these  products in an efficient manner  we may be able to tap the world  demand   for   these   very  nourishing foods.  It depends on how motivated  we are to using our foreshore  for food production in conjunction with other uses including recreation and whether  we are prepared to buy and consume the products there-from.  ��� Sea you.  Season of wonder  by John Hind-Smith  Hundreds pf thousands of  little miracles; are.happening  right under pur noses; in the  creeks up and down the coast  but when the water rampages  down like it has'done over the  last couple of days, it is a  wonder any of these little guys  manage to survive at all.  The other dayT had the good  fortune to look at just, one of  these little wonders of nature at  closequarters;; Here was this  little fish moving around in his  own little world completely  unaware of the problems ��� he  and his kind are causing in this  part of the world today. - X'  /Over the cbiirse of the next  few years he will be subjected to  all kinds of dangers and adventures arid visit all kinds of interesting places and by some instinctive or intuitive means  which we humans know very  Carpet   Cabinet Ceramic Centre  North Rd., Gibsons  WOOD STOVE  (1) only Lll Soot (Brass Door)  (MoblleHome)- C.O.S.P.  (1) only Schrader Insert  (l)only  (1)only  ..(Glass Door)     .  Electrolux Canada has appointed this store  as a Dealer Representative      Sales & Service.  Drop in for a Demonstration  for in Home Demo-  nttie about, he will in four years  time return to Wilson Creek as  a full grown coho salmon to  help reproduce the next generation of his species that he will  never live to see.  After eight long years we can  at last see some tangible results  of all our efforts. It has not  been a bed of roses by any  stretch of the imagination and  there's still lots of time for all  kinds of things to go wrong.  Two attributes which anyone  entertaining the idea of raising  salmon must have, is eternal  Optimism and lots and lots of  patience.  Problems are created to be  overcome. They can be natural  like floods and mud slides,  about which we can do very little, but they can also be man  made, sometimes carelessly  and sometimes thoughtlessly.  An example of the second  category occured recently.  Clearing of alders on the hydro  right-of-way was being carried  out in the upper reaches of  Wilson Creek and in the process machines were run through  the creek several times and the  ground was cleared of most  vegetation causing heavy silta-  tion in the creek. Siltation will  be repeated every time there is a  heavy rainfall. On several occasions the silt has been heavy  enough to plug a two inch  waterline supplying the incubation box. In this case the people  responsible pleaded ignorance  of the fact that the creek had  fish in it and whether they will  be charged or not is not known  at this time.  I have only mentioned one  creek here but there are many  up and down the coast all the  way from Twin Creek to  Anderson Creek in Pender  Harbour, all of them being  cared for by a mixed bag of  vplunteers and all trying to improve the wild salmon stocks  on the Sunshine Coast.  Coast News, March 7,1983  Tliiirs. '���"' Sat,   to ��;itt. - �� P*nr.  16th Annual  AFRILIOOLS'  i-:  Half Marathon (13mi./21 km) Run  from Gibsons to Sechelt       -  Sunday, April 3rd  9:30 a.m. Elphinstone School  VIE FOR THE COAST NEWS CHALLENGE CUPI  Registration fee: $5.00  For information call Rob: 886-2274  ���'"'.''    Coast News: 886-2622  iii::ti . ���'���:  ���?-��.'? i  Sinclair_8B5-9327  ON GENERAL PAINT  PREMIUM QUALITY INTERIOR FINISHES  ��� ALKYD FLAT      ��� ALKYD EGGSHELL      ��� ALKYD SEM.-GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT       ��� LATEX EGGSHELL      -LATEX SEMI-GLOSS  *Off our regular retail price.  GENERAL PAINT  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  For All voup Building Heads"  sunshine coast Kwv.  BlbSGSlS. B.C. ^ywyW^I-y'ljMjftjwi^     mw\jm,: "-.Tip .t_T 1J Ji *,J iw���  Coast News/March 7,1983  Fleming <>|i Education  The Driftwood Inn on the Sechelt waterfront is reopen for business after kitchen renovations.   ?   \  -John Burnside photo  Kiwanis Auxiliary fills  executive positions  * The monthly meeting was  held on Wednesday, February  16, 1983 at the Kiwanis Care  Centre. President Sue Whiting  opened the meeting at which 26  members were present.  '}. After the minutes were read  and approved the chair was  handed over to Amy Blain for  !he election of officers for the  coming year.  , We were happy to note that  all positions on the executive  were filled immediately and the  following ladies accepted their  hew positions: Sue Whiting,  president; Sandra Woodhouse,  yice-president; Vera Farr,  secretary; Marg Perry,  treasurer.  ; These ladies were all given a  pund of applause and a word  of thank you to those who had  forked hard last year was also  Extended.  \ The president Sue Whiting  again took the chair and the  following ladies took up their  positions on the various committees:    Helen    AH-mc  favours; Dorothy Heron, tuck  shop; Clem Cruickshank, sunshine girl; Rosemary Fay,  publicity; Linda Comeau,  flowers; Helen Weinhandle,  corsages.  After this brief and most successful election of all the officers the meeting proceeded. A  special thank you was extended  to Mrs. Celli Carlos and her  grade two class from Gibsons  elementary school who made  individual Valentine place-  mats for each resident and then  made a trip to the home to visit  with the residents, and sing a  few songs. This was expecially  appreciated by the residents  who hope to see these young  people again shortly. Apparently a puppet show and a  band show are on the list of  events which are planned by the  students for the Kiwanis  Home.  A bazaar will be held on  Saturday, April 23, 1983 from  1:30 to 3:00. There will be a raffle  fr.v ,.-u;~v.  tickets have  already been printed and were  handed out for sale. Two  beautiful prizes are offered as  well as the usual items of art  work, etc., that the residents  have been busy preparing.^  The meeting then welcomed  two guests from the kiwanis  Club of Gibsons, Daniel Devlin  and George Cooper, who came  to offer their help and the support of the Kiwanis club in any  project that we might undertake in the future such as the  possibility of purchasing a van.  Their practical and helpful suggestions will be taken under  serious consideration and we  wish to express our thanks for  their time and effort in attending our meeting.  Head nurse Cathy Baxter informed us that a new hair-;  dresser would be starting at the  home and that a supply of  towels were required. The auxiliary agreed to purchase these  necessary items.  This brought the meeting to a  close and we will meet again on  Wednesday, March 16, 1983.  by Frances Fleming  Television viewing is giving  the human race a fresh insight  into the lives and loves of other  living creatures, ranging from  lions to lemurs, from elephants  to emus, from ants to  antelopes.  There is no privacy in the  wild any more. In the comfort  of our livingrooms we see them  courting and copulating, enduring birth pangs, dedicating  their energies to the rearing and  the protection of their young.  And how dedicated they are!  In most instances, the entire  band will act as group parents,  ready to give up their lives in  defense of the helpless little  ones they identify as being vital  to the preservation of their  species.  But human beings seem to  have lost that collective instinct. In times of stress, we  seem to turn against our very  own children, and cut back services to them without anyone  getting very excited or upset.  Family allowances should be  increased as our collective  wealth increases, not frozen, or  cut back. Family allowances  should be extended to pregnant  women, to aid in their nutrition. I doubt that they ever will  be, in Canada.  Dental care is vital to a  child's proper growth and  development. It is being  withdrawn. In the thirties, I  remember the agony of dentists  who were paid to extract, but  not to fill, caried teeth of  welfare children. The children  of well-to-do parents will have  their Crest checkups, and or-  thodonty where needed. The  children of the poor will be the  denture wearers of tomorrow.  Richard Cohen, writing in  the Washington Post, states:  "Children, the raw materials of  any country, are undernourished and under-educated. This is  the true infrastructure of the  society and it is rotting at avery  young age. Suffer, the little  children."  The unrelenting attacks on  schools, teachers, health services, the importance given to  mega-projects and deficit  financing, the political  mahoeuverings to grab or retain power, spell doom for bur  species, the children of the poor  are as important to our country's future as the children of  the middle classes and the rich.  Education and schools should  give each child an equal opportunity to grow to a competent  and fulfilling adulthood.  School is where the scales  should balance, with extra  resources .jbeing poured in  where obvious inequality exists, extra resources in the form  of food, medical care, tuition,  clothing, whatever is necessary  to rear our young.  In America, according to  Cohen, the poor are in full  retreat. Families are eating at  soup kitchens. In some places  they are cold and homeless. In  other places they are out of  work, and discouraged. In all  places, they are miserable.  Alcoholism, violence and child  abuse follow as tempers flare  and nerves fray.  Teachers are one of the few .  groups who are trying to fight  back. They are being labelled  unpatriotic, disloyal, selfish,  unco-operative and money-  grabbing. Teachers are none of  these things. When they speak,  we should listen to them. We  should tell our political leaders  to back off the schools. Not only parents should be concerned.  The human race is at risk-  Children with respiratory  diseases  Thirty per cent of pediatric  admissions to St. Mary's  Hospital in 1981 were related to  respiratory disease such as  asthma, bronchitis, and  pneumonia. The aim of the  educational offering "Nursing  Children with Respiratory Disease: Meeting the Challenge" is  to review and update our nursing knowledge in order to provide our young patients and  their families with the best care  and support possible.  Recently three nurses from  our pediatric/medicine nursing  unit; June Bandi, Bev Brand  and Helga Fitzgerald, attended  a two day workshop on  pediatric respiratory disease.  They have prepared a programme^ in conjunction with  our inservice co-ordinator  Darlene Snell, and will present  relevant topics. In addition  some of the local doctors have  been invited to make presentations. Some of the topics include: Pathophysiology of  Acute Respiratory Disease;  Nursing Assessment and Nursing Management of the Child  with Acute Respiratory  Disease; Emergency and  Critical Care of the Child in  Respiratory Distress.  Nurses, not presently  employed at the hospital are invited to attend as there is a very  >eal desire on the part of health  care professionals to keep current and abreast of changes and  innovations in the delivery of  health care.  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  \,    ,.,-v  ���������������������,.      ��� >���-  * RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  .   & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  SV  883-9222 ��� 885-5260  Business Directory  HEATING  EXCAVATING  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems ,  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489  anytime  T>  LIQUID GAS LTD  TT  Sechelt between  St. Marys 1 CANADIAN|  WINDOWS ft GLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial  Vanc _  885-3538    Glazing Contractors .  682-2449  Hwy. 101  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m  I CANADIAN I  885-2360   .  ^H PEARSON  SEIMNG YOUSIfKe 1950  ROADS  tM��  Sechelt Heating & Sheet Metal  DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL. INDUSTRIAL  HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING  HEAT PUMPS & GENERAL SHEET METAL  TOMOR FORMS  :,/  & FOUNDATIONS^^  ������clMlt 865-7S75 Guaranteed Work  Retaining  Walls    ���   Form Rentals     Form & Foundation Work ^  Lionel Speck  885-2870  MISC.    SERVICES  __        885-9580  -Uwrifkml PEARSON HAMOIO LAND CUAMNO t*cK  CLEANING    SERVICES  Wayn* Brackc >tt  888-2460       mm  aiemr  Bm  Carp* Cart  Locally Manufactured  Government Approved  ��concrete septic Tanhs  -Distribution Boxes  "Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  ���Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  crane service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7064  I  ROLANDS  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soflits & fascias  ���   ��� Built-in vacuum systems       . 885^3562  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  . Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,       , Ph��n��    ���  Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  iBob Dflll     ewtwumemm   StS-903t  MISC.    SERVICES  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  886-0411  ^^^^^ Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy 101  Open Sat. 10-S  or anytime by appt.    j  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7^  J.F.UI. EXCAUATIM LTD.:  ��� Septic Flews ��� Excavations ��� dearlng ���  a.  Heed Rd.  886-8071  Gibsons1  caii..   Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225 .  'F & L CONTRACTORS'  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m.  Sealiord *86-8744  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  APPLIANCES  f     Gibsons  Telephone  1 Answering  Service  for Information call  886-7311 or  886-7568  Service  business  is our \Lf7Vrf__  fzutn/yiyw rdeut/cUM^Um^.  Bango  885-5033^  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  V*.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  FLOOR    COVERING  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.-���*  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  (COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  fflOtorS    885-9466  British; Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts j  l!  r  r  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  886-2765  ;!\ North Road. Gibsons. B.C.  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  All WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTr.LI)  886-8456  r  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  r  * Feed  * Fencing  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  V_  -886-7527   Pratt Rd.  On.  $>  jgftCLK AUTOMOTIVE? 886-7919  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  if:  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  Mfr2l-a      885-3881J  KEN DE VRIES & SON    "j  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS'  /:  SEASIDE  IpNTAtS^  ��� -f-rv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L" ���-*���  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to sen* you  . 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt  886-2848    J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  r  ii  floof'lastjpng  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons   cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112      885-3424  V.  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  Economy HiiTO parts i_.ii.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885 5181  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Fibregiass Repairs  '" ���Painting���&.Auto Glass-"  : ���Frae Etllmalai 883-2608  Kl��lnd-li��, PendT Harbour   R.R.S1, Q��rd��ti Bay, B.C. VOM ISO Coast News, March 7,1983  I* Births ^  1. Obituaries  3..fn Memorlam ,.  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. Lost  8. Found  ���9. free   .  10. Pets*, livestock  11. Music  U. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business ,'  Opportunities  J 6. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. for Sale  20. Automobiles   '  21. Motorcycles  11. Campers &.  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. &. Yukon  >  Classifieds  27. Legal  t  28. Realtor  29. Barter*.  Trade ,\j  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not 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  uptbB lines,    ;  FREE  ., ,for .:  3 WEEKS  /" ���,���,.."'������.���. '.     ��� >  Winners of this week's  -Coast News  I  ATKINSON. Mary Jane  passed quietly away on  March 2,1983, at her home  in Roberts Creek in her  79th year; Beloved mother,  grandmother7 and great-  grandmother. Sadly missed by daughters Verda  and h us ban d 1' G u s  Schneider, Leora and husband Aurthur Splett, and  Mary Atkinson; grandchildren Maria, Bob, Mava,  Harold, Greg and Rick;  great-grandchildren Shon,  Tyler and Jordan; two  sisters and five brothers.  Mrs. Atkinson was predeceased by her beloved  husband Richard on April  14- 1982. Funeral service  Monday, March 7 at 1 p.m.  in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Interment Seaview Cemetery^ l ...'���*';?���;'... ,#1Q  SOLNIK: Passed away  March 2, 1983, Francis  Solnik, late of Gibsons,  aged 72 years. Survived by  his loving wife Ivy; one  son Allan, Gibsons; two  daughters Doris and husband Jim Finlay; Linda  and husband James Pa-  quette, Kamlobps;; four  grandchildren, three  sisters and two brothers.  Private funeral Monday,  March 7 in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Cremation. Remembrance donations appreciated to St. Mary's  Hospital. #10  (S     .:?^  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  Blk. lab, spayed, very  friendly and well behaved.  Needs a rural home.  886-8506. #10  Is there a boar available.  Please call 886-3994.   #12  Well trained pony for sale.  885-9969. #10  Shelties  Quality adults and puppies for sale. 885-2550.  #11  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFf.'  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Tech., theory &  compos, incl. I Petersohn,  West Sechelt. 885-2546.  #14  Warehouse t space  available/ Centrally  located in Gibsons. Concrete block construction,  16' ceilings with 8/6 by 9/6  overhead doors with or  without shelving and lift  machine. Exc. loading &  parking. Realistic terms'  available. Phone 886-7112.  #11  3 bdrm. view apt. centrally  located. Adults. 886-8107,  #1C  f  2 bedroom furnished  house. Available Mar. i;  $30p/month. 3 houses east  of Grantharris'Store on thS  beach. 886-7385, 939-9650.  #10  3 bdrm., family rm., wood  stove, Gower Point Rd.  Close to beach access.  Children & pets welcome.  Avail, from, March 15.  $485. Ph. 886-2046 after 5  p.m. #11  i-   - -���       ��� - ���  For Lease: Large heated  workshop, 1,846 sq. ft., 12  Responsible person to  share Ig. house. Rbts. Crk.  Orchard, garden. 885-3618  P-m. #10  Granthams Landing, sunny, waterfront, furnished  cottage. 1 year lease. $400  per month. 886-9123.    #10  mmmmtmmmmmmmmammmmmm  HelpWairted  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  Cleaning person wanted.  Wages negotiable. Probably weekly. 886-3994.  #12  Hmt^.HMIl,  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  -���glnrrirtQ Ag* 3 �� OI_��r  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  .        886-9030        ..  ft.  celling,   In -  gravelled yard.  Downtown  885-9585.      :  fenced &  J-1 zone.  Sechelt,  Vy'7';::#li'  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112  Wayne, Dale and Rebecca  Leatherdale are happy to  announce the arrival of  Adam, a 6 lbs/6 oz. boy,  born at 10 minutes to nine  on '83 March 03 at St.  ' Mary's; Hospital, Sechelt,  ' B.C. The proud grand-  ' parents are Mr. and Mrs.  Vern Leatherdale who attended from Winnipeg for  the great moment and Mr.  Dave Wall of Winnipeg.#10  Dennis and; Margret  Stevenson are proud to  announce the birth of their  daughter Georgia born  February 8, 7 lbs. 13 oz.  .Many thanks to Dr. Petr  zoldand all the nurses for  theircare. #10  Dew: to John and Cheryl, a  daughter Lindsay  Elizabeth, 8 lbs. 12 oz.,  Feb. 18th, a- sister for  Micah. Thank you to Dfl  Myhill-Jones arid the ex-  : cedent nursing.staff at St.  Mary's.   7 #10  Proud grandparents Ed  and Velma Rhodes are  pleased to announce the  birth of a grandaughter  Cathleen Ann, weighing 6  lbs. -7 oz. February 14.  Parents Barb and Ahen  Peters bf Chilliwack.    #10  Sigrid Petersen is proud to  announce the; birth of her  son Ross Peterson, born  February 9 weighing 7 lbs.  15 oz. Special thanks to  Dr. Berinstein, Aunt Ingrid  and St. Mary's nurses. #10  German Language  Lessons for pleasure or  university entrance?  Single or group? All ages  -my home. Retired German  teacher. 885-2546. #11  New on the Sunshine  Coast. Custom made  plates with your picture.  Supply your favourite  photo, we do the rest. Harbour Antiques, 886-7800.  #11  "Sechelt Variety Store"  Opening March 15 beside  Steadmans. Used tools,  hardware, household  goods for sale. Consignments wanted. Call  885-7511. #10  Many Happy Returns  of a Special Day  to you Mr. Inglis  Love from us All!    #10  L��rt  Quiet, responsible person  seeks cabin/cottage. Will  house clean, garden,  caretake, etc. for reduced  rent. Excellent refs.  885-3618 p m. #10  2 or 3 bdrm. house pref. on  land, Roberts Cr. area for  family of 4. ; #10  Responsible couple would  like tp rent 2 bdrm.; cottage/house pref. roberts  Greek. April 1. Ref. avail.  886^7507.0 #12  Refined gent wants  private suite in nice  house, Gibsons area. Ph.  886-8572. #10  i  For Rent  <-t  Lost approx. 3 weeks ago,  neutered, male .Golden  Lab cross, 8 yrs. old, on  North Rd. near  Chamberlain Rd; 886-9348.  '...,.��� .  #10  Lost Kitten 1-1 vi mon. old  black/ and grey and white,  Hillcrest RcJ. area, Gibsons. Pis. call Debbie  Peterson, 886-2322. 7  #10  Lost, female grey tabby  recently spayed, ...still."  w/stitches and white flea  collar. North Rd. near  Chamberlain Rd. Please  ph. 886-9348. #10  Lost, male Siamese tabby  Pt. Hopkins Landing.  Answers to Blue. Phone  886-8457 or. Hopkins Ld.  Store. #12  Langdale, 2 bdrm. bsmt.  suite. $400 mo. Ref. req'd.  Avail. Apr. 1.886-7768. #10  1,600 sq. ft. view  townhouse, central Gibsons. 3-4 bdrm., 1 Vz bath.  Avail April 1. Lease pref.  Rent negotiable. Phone  886-2694 (eves.) #11  3 bdrm. house Lower Gib-  sons. W/W, 4 appl.,  children & small pets  welcome, shortwalk to  shops & beach. 885-3350.  #11  Waterfront 1 bdrm. apt.,  Granthams. Furn.  $250/mo.   Resp.   person. |  Weekends,    886-7830.  week 886-2908. #11  Avail, imm. 1 bdrm. ste.  with utility room, W/W, fri.  & St., $275. Ph. 885-2348  3-7 weekdays. Located  central Gibsons.        ^ #11  2 bdrm. cottage. Gower Pt.  Rd. Jo-anne. $300/m0.  876-2803. #11  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house.  Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr.:& st. $300/mo. 883-9342;  ���'..;..- TFN  Small 1 bdrm., F/P, ocean  view, see at 1763 Glen Rd.  Write: Adams, Ste. 5, #15  Menzies St., Victoria, B.C.  386-8885. TFN  Furn. suite sep. entrance;  Carport, view; one horv-  smoker. $250. 886-2474.  '.,:.;;'..;.7#ii  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972; TFt^l  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of iflpor areia iri  Madeira Park. Could; be  divided in ��� two. .Phone  Steve, 883-9551. iTFM  Modern 1 bdrm. house on  treed view lot. Central Gibsons. Also waterfront apt.  with FP In Granthams.  $375 ea.���6-8284. #10  3 bdrm. with dble. garagB  Responsible people only  $550/mo. 886-8107 Rita.  #1C  2 mobile homes, 12x60,  10x50, oil heat, propane  stoves. Furn. 886-7779.  #10  Deluxe   penthouse, apt  with app. 1#00sq. ft. ol  living   area., Blue   plusf-  carp, stairway leading up  to a 151/2x24' lv. rm., blue  w/w, 44' Rosewood feature  wall,   wall  of  stonework  with   hooded   elec.   F.P.,  swag  lamps;  uphol.. wet  bar with colonial stools,  sliding glass doors opening onto deck, featuring  spiral   stairway,   3   Ige.  bdrms., van. bath with Ig.  gilt mirror, open cabinet  kit., dn. rm. with crystal  chandelier   &   mirrored  planters,   lovely   drapes  throughout,   view,   col.  appl.   886-9352.   Due   to  location the rent has been  reduced to $350/mo.    #10  2 BDRM. HOME &  1 BDRM. COTTAGE  Both on Vt acre near  beach in Roberts Creek.  Carports & storage areas.  Avail. April 1. $300 & $235.  886-2923. #10  3 bdrm. 1 Vz bath. 2 yr. old  hse. Gower Pt. Rd.  886-7775 or 291-2698.   #12  3 bdrm. home Chaster Rd.  close to school, shopping  & beach. Large yard,  garden, paved drive,  fridge, stove, carpet  throughout. c$480/mo.,  $200 damage dep. Ph.  886-9304.   w #12  Avail. April 1, 1 bdrm.  basement stiite, large living area, private fenced  yard, parking. Quiet older  single preferred. $285,  heat Slight incl. 886-2883.  #12  UD Tax Service. Income  tax preparation office  located above Gibsons  Bldg. Supplies. Basic  return $13. Bus. 886-8616,  res. 886-7498.      '        #12  7,  Wanted: resp. & caring  person to look after 1 mon.  old baby AVz hrs. a day, 5  days a wk. 886-2790.    #10  Professional couple require a Nanny for girl 6V2,  girt 3%, boy 17 mos7 Non-  smoker, reliable, mature &  creative. Live-in, most  weekends off. Alternatively a flexible hours babysitter, in my home at least 2  days a week. Same  qualifications as above.  Willing to pay well , for  suitable applicant. Call  886-7574.    *. .. #12  ft*  iar md  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, low  maintenance gardens or  any of your gardening  needs, call Matt Small,  8864242. #11  I need a job, any kind of  work!   886-9634      ;, #10  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   .1   Rates.  886-9749. TFN.  L andscapirig and garden  maintenance, orname|i-  tals, shaped hedges trim-,,  med, fruit trees pruned  and"sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  JOHN'S BRICK & STONE  Quality work, all types in-  cluding "������ repairs.  Reasonable rates. Free  estimates. 885-7228.    #10  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing: Jim' Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  I am looking for old,  unwanted furniture for a  friend, in need; a bed,  dresser, couch, kitchen  table, chairs, a lamp, old  pots and pans...would be  very helpful. Call Sonia,  886-9761. . #10  Waterfront property with  moorage. Halfmoon Bay  tp Secret Cove. Write Box  116, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.        #10  Do you have tools & equipment you don't use? Turn  them .into cash! Let Nutn-  bolthaus in Sechelt,  across from the Legion  sell them for you on consignment. Carpenters,  mechanics, machinists or  what have you? We will  trade in good, clean items  only on an "as is" basis.  Come i n & see Derek or  ph. him at 885-7910.     #12  Rural property- to rent-^  Gibsons, Sechelt area, 3  bedroom & outbuildings  space for garden etc. at  .reasonablevrent.. pall  ^434-3169ff Burnaby j-" col-,  lect.evens. #12  Would like :to share my  home with middleaged  woman. Ref. required.  6-2060. #12  **���  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  SILKSCREW  T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  Responsible & efficient  woman available for  house cleaning $7/hr.  886-9154. #12  Very private new 2 bdrm.  home. Park-like setting  beside creek. Near mall.  Wood & elec. heat. $375.  No pets "or children.  886-2454 or 7054.     ���.',   #10  GIBSONS AREA  INDUSTRIAL SPACE  FOR RENT  ���2 overhead doors,   .  high ceilings.  ���Office space     ���.'���������'���  ���Suitable .for automotive  repair auto 6ody shop  ���or Warehousing  886-8226  3 bdrm. mobile home $250  month. Immediate occupancy. 886-243f      #10  2 bdrm. house in Gibsons  lower village. Appl., airtight wobd heater.  $325/mon. 886-74Q5..     #12  2 bdrm. acreage w/w,  fridge, stove; within walking distance to mall. Ph.  886:2940, #12  1 bdrm. suite. View, fridge,  stove. $200. Ph., 886-8295  Fri., Sat. & Siin. .#10  2. bdrm. duplex ste.  located in Gibsons close  to all amenities.  $250/mon. Ph. 886-2975.  #12  Beautiful waterfront suite.  $250/mon. 886-3868.     #10  Apt. avail. Apr.lst. Lr. fam.  r., 3 bdrms. & Ig. sundeck.  Clean. $350/mon. Call  after 6 p.m. 921-7788.   #12  ABC   general   painting,  brush,   spray,   roll,   also  some   carpentry.  i. 886-2512, answer 24 hrs.  #12  Exp. Swiss chef & waiter.  Also exp. in orchard work.  3 languages. 886-3954. #10  Drywall, taping, finish'  carpentry & small renovations. Phone 885-5046. #12  Will exchange professional drywall boarding,  taping for what have you.  Workmanship guaranteed.  Joe, 886-8583. #11  Firewood; Alder Fir mix,  split and delivered. $49 per  cord. 885-5301. #11  77 Parisenne, PS/PB, 305,  58,000 mi., Cruise  cassette AM/FM, exc.  cond., $2,700. 8 ft. canopy-  table/bed/cupboard $400.  Ph. 886-8531. #11  SHAKLEEPRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleaners  NaturalFood Supplements  Organic Personal Care  Products  Ph. 886-7039. #10  Top soil 12 yards for $72  plus delivery.' Phone  885-2592 or 885-3837.   #11  Spoiled hay makes good  mulch   for  your  garden.  $2.50 Irg. bale. 885-9357.  TFN  Near' new sofa and  loveseat, dark solid  maple, rust yelour  cushions. Excellent quality. $2,000 . new; sell for  $900,886-7834. #11  1967 Timbertoter log skid-  der, 2 winches and lines.  Good worker, $4,000.  886-7834. #11  MINI-SAT "  incl. 7' dish all electronics  & cable, $2,995.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240. TFN  12x54 new luxury lounge  for club, office, housing.  $11,000. 298-8815,  988-0087. #11  E TOOLS!"���!  TOOLS!--]  TOOfi.S!-J  All New Merchandise,  . Every Day Low Prices  I.T.C. ��� PR0T0 - R0DAI - C.P.  EAGLE MOUNTAIN  TRADERS  Dolphin St.  - Across from R.C.M.P.  8��ChA!t        B85-7eeO  $$$SAVE$$$  Freight damaged appliances: stoves, fridges,  washers,, dryers, deep  freezes, microwaves, TVs,  stereos, videos, etc. Fully  guaranteed. New & used  appliances, lowest prices  guaranteed. 1119 W.14th  St., N. Van. 980-4848.   #12  Horse   manure  delivered  Gibsons-Sechelt area and  rototilling. 885-3835 eves.  #10  First growth Fir, dry, split,  delivered, $75 cord. Also  Alder $50 cord. Terry  885-9358 or 885-5983.   #12  Pioneer tape deck TK21  $200. Records, books,  child development/firewood. Consider trade,  ass^ssa #12  Bee keeping hives and  equipment. 3 hives complete. 9 Supers, spun  frames. S/S 2 frame hand  extractor. Misc. tools &  feeders. 886-7573.        #12  VW studded; snow tires.  560x15, 4 ply. Good cond.  Pair $50. 885-3167 or  885-3244, #10  Storage bed with mattress, bookcase headboard, two drawers size  39x78, $300. 2 twin to  queen size still Bed frame  w/wide.track casters, each  $50. eves. 885-9294.      #12  Top soil 12 yards for $72  plus delivery. Phone  885-2592 or 885-3837.   #11  ������.'���������        ~~        #To  Approx. 3 yds. drainrock.  Pick up $10.886-7496.  #12  For Sale  360 Ford engine & tranny.  $150 obo. 886-7589.      #10  Sgl. s/s sink, Ikea china  cabinet, 15 bdle. 90 Ib. red  shingles, odd windows.  885-5046. #10  16" girls Norco bike,  w/tng. whls., ex. cond.,  $60. Sm. child's desk &  chair, like r hew, $125;  886-8506.       ���^.'/-���'���;,:-;*'#ib'  PROFESSIONAL  BOOKKEEPING  & ACCOUNTING  886-8003  QUALITY RED CEDAR   ,'  $345 per M. Board Ft.  ^  1x4 10c per tin. ft. j  1x6 16$ per lin. ft:'  1x8 23c per tin. ft.  1x10 28�� per lin. f t.  2x3 14* per lin. ft.  2x4 18c per lin. ft.  2x6 34e per lin. ft.  2x8 .46c per iin. ft.  2x10 57c per iin. ft.  4x4 46c per lin. ft.  Mill ��� 685-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other. TFN  . A  Rabbit breed stock salet  Now only $7. Fresh meat?.  $1.95 per Ib. Manure $2 per  bag. Orchid Greenhouse^  886-3831 8 a.m.-12 p.m., 6  p.m,-9p.m. #10  Horse manure, $20 a pickf  up load. 885-3153. #1Q  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  The Play Pen Kid's Equip.  885-2373: City prices on al]  stock. Answering unit  records calls when busy.  Phone anytime. No high:  pitch selling. Try us.     #10  _ ii. -.- ��� ��� i      I,   1 ���_���, i-��� ��  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Carpet  ���  Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  madeira  Appliances  have good, guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Call      ;new pricey   ;. ."  Collect  Anytimel  GARAGE SALE  3 Family Garage Sale  .   Household Items,  :'/Tools',..v.. ;.;:..'--������'  Garden Equipment,  misb: articles.  : iflaln 6r;Shihe v-l <  March 12 & 13  9'km:* 4 p^m;  1155 Cochrane Rd.  (in Gibsons, off of Franklin Rd.)  ���^  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  1767 Martin Rd.  886-7272  - A. Jack-  SAME RATES AS  LAS��>YEAB!  1982   Mercury. LN7   4  speed. All options except  sunroof. $6,700. 886-7834.  #11  '72 Dodge Colt for parts. 3  new tires and muffler.  Phone 886-9679. #11  '54 GMC school bus.  886-9324 Richard.        #11  1977 Dodge Van XTC fac-  tory camperized - high top,  ice box, propane stove,  etc., mint condition, very  low mileage. $5,500 firm.  886-7572. #11  GARDEN  SUPPLIES  Peat Moss 4 cu. ft  *9.89  Landscape  Rock  *2.99  ��-8��6  Plant  Food  $8.19  Potting Soil  20ib. 3_90  50 lb.   7_29  Poultry Manure  *4.99  Weed & Feed  *8.95  Garden Lime  ��* 49  Forest Bark  Mulch  $4.69  ���TlMBRMARTfJ]  IM Irtl frwi UKffiw  IIHIII  IIMltl  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunthlnt Coasl Hwy.       Olbkons. B.C  1969 Mustang 4 speed  289, mags, metallic blue,  $2,250.886-7891 message.  #^1  ��� ����� : *-  1971 Duster. Good cond.  Good stereo. 886-9039. #11  1972 4x4 V* ton Ford, HD  winch. $2,500. 883-9964. ���  #11  1977 Subaru GF 1600, ;,5  speed, radials, snow arid  summer, AM/FM, 30 mpg.,  $2,220 obo. 886-2929 or  886-8217. , #10  1977 Chevy % ton 350 V8  automatic, PB, PS, blue,  $3,250.886-7111. Excellent  mechanical cond.       TFN  1968 Volvo station wagort,  very good condition.  $1;600.886-8223. #10  1970 VW square back.  Body in fair cond. Runs  well. $1,400.886-9192. #10  1982 Subaru, sunroof,  cruise control, PS,' tape  deck, quad, speakers, tilt  steering, electric windows. Call 886-7133 or  886-7330. #10  1973 Datsun PU 1600, A  spd, recent valve grind,  new front fenders, new  paint, good tires. $1,995  obo. 886-2929 or 886-8217.  #10  1965 Ford  Vz ton 390 4         'X  bbi., 3 speed, good rubber,  good     truck.  $700.  886-7834.  #1.1         :������!  1971   VW   van  partially  camperized.  Stered,  reliable, $1,550.  886-7891  message.  #11 ���nmtmrtflrmmywvt  16.  Coast News, March 7,1983  1972   Toyota  886-9482.  $750.  ;: 1971 351 2 barrel  *; cleavland & tranny, 75,000  ���' original miles, runs exc,  \: $200. 886-8039. #10  ,��    ���������  'I 75 window van converted,  si gd. cond. Sell or trade for  Vz    ton  885-3840.  with  canopy.  #12  ;:. 1971    MGB.   Red,   good  " shape, good top, tires, ste.  Has rblt motor to be put.in.  $3,500 obo. 883-9342. TFN  1981    Honda   Accord,  19,000 km, exc. cond. Call  ��� 886-7133 or 886-7330.   #10  ;Datsun station '76, works  ;$1,000. 9x12 rug $35.  ���Camper 8' $350. Futura  $300,886-9731. #10  '.'81 Capri RS-V8, auto., trx.  ;susp., T-roof, cruise, AM-  ���FM cassette, 20,000 mi.  j$8,500.886-8340. #12  *71 Courier PU, needs  !head gasket. New brakes,  ;exhaust all, etc., etc.,  -receipt. $300 obo.  :886-7859. #12  '64 Rambler stn. wgn. runs  well, needs work, $250.  886-3954. #10  .'69 Merc. Montego MX  ���iruns well. Willing to sell  >for parts or whole car for  ;$350 obo. 886-8225.       #12  /.     Moving! Must sell!  0970 Montego 2 door auto.  '! No dents. $350. 886-7075.  ;' #10  073 Ford F250 camper  'ispec, 34,000 miles, in-  'sulated canopy, lots of extras. $2,800. Ph. 886-9210.  :;: #12  iMust sell - '69 Ford dump  struck tandem; '67 Ford 800  .���dump truck, single axle;  '.77 tri axle heavy equip,  ^trailer, air brakes; '64 Chev  \tandem ramp truck.  !-886-8079. #12 ,  >1969 Datsun pickup. Running cond. $350 obo.  :885-7958. #10  4974  Toyota  i^bbo. 885-7958.  auto.  $750  #10  i.\74 VW Bug. good  '^mechanical shape. $600.  '���Ph. 886-8341.       A_ #10  Honda 70 cc 800 km like  new $550 - w/2 helmets.  Phone 886-7274. #12  16' Shasta trailer. Shower,  furnace, sink, stove, toilet,  etc. Offers to $1,500.  885-3840. #12  1975 Ford camper special  & 1976 Frontier camper,  3-way fridge, stove, furnace, etc. $5,500 obo.  886-7800. #11  For sale or for rent: 1976  11' Vanguard camper.  Also 23' motorhome.  886-9872 after 6 p.m.   TFN  24' trailer. Fully equip.,  exc. cond. $4,200.  883-9361. #10  (  24  Marine  Wanted: Moorage for 24'  cruiser in Secret Cove  area. April thru October.  Write Box 1730, Gibsons.  #10  For Sale  17' boat Volvo motor and  leg with trailer, CB DS  radio. $4,000. Call  886-3769. #11  34'   Farrell  glass cruiser  3160 cat. asking $45,500 or  trade     fo  r     property.  883-2505.  #12  Wanted:   12'   aluminum  boat   for  about   $250.  885-5436.  #12  Wanted: moorage space  for 24 ft. power boat with  auto, parking, and power  and water available.  Secret Cove to Pender  Harbour. 921-7349.       #12  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  ��� Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  Earn extra money part-  time as a Regal Sales  representative. Our gift  calalogue is all you need.  Write Regal, 939 Eglinton  Avenue E., Dept. 444,  Toronto, M4G 2L6.        #10  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  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  Chicks: brown egg layers,  white egg layers, meat  birds, order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216th Street,  Box 59, Milner, B.C. VOX  1TO Phone 534-7222.    #13  Giant Farm Equipment  Auction Saturday March  12 10 a.m. Matsqui Fair  Barn Abbotsford, hundreds of items being sold.  Tractors, hay equipment,  manure spreaders,  vehicles, miscellaneous.  "Your consignments  welcome" Telephone right  away! Paton and Smith  Farm Services Ltd. Auctioned 530-0748,946-8077,  534-9550 #10  The Village of Ashcroft requires Lifeguard - Swimming Instructors. N.L.S.  R.L.S.S.C. Instructors,  familiar with red cross  new water safety program.  Apply to Box 129,  Ashcroft, B.C. VOK 1A0  #11  Gladiolus bulbs from  Holland. For free  catalogue send self-  addressed stamped  envelope to Pemberton  Imports, General Delivery,  Pemberton, B.C. VON 2L0.  .������ y. ;#13  Satellite TV Systems complete, guaranteied $2,995:  No down payment oh approved credit. Delivery and!  installation available  anywhere. Phone Maple  Ridge,:jiB.G. ,467:1337; 8  a.rh.;'jtb'j'pp.m.       .      #13;  Taxi Company plus House  for saie: Two cars ilTpjus  33 pas&enger bus,: ;3  bedroom ;'���"' y house;:  telephones in:; house^o7  dispatcher heeded with  tele-connect unit install-l  e d, $105,000.! Phone  847-4433. V.vU :'#1Q  European. Company provides financing for"  development of gold properties, also, will buy any'  amount of gold dust for  cash. Reply in confidence,:  Box 4225, Williams Lake,'  B.C. V2G 2V3. #10'  Run your own  business  full, or part-time. New line  of Canadian made vinyl  products. Guaranteed  market in every town. No  obligation. Park Plastics.  Phone 224-5041. #10  Business opportunity  ���beat inflation. Ideal for  s e m i - r etirement,:  lakeshore living, Gulf  Islands. 4 quality  housekeeping cottages  plus residential unit. Box  356, Ganges, B.C. V0S  1E0. Phone 537-2311.  Agent Saltspring Lands  Ltd. 537-5515, 537-9272  collect. #10  Klondike Players currently  planning for summer,  shows at Three Valley  Gap, Ghost Town  Revelstoke. Phone Dave  White 837-6542 or write  Box 1040 Revelstoke, B.C.  V0E2S0. #1.0  How to play popular  piano! New home study  course. Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed! For  FREE information, write:  Studio C0307, Russell &  Associates, 10060-102  Avenue, Fort St. John,  B.C. V1J 2E2. #10  Electrolysis is permanent  hair removal, support your  local T.A.P.E. B.C.  member. For information  regarding the member in  your area, 6472 130A  Street, Surrey, B.C. V3W  7W8.     '' #10.  Pioneer   Pacific   Camp.  (Thetis Island.) Quality  camping since 1944.  Boys/girls, 8-17. Sailing,  canoeing, waterskiing,  crafts, sports, outtrips,  heated pool. Mature  leaders. Christian values.  Free brochure. B.C.  Pioneer Camps, #204A  8606 Fraser, Vancouver*  B.C. V5X 3Y3. Phone  325-1715. #13  Attention! Sports groups,  schools. Short of funds?  21 Fund Raising programmes available. For information and free brochures  write: Emily Hudson,  Family Choice Inc.: 7680  Sunnyholme Crescent,  Richmond, B.C. V6Y 1G7.  Phone 272-1959. #10  Managing Editor  COMPANY: In less than  two decades we have  become one of the leading  Suburban Newspapers in  Canada: We are the dominant news and advertising  medium in one of the  lower mainland's thriving  suburban markets.  QUALIFICATIONS: Sound  newspaper experience as.  a Writer, and Editor.  Managerial flair, ability to  handle, people, including  motivation. Creativity,  flexibility, decision making qualities. Capability of  working well under  pressure.  RESPONSIBILITIES: Will  motivate, train and guide  staff to produce the  highest possible standard  of accurate, interesting,  stimulating news and  feature material  presented in a lively and  professional form. Will  chair staff meetings and  be responsible fo the  Editor for all aspects of  the day to day Operation  of the News Department,  including personal writing  contributions.  REMUNERATION: Starting salary, commensurate with experience  and proven ability.  BENEFITS: Excellent company benefits include life  insurance, dental plan, extended health care and  long term disability, etc.  REPLIES: All applications  and resumes VshoultllJbe  mailed: utojBox^Se,  b:c.��ctn;. a>,;:i 00^207  West ^Hastings   Street,!  Vancouver; 6.C:^V6B-1H7.  , Al I-. ap pi ications -., wi 11 r... be  !'ans\yered. Candidates for  '��� interview! .wilj'^be7 coi\-  {tactedtby!-phdnei{'AII ap*  ; plications Wjll-be! reyiev^i  in confidence:"     !      #10  by Dianne Evans  AUCTION!  As the days-grow- warmer and the  garden wakes after the winter months,  there seems to be mjpre and more to do.  This is! one of the; busiest months for the  gardener, although many of the results of  this labour won't be apparent until  harvest time.  We've had a mildwinter this year and  the soil is workable now in most areas. A  general rule to follow is this; if a handful  of soil stays in a ball when squeezed it is  probably too wet to work, but if it  crumbles like cake it1 is ready. Peas like  the cold; in fact they may be planted in the  fall for an early spring crop. They like a  soil high in humus content to retain  moisture without letting it puddle. Dig a  trench about four inches deep along the  rows, with your netting or trellis in the  middle. Sow the seed quite thickly on  each side and cover with about an inch of  soil. As the seedlingsigrow, continue to  pull some of the soil into the trench until  ground level is reached. If you are planting the bush variety you may wish to give  them some support by criss-crossing lath  along the row, or using leafless branches  about two to three feet high as support.  This is called "pea bush". If you've  planted more than one set of peas you'll  find enough space Between the rows,  which should be about three feet apart, to  plant some green onions, spinach, and  lettuce. By the time the peas are growing  higher the others will benefit from the  shade provided;        -  Many seeds cannot be planted directly  outside at this time of year because of our  weather. You may, of course, buy seedlings from a nursery when the time is right,  but the expenses may be high if you intend  to plant a large garden. You can use many  different containers- to start seedlings;  small plastic pots, flats, tin cans, cut-  down milk cartons, used styrofoam cups,  wooden flats, or you may buy peat pots.  This can be expensive if you are planting a  great number of seeds; but the advantage  is that the seedlings do not have to be  disturbed when transplanting as the peat  pot will decompose :in the garden soil,  whatever container you use (other than  the peat pots), make sure they are clean  before filling with your potting mixture,  and that there is a hole in the bottom for  adequate drainage.  The type of potting medium may vary.  You may use a commercial potting mix,  or sterile vermiculite,or you may make  your own mixture; using equal parts of  fine sifted top soil, ground peat moss and  sand. You can sterilize this by pouring  boiling water through it-or-baking it in the ���--  oven for about an hour at a fairly hot   i  temperature. Once you have filled your   j  containers,   water, the   mixture   i  thoroughly. You may do this by standing  . each cpntaiiierin ^water an iiich or two  deep! si^^wtijglrl^iolseep up through  ���^tgXx-;^$:g 'Iff ���" ;  XX Many ^^r^n|k��*ds of vegetables and  ^Wers-^^!b|^anted indoors now, so  , the .seediings^wili be.re^xio transplant  $reh^t^ .;'  Sorrte%uggestip^^ ]  coli^^b^ge^  :sirmmef arid winter ' WrMy% tomatoes,   ���  peppers, e^g ,^njts^^awi(flowers,  'ageratunv^:C ;  fine spray. Seeds germinate at different  rates, but generally, when the first two  sets of true leaves appear, it is time to,  transplant to a larger container.  Next week, we'll look at different ways  to use your garden space, and offer some  ideas about how to produce some of youi  own food, even if you live in an apartment, or have soil as rocky as Gibraltar.  And remember, if .you have questions, or  interesting ideas to share, please write to  meat the Coast News.  news  Gibsons RCMP -.-. ��� r:r'  On the 26th: Vandalism was done to a  vehicle parkedrin the Granthams Landing  area. Damage was done by somebody  walking oyer the roof and hood of the  ���car. ���. -.'.���:���-. X-X- '������'���   7C���:'.'"' 'yX::. :,'.'-..������ ���':���'���������'  A residence in Roberts Creek was  broken intb andaii antique. table of  undetermined value was stolen from the  premises* v  On the 27th:   Vandals broke several  windows of a cabin located in Langdale.  A battery was stolen from a vehicle  parked on Chaster Road.  On the 1st:   A lawnmower, valued at'  $300, was stolen from the Roberts Creek  ��� area.   :'v1:^ ' yr..:X:r ���..���; ! ' r ���:: X,  On the 3rd:  (Vandals.dumpedpaintona  vehicle parked at the side of the road in  Gibsons. Police are still investigating.:  Sechelt RCMP  On the 25th: fools that were locked in  the canopy of a pick-up truck parked in  the Redrooffs Road area were stolen. The  tools were valued at $1,000.  On the 27th: A 65 hp Merc outboard  motor was stolen from the owner's pro- '  perty. The theft was reported from the  East Porpoise Bay Road area. The motor  was in poor condition.  On the 28th: $200 worth of fuel oil was  stolen from a residence in Garden Bay.  The fuel oil was taken from a tank outside  the house while the owner, a Vancouver  fesideritv was away. The theft occurred  between January 1 and Febru- ary 28.   ;  A shed located in Selma Park was  broken into and an outboard motor and  chainsaw were stolen.  On the 1st: Charges of driving without  due care and attention are pending  against 32 year old Nancy Garland after  she struck 16 year old Yvonne Morin with  her car at the Trail Avenue and Cowrie  Street intersection. Morin was taken to  hospital and released soon afterwards.  On the 2nd: A 15' aluminum boat was  stolen from a parking area at the end of  Brooks Road. ^  The theft occurred between February  20 arid March 2 while the owner was  ���away." ���  " /���":,.'..  A Madeira Park residence was broken  into and a large quantity of jewellery arid  some Canadian silver coins were stolen.  Total value of the goods stolen is  estimated at between $8,000 and $9,000.  The theft occurred between 6 p.m. and 10  p.m. that evening. Entry into the house  was gained through a rear window.  Childhood conference  Capilano College is presenting an Early  Childhood Conference, Saturday, March  12 at the Sechelt Learning Centre.  Many people involved with young  children locally require information on  training and licencing requirements. It is  not unusual for those already working in  the field to find it difficult to complete requirements or to upgrade qualifications  they already hold.  Another problem in the field is that  each;resource,-7!whether daycare,  playschool or in-home centre, works in  isolation; There are common concerns  and challenges which could likely be addressed more readily by a group approach. '.���"���;'!;:.'��� >���.'���' '^ '���- /...^ ._!:.��� ���,  This conference provides a'chance to  get workers together to discuss needs in  early childhood work on the Sunshine  Coast. In the morning two keynote  speakers will appear. Kay Britton of the  B.C. Preschool Teachers' Association  will talk about the advantages of forming  a local group. Lois Rennie of Capilano  College will discuss training in a rural  community.  In the Tatter part of the day the participants will get a chance to express their  needs and some solutions in small groups  led by local workers.  Anyone interested in early childhood  issues is invited to attend. This is your  chance to meet fellow workers and  parents and to express your local needs.  The fee is $ 15 and pre-registration is required.   ' ���-' ":'��-;���'..���.  Please calL885T9310 after 12:30 p.rn<  for, information or to register. The date  arid time again is Saturday, March! 2, 9  a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Sechelt Learning  Centre, Inlet Avenue. _  Exchange Network launched  marigolds.��Gheek-3thefseed^ackage for  the method re^uir.ed, for each different  ^ed||Sott|e relqfuii��|li!|ht to germinate  '^h1[ie'i;^^s;:riL(^^dJj& covered during  thisprocesi. K^^hjer^n a warm place in  bright lignt; butMot direct sun. If the surface of the soil dries out, water with a very  The Volunteer Action Centre is launching a new service called The Exchange  Network. Available to all permanent  residents of the Sunshine Coast, it is expected to generate a great deal of innovative activity in our area.   .  Basically, it is a listing arid referral service for people who wish to exchange  thdr skills and services. It provides an  alternative to money, whereone's skills  and interests are offered as currency.  The! Exchange Network works on the  premise that everyone has something to  offer that someone else needs, whether  they are skilled tradespeople,  homemakers, retired persons, artists,  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 721/2xl05.  $37,500. Some financing  available 7 at \T5%.  885-2331. TFN  PRIVATE RETREAT  4.6 sunny acres with  pasture, orchard, garden,  creek, small cottage, barn,  garage & garden shed,  landscaped & services in.  Surrounded by large Fir &  Cedar. Orange Rd., Rbts.  Crk. Was listed at $86,500.  Open to offers. Come see!  886-8029.   . #12  __.  Bonniebrook Heights lot  #26 for sale by owner. Offers or will build to suit.  Ph. 872-5523,321-8630. #i0  ��2.6!'acres Roberts Creek,  ^hwy7 ft. 700 ft., Well Treed,:  ��6reek year round. $53,000  ^obo; Ph. 886-9654. #12  Secluded 5 acre wooded  lot near Reed & Henry  Roads, Gibsons. $80,000.  Phone 886-7226 or  926-1697. *  #11  : Langdale  Modern   3   bdrm.   home.  Tremendous view of Howe  Sound.   Walk   to   ferry.  Owner 886-9789. #12  craftspeople,, students, or professionals.  The service helps those who are interested  in trading their services to find each  other.  "Certainly, the Exchange Network is  not a solution to our current economic  crisis, but I believe it is a positive and optimistic response to the financial difficulties many Coast residents are experiencing," said project co-ordinator  KarinCrum.  The Exchange Network will have a  booth at the Survival Carnival on March  5-6, where information information and  brochures will be readily available.  Come arid talk with us!  CV  H>  y*& ASUBs,  *  **.  ^  iie^isfSxtoysi^j  5V ��G*&��^8ft*!*&H  ^   to that lively, inf oritiative ^^  \ ���'���'.���'"'".������.'- Sunshine ^Ja  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: $32.00 pier year.  Mail to:  NAME The Goast News,  ^Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  I  ��  %  *<,��  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under; appropriate, headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast; News also  reserves the right tp 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  mm*  Minimum $4.00 par 3 line insertion. Each  additional  line  $1.00.   Use  pur  economical  3  weeks for the price of 2.rate. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE  ���''���:     THE FOLLOVVING 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  8;  V'^o-x  ADDRESS.  CITY  PROVINCE  CODE.  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  I  I  I  I  G  %*&_  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  or bring in person to:  The COftST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  I  : 7ZE  ������- it   i  i  i  I   ���������  : m  7~n       r  i  I  T._:..].|.n_...  . "i i  i  i  I  ~ ~vr  .-7~_z,7    :  i  I  1  L  Z   <���  .-.r-773E;-E.77;7-7;- ���;^IE3  G"-7��.^���    yy-:m, - ;,3E   ���������..  rn-,w i7N     ill-       ii   ^jfj  CILASSIFBCATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  I  I  I  i  I  I  I  I  I  ^_-J  ��� If Mil   I T-tfll  ^f'M   ill-    '-*"���  --^"^~"'  M. %. u^--;l ^. _��� 3 :j .^\i _ ��i .3..^^^^  A beautiful tongue  AVBBB���BBK ; ���������I������urn -~���-  Coast News staffer Lise Sheridan (left) casts a supervisory eye on  work in progress in the Coast News office. The work is being done  by members of the CBC Beachcomber crew preparatory to filming  the first episode of the year, part of which will take place in the  Coast NeWS Office. ! ^dtanBarnridi; photo  Pro-lifers make response  Editor, '-:":;",,:.:.  I'm writing in response to the  letter titled "Pro-lifers impose  views". I'd like to quote a couple of clear statements spoken  by very thoughtful and serious  men.  1. George F. Will: "The  idea that freedom of choice is  necessarily neutral as regards  social outcomes is the  characteristic pretense of  liberal societies: But liberal  societies do not '.'���provide"  freedom of choice without having certain expectations about  which choices will be made.  And they try to shape choices  by shaping attitudes. All  societies do this. Only liberal  societies pretend tp be  neutral".  2. Franky Schaeffer  Jr.: "Every human being  operates on the basis of faith  and religion, whether it is  organized or personal. Every  one believes in something by  faith;  "The humanist doctrine of  behaviour is not proven in a  neutral, scientific manner as-is  pretended by the humanist.  There is no such thing as  neutrality. All life is religious,  and in the same breath, all life is  secular. There is no division  betweenuthe two."  3. Franky Schaeffer  Jr.: "Everyone has some  moral base, even if that base is  that his morality is expressed in  immorality, or his faith is faith  in not having any faith at all.  The pretense that those who  have no religious or moral posi-'  tiohs iare somehow operating  from a more neutral and open-  minded stance is totally unsubstantiated, especially when  seen in the light of the religious  fervour with which they prorogate their position."  These statements make it  very clear to me that we who  choose to be pro-life are in ho  way imposing bur views any  more than those who are pro-  abortion, for to say pro-choice  is to be pro-abortion; as stated  there is no neutrality.     /  After ally abortion is  widespread; used, and encouraged in almost every sector  of our society. Who is imposing  their views, morals, life styles?  I send a picture of two of the  results of abortion and you tell  me, who imposed their morals  . :on:them?;7'���:.rv^.v.y.:uV  I will agree that there most  ��� certainly is a choice and people  are free to chooser But it's a  choice of believing a lie or  believing the truth; a choice of  right or wrong, for which each r  of us is responsible to decide.r  No one should make that decision for us.  : All who are capable of making a choice by the gift of intelligence and capable of  understanding are by the facts  of those gifts responsible to see,  ...know and think intelligently  kfor themselves. Is abortion  right or wrong? That's your only choice. .  : Once you've made that  choice, you either do and teach  right beliefs or wrong. But  : please don't let others make  that decision for you and  believe naively what you are  told by all the professionals of  our society. (Under the myth of  :. neutrality.)  Use your God-given brain to  know the facts, in truth, think'  outior yourselves and I have no  little doubt that the number of  pro-lifers will indeed grow.  You can't hide in-a supposed  freedom of choice, a supposed  neutrality. That is a lie. -  Mrs. B. Weatherill  Ridiculous and disjoinf ed  Editor, -  Re: Carole Punt letter of    .  February 21 edition of the  .' CoastNeWs-  -When I first read the  ridiculous and disjointed letter  by Carole Punt supporting the  , pro-choice stance I decided that  there was one lboney who's in-  flarriatory rhetoric I wouldn't  dignify with a reply���so I  won't!!! I will instead use this  precious opportunity to thank  all of the wonderful people who  have addressed the issue for  me, both by phone and in the  media. It is good to know that  there are still good, caring people who are not afraid to stand  behind their beliefs.  Anyone interested in joining  the Pro-life group or in having  an exchange of ideas regarding  this issue, is welcome to call me  at 885-9364. Pro-life is a non-  religious, non-profit organization and is open to anyone who  has made it through the fetal  stages and wishes to help others  do so.  I can't resist one small word  to Ms Punt, however:  "methinks perhaps your conscience pricks, if you have one  that is���you are your causes'  own worst enemy!"  One final word for all the  fence-sitters who don't know  their views on this subject: If  you aren't for Pro-life you  must be for Pro-death���think  about it.  Holly Lehmann  Chairperson  Sunshine Coast Pro-life  Professional Installation & Service  to your Heating & Electrical Equipment  ��� Oil Burner      ��� General Sheet Metal  Installation of Heat Pumps,  Air Conditions,    Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric,  Wood, Electrical and; Oil Furnaces  ��� Electrical Service & Installation  ��� Guaranteed Craftsmanship  Call Now  '��� -:. rX),-:XX';  xxxrrrr-y^ri^xrxxmrx  18 ysarS/Corribined experiGpp$ ...  Serving th& Stifishiru? Coast sir.ce 1.967  Coast News, March 7,1983  17.  by Adrian Belshaw  Chatelech, Sechelt, Tuwan-  eic...as in many other parts of  North America v/e use native  Indian words as place-names in  our everyday speech. Yet many  people, especially those who  are new to the Sunshine Coast,  are surprised to learn that the  Sechelt language is still alive  and being spoken today.  The Sechelt speakers are the  elders on the Sechelt Reserve.  They are the ones who grew up  in homes where Sechelt was the  first spoken language. Among  the Sechelts, English did not  become the main language  spoken at home until the late  thirties. Now, efforts are being  made to revive the Sechelt  language in the younger  generations.  Just what is this "Sechelt  language"? Is it a "dialect of  Salish", as some people call it?  Or is it a language in its own  right, different enough from  any other to be called unique?  . Calling Sechelt a "dialect of  Salish" is like calling English a  "dialect of Indo-European".  The Salishan family of  languages is a large and varied  group. Salishan languages were  once spoken along most of the  Inside Passage, on the Olympic  Peninsula and around Puget  Sound and into the interior as  far as Shuswap, the Okanagan,  most of Idaho, and the western  tip of Montana. There were  Salishan enclaves at Bella  Coola to the north and  Tillamook, Oregon to the  south.  Sechelt does have strong  similarities to its nearest  linguistic neighbours, the  Sliammon of Powell River and  Comox and the Pentlatch of  Texada Island and Parksville.  Sechelt was spoken by the people living along Jervis Inlet,  Sechelt Inlet, and most of the  Sunshine Coast. A Sechelt  speaker: could often understand Sliammon or Pentlatch,  just as a Spanish speaker can  understand some Portuguese  or Italian. However, the differences in pronunciation and  vocabulary are big enough for  most linguists to think pf these  _as separate languages. The  >4sjinilarities, on the other hand,  -are strong enough to group  Sechelt,   Sliammon,  and  ifPentlatch together in the North  -Georgia Branch of the Coast  -Division of the Salishan  :r languages.  Sechelt is less closely related  ;  to the languages in the South  Georgia Branch. This branch  includes the Squamish of North  Vancouver and Squamish, and  ;;  the Halkomeleni spoken in all  r  its dialects from Nanaimo to  ;j,:.:?Point Grey and up the Fraser  i galley as far as Hope.  iO'j?Although   the   Sechelt  \ilanguage has changed since  contact with the Europeans, it  is still.a rich, beautiful tongue  ;with great expressiveness. It  can flow from one speaker's  .-mouth like a gentle river, or  -come sharp and coarse from  ;    another.  The Sechelt sound system is  quite different from ours. For  .one thing, there are no voiced  -  consonants like our "b", "d", ���  -rcor "g". The Sechelt language  7 v more than makes up for the  ���.v.Jolack of these sounds by having  v; what are, called ."glottalized"  .consonants. The glottalized  consonants are said with a  ���j, catch in the back of the throat  and are written with an  apostrophe: "f ", "p' ", "k'  h ; ", "ch' ", "q' ", "ts'".The  a consonants may also be  -"labialized", that is, said with  X\ -the lips rounded so that a "w"  XX sound can often be heard  before and after the consonant.  \it   The Sechelt language is rich  y , in sounds made in the back of  s the mouth, like "k", "q" (like  o. "k", but said further back in  ?!.'������.��� the throat), "kh" (like the  .  "ch"in the Scottish "lock"),  ;; "qh", and their glottalized and  ';'   labialized variants.  j t;    One particularly beautiful  5; -sound is "Ih", which is made  >q by breathing past the edges of  ij.'rr: the tongue when it is held near  the position for saying the  English "r". This is a sound  i���  well-loved by the Welsh, who  spell if "11". You can practise  > ij  this sound with the world  Ur  "slhanay", which means  85% CASH 35%  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 884-1574  BUY LUMBER  DIRECT FROM  WHOLESALER-  i r^  1*8 or  1x6 Cedar Channel STK $650.00 M  Pre-stained Olympic  1x8 Channel Utility & Btr. $250.00 M  1x4T+G Kiln Dried Clear Cedar $895.00 M  '1X6T+G U-joint Utility Cedar $275.00 M  5/8 T+G Fir Plywood             ; $12.95ea.  TIL-ISLAND WHOLESALE  LUMBER CO. ;. Phone Rummy Gill  Collect  .  327-3652  ���  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver. 980-6571  On Wednesday, March 9th,  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of  McKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.s  Sechelt.  TEL: 885-2254  Please give us a call for information on the  Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  Government Assistance Programmes.  K-  .it;  fwoman'  .  '  J-UIL'T  ���sfi  ..ori 'i"u.X. ^ is tj '.: ,'t j_od��. -r,i  u/O'i t'X^'- -Mail .   *C    -iO .Tl'rr ���  '\        /   . - rU <     <.   ~ > j.  m  'QB��  O"  IS NOT JUST  ���3  ITS ESSENTIAL!  In tough economic times you simply have to  invest your advertising dollar where you get  most in return. And right now, there's no wiser  place to advertise than in the Yellow Pages.  Your ad can be seen all year round, reaching  prospects with a powerful selling message  just as they are about to buy.  Remember, Yellow Pages is distributed to  every business and residence in British  Columbia with a telephone. It's a tremendous  opportunity to tell your story, influence sales  and improve your market share.  When you deal directly with a Yellow Pages  representative from Dominion Directory,  you get a lot of extra benefits at no extra cost.  .' CT You'll be given sound, professional advice -  ;      on getting the most from your Yellow Pages ad  budget, selection of different product classi-  ������ >r     fications, and proven methods of making your  business stand out amongst the competition.  CALL 438-5535 (collect).  YELIOW PASES  THE PLACE TO BE.  THE PLACE TO LOOK.  yellow pages nirrrrrriiTiiTOiTrjni^  18.  Coast News, March 7,1983  In Industrial Education  A .CSC���s*^  -.,     i*zgs&zS��'y~.,  '5*' \Arrx^xr:xuyy^x^x^xrr   Guess Where  iThe usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send  gentries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach the  newspaper by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is Lisa  Tyson, R.R. 1, Sechelt, who correctly located last week's Guess  Where on Jackson's Logging Road in Wilson Creek.  |  No expansion  for Gibsons  /  Gibsons council expressed  : considerable unhappiness with  decisions   made   by   the  Agricultural Land Commission at last week's council  ..meeting. Council learned that  ;,the Land Commission had rejected two applications for a  change in status for land in the  Agricultural Land Reserve.  ���' An application to exclude a  large area of land between  Reed, Payne and North Roads,  which includes the land behind  the Sunnycrest Mall was turned  down. Mayor Goddard told the  Coast News that wFle she  doesn't feel that the If id concerned is good agricultural  land, she is willing to abide by  the ruling.  However, council is trying to  arrange a meeting with Jack  Heinrich, Minister of  Municipal Affairs, to discuss  the proposed extension of town  boundaries to include several  lots on Payne and Reed roads.  There is concern that growth of  the municipality is being  limited by provincial  authorities. ��� >.  ���  ���, The Agricultural Land Commission has also rejected a proposed rezoning of land inside  ,the ALR on Payne Road. The  Commission does not approve  , of lot sizes lower than five acres  for land in the''freeze'' and the  Town wants to apply a  minimum lot size of two acres.  The Commission wants the  Town to develop a special zoning for ALR land.  An attempt by council last  year to have the Land Commis^  sion exclude ALR land within  Gibsons boundaries from the  land reserve met with the same  result. At that time, council  was told that the Official Community Plan must outline the  purposes and projected zoning  for land within the ALR that is  requested for exclusion. The  Gibsons Community Plan is  still incomplete and it remains  unclear as to why the town requested exclusion with the plan  unfinished.   ,  A resolution to urge the  government to alter its view- \  point about public spending to  meet certain urgent needs of the  municipalities was proposed by  Alderman Edney. He expressed disagreement with the view  that "we can spend no more  money and incur no further indebtedness." The resolution  will be presented for discussion  to the Annual General Meeting  of the Association of Vancouver Island Municipalities.  Port Mellon Auxiliary  by Eva Rideout  I "Into each  must   -fall-  life some rain  but this is  ridiculous!" Heavy rains  didn't stop 17 members of the  Port Mellon Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  (Sunshine Coast) from meeting  at the home of Margaret Gill,  Langdale, on February 9.  ', Edith Simmons was in  Charge of the meeting and Wyn  pavies read the auxiliary  prayer. Very encouraging  reports were given by, the  various committees.  '; A number of us took part in  the January birthday party at  ECU. and everyone enjoyed  themselves.  Our thanks to  Mary Redman for playing the  piano, and to James Munro  with his harmonica, complete  with kilt, too.  There is to be an all-  volunteers general meeting  with election of officers on  March 22 at 1 p.m. All branches are requested to submit  nominations and resumes to fill  the seven offices. Billie Steele,  Sechelt; Peggy Gallo, Roberts  Creek; and Eva Rideout, Port  Mellon are the nominating  committee.  Plans are under way for a  Christmas bazaar in November  and several items were received  at this meeting, as already a  number of ladies are busy making things. "������'.'���  The industrial education  teachers of School District'46  have launched a campaign to  protest what may amount to  the end of the training rjro-  gramme which allowed  tradesmen to become teachers  of woodwork, metalwork,  draughting and auto mechanics  in the public schools of the province.  A spokesman for the IE  teachers told the Coast, News  Friday that the local IE  teachers'- association, with the  support of the superintendent  of schools, will write letters'of  protest to the Ministry of  Universities, Science and Communications, the ministry  responsible for funding the IE  teacher training programme,  and will be asking people to  sign a petition in support of the  continuation of the Division of  Industrial Education at the  University of British Columbia.  The majority of seven industrial education teachers  Carnival  well  received  by Judith Wilson  Survival in all its aspects,  economic, physical, mental,  emotional and spiritual, was  the theme of a celebration  which drew people of all ages to  Elphinstone school last weekend. The aim of the carnival  was to show people how to survive the present difficult times  with all their attendant problems. To this end there were  panel discussions covering  topics which ranged from stress  to small business, to food  gathering and demonstrations,  and displays of survival skills  and crafts. <  Theatre presentations  reminded the crowd that there  is still fun arid entertainment to  be found in times of adversity.  Small children clambered  over a large partly carved totem  pole lying in the middle of  Elphinstone gym. The pole is  being carved by a group from  the Sechelt Indian Band, led by  Arnold Jones, and will .eventually be part of a group of six  pples in front of the new hall on  the Sechelt Indian band property- ���; ���"':������ ./' ������:'  . Adults learned how their  time arid skills can be put to  work for the benefit of the community by such organizations  as the Food Bank, the  Volunteer Action Centre and  the Exchange Network. '  A lunch eating crowd en-;:  joyed a performance Of "The X  Little Prince" presented by f  Ensemble Theatre. This was  followed by a presentation by  Nikki Webber and her troupe  of young performers.  In the evening the first performance bf a locally  developed musical, "Many.  Moons", was given astanding  ovation by the enthusiastic audience,   v      ' "��� :rx  Much food for thought was =  provided by the many panelists  and it would be interesting to  see their topics further developed in future workshops. It  was encouraging to hear Dr.  David Gerring explain the  situation we find ourselves in at  present can be a very creative  one if we use our stress wisely..  "You can decide which way  you want to go," he said. "You  can decide whether to survive  of not."  Those who attended Survival?;:  Carnival surely discovered new  and interesting ways to survive  in our present circumstances.  m  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX HAIR DESIGN  proudly welcomes "AUU*.  to its present staff. Paula looks forward to  seeing both her hew and former clients  soon.  \*   Hair  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  Hair Design  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  (Across from Maclcods)  employed in local schools trained at the Division of Industrial  Education, which has training  facilities at BCIT in Burnaby.  In the spring of 1982, UBC  was informed by the ministry  that funding for the only IE  teacher training faculty in the  province would be phased out.  Furthermore, the lease on the  training facility, at BCIT has  not been renewed and it ap-  . pears as though the training  programme which graduates 75  to 80 teachers a year will collapse. As a result, there will be a  shortage of trained teachers at  a time when, according to the  minister of education, there is  to be a revamped curriculum  for vocational education in the  province to encourage greater  vocational training for  students.  Until now, more than half of  IE teachers graduated in the  province^ have been  journeymen who, with ayear  and a half of teacher training  through the Division of Industrial Education, were given  -qualifications for teaching in  B.C. schools. The other IE  teachers have gone through five  years training at UBC which included specialized training at  the specially designed facility  of BCIT.  The issue arose as a result of  what appears to be a dispute  between UBC and the Ministry  of Universities, Science and  Communications in which the  ministry insists that UBC fund  the programme through its own  budget, while the university insists funds continue to be provided on the traditional "earmarked" basis.  Whatever the source of the  dispute, local IE teachers are  worried that if training for  vocational teachers ends, programmes designed to train  students- in woodwork,  metalwork, draughting and  mechanics will have to be cut  and the large sums of money  already spent on machinery,  equipment arid shop space will  be wasted. The concern arises  at a time when industrial education teachers - are already in  short supply in the province.  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  **.**��.'��.* �������.���  ��.���������*������-�������� ����������-����� �� ����� ����� �������������-�� ��  ENSEMBLE  M/- presents ,  "MANY MOONS'  and  "THE LITTLE PRINCE"  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  MARCH Lif-7PM,[i25-2PM & 7PM,|13r2PM  Limited Seating Available  All Tickets $3.00  RESERVE AT THE BOOK STORE 885-2527 or SEAVIEW MARKET 885-3400  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  ��V ��'�� �� �� J��#. +;'   ��������������*�������������� * "* �� ��.-V�� ��  D.A. CONCRETE  COMMERCIAL    RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Servicing t&e Suk4^U*u Caa4t  PLACING AND FINISHING  FOUNDATIONS -'%����    ^^  DRIVEWAYS       - SUtuxUt*  PREPARING SLABS  CUSTOM FINISHES INCLUDE  - Patijt 'pitted <��� -   'Zt-ytoJJ  Sta/cu  -  - Smu��  'ptxtjt - -  7<Jat<Lifi%oa{iHt} -  -  (X&tau-ud (X'dHCidt -  "QUALITY WORK AT  COMPETITIVE PRICES"  Sunnycrest Restaurant  (fiMJtuftftj yodltfft Kefttaurtojtl)  Sewing ��mck & Vimm  (taut 10:30 a.m. to II f��.Rt.  Greg Petoula invites you to come in and enjoy his many  delicious dishes���from his Burger Bar to Full-course Dinners.  And his prices are a pleasant surprise!  Come as you. are and enjoy our  "Family Atmosphere"  X.x.  r     Surinycrest RestauFant  ryy-'-       V      (te to V  Surinycresst Shopping Genfre, Gibsons        8a6r9661  885-2818

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