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Sunshine Coast News Feb 28, 1983

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 pggggg^ggBHm  ;a��^ri��'��wa��l��gimniap����r.T��nrTt-.j1y^-rr,ai,,tT,i,|J,,t   .,    ������.  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA. BC  V8V 1X4  Stan Joe tops polls  Band elects new chief  i;'   The Sechelt Indian Band  -' elections, held on Sunday,'  YEebruary 20,  resulted, in  ^'Stanley Joe being elected chief  with council members Thomas  Paul, Benedict Pierre, Evan  < Jeffries and Clarence Joe Jr.  The turn-out of voters was excellent with 178 casting ballots  " ^out of a possible total of 201.  ' -Joe received 80 votes and his  ^opponenjts, Gilbert Joe and-  , ^Calvin Craigan, 46 and 44  ,   respectively. Vote^ cast for  , councillors were Thomas Paul,  ,   127; Benedict Pierre, 119; Evan  Jeffries 119 and Clarence Joe  Jr. 65. Also running for council  were Anne Quinn, Wendell Joe  and Barbara Dixon.  "  With 10 years experience as  councillor Stan Joe told the  Coast News he feels ready to be  chief.  "It's like a boxer," he said,  "you want to be champ just  once before you retire.'' One of  his long-term goals as chief involves the economic development of the band. He would  v like to see three or  four  businesses functioning so that  all band members can become  ^self-sufficient.  , He stresses the importance of  education and of the need for  _students to finish school. He  will be pressing for the con-  - tinuation of the NES programme and the Indian cultural  programme at Sechelt elementary.  He would like to see  workshops on a daily basis in  the almost completed hall. At  present a video workshop is be*  ing conducted and a carving  programme is operating for 16  weeks under a federal grant. ]z  Joe looks forward to th��  passing of the Sechelt Indiatt  Band Charter as this will mean  the band will have title to its  own land and can carry on  business as a legal entity.      I;  He feels it is important that  the council makes firm decisions for the overall benefit of!,  the band land keeps a firm grip,  on what is going on in the ad- *  ministration.  The chief and councillors'  will, be officially sworn in on  March 17.  From Roberts Creek tanks  Propane danger seen  This young lady rides home in style after Helping with the clean-up of Cliff Gilker Park undertaken  last. Saturday by Roberts Creek Cubs and Beavers. "X     '' ~jot>iiW.MrpfeoiJ��  Involvement the key  I'y  ^'r/b^-V!  1 iv ��� tr~<*  ytf'f^ji ytrf*"/- p  With a provihcial election  likely this spring, Social Credit  candidate for the Mackenzie  riding Jim Price of Powell  River was the guest speaker at  the'Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  meeting held last week,  f In a sketch of his background, Price told a slim crowd  that' he had trained as a  chartered accountant Under  long-time Coast resident Joha  Goodwin. Subsequently'he  operated a hunting and fishing,  lodge at Babine Lake in the  (SiriboOi" ���  -��� I  * In 1973 Price moved back to'  Powell River as manager of the  Beach Gardens Resort, which  establishment he and his part-.  ners purchased in 1976.  Describing himself as a  typical free enterpriser, Price  said: "For years I was involved  with my business but I realized  that J would have to get invoved  with what was happening to my  taxes.      /  .   '  "We must turn into  ourselves and help protect our  lifestyles. We must get involved  to protect what is valuable for  our children and our children's  children otherwise we will not  get control of. our destiny and  that would, be a shamed"  Citing a meeting he had with  the premier,' the Minister of  Highways, and other govern-   ���  mentvleaders, Price said that   ;  xrrm"  wr t'r<  the long-awaited Gibsons bypass would be built 'in the near,  future'.  Price said that at a recent  meeting attended by.jthe  premier and Jim Pattison'and  others it was agreed that the key  to the future lay in 'freeing up  business'.  "Mind you 1 haven't received any brochures yet telling me  how to achieve that," said the  candidate.  The Socred candidate professed to find some value-injthe  current recession. "It |ias  reminded us of the danger^ of  getting over-extended',"] he  said, "but we are all living better. The average income isv still  good." Y  Koch may run again  race1  up  IT: The race for the mayor's  cTiair in the village of Sechelt  Appears to be warming-up. As  wegb to press it looks very like-  ly] that there will be three contestants for the position with  thore possible before the March  ���^deadline.  *> Already in the race are alderman Joyce Kolibas and former  alderman and regional director  Charles Lee. The third contestant is liable to be ex-mayor  Bud Koch who told the Coast  News that his final decision  would be made'this week.  ;~ Koch, whose resignation  because of business reas'bns  caused the by-election, said  that hehad been approached by  people from all parts of  tfie Sunshine Coast urging him  td run again.  Y Koch's main concern seemed  to be to oppose'Charles Lee  although he had signed Lee's  nomination papers when he  resigned office.  Y "I thought I had my finger  on the pulse of the people,"  s��id Koch, "but I am persuaded I was wrong."  n^The former mayor made no  Reference to the candidacy of  alderman Kolibas. *  > Alderman Kolibas said that  She was definitely in the  niayoralty race to stay despite  tumours that she would  withdraw,'  Several people have taken  out papers for the aldermanic  vacancy caused by alderman  Kolibas running for mayor.  At the time of going to press  Graham Craig, president of the  Sunshine Coast Health Foundation, seemed the most likely  aldermanic candidate for the  Kolibas seat. The aldermanic  race also has a March 4  deadline for entrants.  $/>   A "possible  worst-case  'y : scenario for a propane exploit Y*sion in^ Roberts .Creek was .  "J ^outlined Thursday night as the  - 7 regular meeting of the Sunshine  , I Coast Regional District board  . * by Area E (Roberts Creek)  ' director Brett McGillivray.  > : McGillivray was outlining his  4 recommendations to the board  ;; K concerning the location of the  r 4 ICG Liquid Gas Ltd. propane  * \' tanks in Roberts Creek.  <" f'    McGillivray described to  ri board members what would  ~X happen in the event of a "boil-  ' ing liquid expanding vapour ex-  . < plosion" (BLEVE) at the pre-"  \ sent site. He said experience in  >"���'; ' Arizona and. Spain indicates/  ���* &$hafsrgropanie'tarik.the sjze^f'  i those in Roberts Creek'wouldr'  if a BLEVE occurred, create  an    explosion that would  destroy an area of one-half mile  radius. If this were to happen  stated McGillivray's report,  "hundreds of people, including residents,  school  children and visitors to the core  of Roberts Creek, could be  potential   victims   of   a  BLEVE."  He pointed out that the  Roberts Creek school was  within a half mile radius of the  tanks and could suffer con-  ,,~- siderable damage in the event  v   of an explosion.  .The controversial issue of the  tank location heated up recently when McGillivray outlined  his concerns in a letter to thev  Ministry of Lands, Parks and  Housing.  ICG Liquid Gas responded  to McGillivray's letter by  stating that if its lease is not  renewed in January, 1984, the  result would "have a serious  adverse impact upon the  residential and industrial propane consumers in the Sunshine Coast Regional  , District...".  The company, in stating that  it is not practical to re-locate, its  existing facility, threatened to  "discontinue supply of propane to the Sunshine Coast.."  McGillivray's report stated  that the company is,  ..."holding the residents of the  Sunshine Coast... to ransom  with the threat 6f leaving if the  regional district does not find  them an alternative location."  He recommended to the  board: 1. That the SCRD  uphold the Roberts Creek Official Settlement Plan Policy  that the company's lease not be  renewed; 2.That-the board's  planning department meet with  the company to discuss relocation and 3 .That it be recognized  that it is^not the planning  department's responsibility to  find land.onchange.zpning, but ^  it is'the company'siespdnsibllip! :"  ty to assemble the' necessary  land and apply for rezoriing.;  Provincial Emergency Programme co-ordinator Art  McPhee told the Coast News*  Sunday that he felt McGillivray"  was "distorting the facts" con-;  cerning the tank location.'  McPhee stated that the condi-.  tions necessary for a BLEVE;  are so remote as to be not worth  considering. >    I -  He further stated that the  present site is the safest possible  location because it is over water'  and any leaks would be safejy  dispersed. He added that to  move the tanks would be far  more dangerous than leaving  them wljere {hey are.     , y*��  K ~ The board voted unanimous-1  Tly ao ^support   director  McGHiivray.ls rgcommemla^  tions. ' '' "     '" ''' ' u''  ***  Food Bank needs help  A spokesman for the newly formed Sunshine Coast  Food Bank announced Friday that the Anglican church  hall at the corner of North Road and Highway 101 in Gibsons will be the centre for the bank. The telephone number  is 886-7410.  Volunteers are still needed and food donations can be  brought tothe hall commencing Monday, February 28.  TV Society meets  The Sunshine Coast Television Society is holding a  special meeting about current trends in satellite transmission with engineer Stan Dzuba tonight, Monday, at 7:30  p.m. at the Capilano College campus in Sechelt.  Employment deadline  Judy Gates, the co-ordinator for. the Sunshine Coast  Economic Commission's Job Creation Programme ^announced Friday that the deadline for the Summer Canada  student job programme is this coming Friday. Any prospective employers or student job seekers should contact  Gates at the office of the. Economic Commission,  886-2261. Ms. Gates will also be at the Survival Carnival;  this weekend.  **"^*  99aaWT..  The arc in the map above represents the area of potential destruction in the event of a BLEVE at thej  propane tanks (pictured above) in Roberts Creek. -<;��orReM��ih��wi(p!>pior  -"V  V  V  ���r.��t -*<������*- \   ��� \V'  --j-^,.;^: Coast News, February 28,1983
Socred candidate Jim Price and his audience last week
both felt, apparently, that a talk given with a liberal
sprinkling of the phrase 'free-enterprise' would be
enough to establish his credentials and perhaps assure
his election.
Given the state of the practice of democracy, Price
may be right. We can't escape the feeling, however, that
slogans neither of the right nor the left will be enough
nor should be enough to elect a man to office.
Price stressed the importance of 'freeing-up business'
as a means of escape from the economic strait-jacket in
which we find, ourselves. What are we to make of the
fact that we have a provincial government which has
been singing that song to us since 1975? The present
coalition masquerading as Social Credit has had the
reins of power for almost eight years. Can they expect to
be re-elected just by mouthing the same old slogans?
Meanwhile pur premier, the one and only Miniwac, is
going around the province trying to persuade one and all
that he is above partisan politics. The mantle of
statesmanship he is struggling to assume is designed to
cover up the fact that, the government and the party are
bereft of new ideas or initiatives.
Nothing, certainly, that our Socred candidate said in
Gibsons last week indicated that we could expect any
fresh ideological, breezes from the right.
A point to remember
With admirable loyalty secretary-treasurer Mills writes
this week in defence of the local school board. There is
obvious merit in much of what he says. , ;
v We believe that the present.trustees havejabpured long
and hard to try to ensure that as little damage as possible
will be done by the cutbacks imposed on local school
boards. They have done as well as possible in an impossi-
bl.e situiation.     >'..'      -Xx.'..' .-:■-...;:. •'
In taking exception to the opinions offered by Frances
Fleming, however, Mills overlppks the fact that there
have indeed  been increases in the educational
; bureaucracy in 'this school district which are escaping
• consideration when cuts are being made.
A dozen years ago there was one senior educational ad-
Yministrator in the district, which at that time also included University Hill near UBC. At the present time there are
Ythree and for a while we luxuriated in four. ,
In that dozen years there hasn't been much more than a
20 per cent increase in the numbers pf teachers or pupils in
this district, which remains one of the smallest in the province. t Y ''■;■•''''*' '        '    ■      ■'■'-.;
Secretary-treasurer Mills might point out for us where
else there has been a tripling of manpower locally in the
last dozen years. '.,'■
...from the files of the COAST NEWS
XX,
5 YEARS AGO
Long-time Sunshine
(joast resident and
Coast News columnist
Peter Trower will appear
qri national TV on the
Refer Gzowski show. Ap-
pearirig with poet Trower
will be local musicians
Ken Dalgleish and
Michael Dunn.
10 YEARS AGO
^The   Roberts   Creek
Community Association
aj;its February meeting,
ttais^decided to try to prevent   the   area   from
becoming   an   asphalt
jungle. The first step In
tbis   direction   was   to
p^iss a motion in favour
d^ prohibiting   further
s&bdjVision'  into   lots
sJlhaller   than   18,000
stjuare feet.
Y   15 YEARS AGO
Who   is-  this   man
Trudeau? What does he
stand for? And why his
siidden    popularity?
TJfese^ are   among  the
questions which delegates to the Liberal lea-
cS^rshjp convention will
bfe asking themselves as
tljey go about electing
tj& next Prime Minister
of Canada.
p   20 YEARS AGO
^Continued   progress
'Hfe been made in the
pfenning for the new St.
Mjary's   Hospital.   The
cpVistruction committee
hr&s     now     studied
thoroughly   the   x-ray,
Ifwndry,   and   kitchen
equipment. In addition,
w*mmmmmmaawmmmmmmmma
specifications are being
prepared to cover the remainder of the hospital
equipmentY
Y25 YEARS AGO
Four candidates have
been nominated to run in
Coast Capilano constituency for the federal
election and they are:
James Sinclair, sitting
Liberal member; W.H.
Payne, Conservative;
Hugh Clifford, CCF; and
Edwarcl Gallant, Social
Credits
30 YEARS AGO
Representatives - from
the      Howe     Sound
Farmers' Institute were *
present  at  the  regular
Gibsons   Village   Commission to inquire, as to
the   possibility   of   the
commission inaugurat- *
ing some traffic regulations that would permit
their members having,
some parking facilities
when*they come to the
village on business.
35 YEARS AGO
All indications -point
to a continued and
healthy growth in
Sechelt. The construction of a new mill
capable of turning out
35,000 board feet of
lumber per day will add
impetus to this growth.
The Union Steamships
have opened their second sub-division in six
months'and a third will
be placed before the
public in due course. %
Thf Sunshine .f@^ff ffWI
1
^Iliorlal Department
Jtahn Burnside   Georgs Matthews
*»
Judith Wilson
Advertising Department
Jane McOuat
>   '   J. Fred Duncan
Production Department
Nancy Conway   John Storey
Fran Berger
^'Accounts Department
j* M.lyl. Vaughan
Circulation
'.Stephen Carroll,
Copy setting
: Linda Makelff:
X' : Gerry Walker. ..-.
Tfie Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally
otfned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd.. Box 460; Gibsons, B.C.
VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.
Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702 '
Building to left on The Boulevard west of Wharf Avenue was
Sechelt's first school in 1912 and first telegraph office in 1913. It
was erected by Herbert Whitaker in 1899 as a store and post office.
Photo dates from the 1914-18 war, during which period Whitaker
constructed the building bearing the General Store sign. The two
shops were then joined together, with the older store housing the
butcher's department. In 1912 the province paid the teacher's
salary but the community was expected to provide a schoolhouse,
so Whitaker donated the interim use of his building. Three young
women, including Ada Cook (now Mrs. Sam Dawe) conducted a
tag day to raise money for equipment. The loggers were generous
and Ada's father, T.J. Cook, gave her $15, sufficient to purchase, .'
two desks. The first teacher, Miss Grace Kent, .received $60 perY;.t
. month. To attend her classes two boys walked daily between*,,*,
Sargeant Bay and Sechelt. Another 1912 pupil, Arnold McQuarrie,>.>.
:r lives now In West Sechelt. The Whitaker horses have just pulled a^
wagon off the wharf and stand beside a group .of trees, two of • ';
Y which survive in  1983. Our Lady of Lourdes Indian church YY
'(1907-1970) appears in background. Photo by Charles Bradbury,',1;"'
Sechelt's first telegrapher. We thank the Provincial Archives fori,'
permission to publish their print No. 20053. Caption by Helen -.,-j
Dawe.- '"   -•
Musings
John Burnside
My father, who died when I
was 13, recommended the
careers of three men to my attention. They were Mahatma
(The Great Soul) Gandhi,
. George Bernard Shaw, and the
American negro boxer Jack •
Johnson.
Oyer the years I did in fact
pay some attention. Of the
three, I learned the least about
- the greatest—Gandhi, and so it
■ .was with considerable anticipa- -.
tion that-I planned to see the'
Yy; ^icjmoyie££hisiife which has.
:>«^ c%^n suercfdvolirible reviews \\
: * aha such Targe audiences imqe, •m
; Y its recent:release..;; v    _      *W 'A
T; was in Victoria last weelo  "|
when the opportunity came to  "Y
see the film. On a Monday
night the. theatre in the island    *
capital was filled to capacity,    ;
an undoubted indication that     >
the; film was doing good
business despite the fact that it
had taken 20 years to persuade
the money men that it was a
valid investment.
I am of an age which enables
me to remember the news
stories1 in the forties about the
little brown man who controlled his followers by fasting. I
remember the shock of his
assassination among the adults
who surrounded me and I knew
he had led a non-violent cam-
' paign to get the British out of
' India. The film succeeds admirably in filling in any gaps in
one's knowledge of the life of a
man who arguably when the
history of the 20th century is
written will stand head and
shoulders above all others as
the greatest man of the century.
If the foregoing seems
somewhat far-fetched consider
the words of a man who could
> also be considered a candidate.
Albert Einstein said of Gandhi:
"Generations to come will
scarce believe that such a one as
this ever in flesh and blood
walked upon the earth".
Since Gandhi's assassination
at the hands of an Hindu
fanatic who belonged to a sect
which feared Gandhi, himself a
Hindu, would give too much
power to the Moslems in India,
much of the western world has
seen experimentation in the life
of simplicity and communal
-, living in reaction to the coarse
~ materialism of our time.
In the sixties, however .those
'who went back to the land
seemed persuaded that the
• forces of evil and injustice
wouldsomehow just melt away
before' benign enlightenment.
Of course, they did nothing of
the kind and many who ,
adopted the lives of rural
simplicity were discouraged
that the world did not change
the moment they thought they
were enlightened.
Gandhi on the other hand
was a fighter. He knew that evil
and injustice must be confronted. He sought through his
campaigns of non-violent non-
co-operation to alter the con
sciousness of the oppressors.
The way of struggle, he knew,
was apath of pain and of many
defeats.
Near the end of the film when
he is again jailed by the British
for refusing to support the war
he is depicted being asked by an
American journalist if his tactics of non-violent non-cooperation would be effective
against such as Adolf Hitler.
"I do not know," said Gandhi. "It would be a <way of
much suf fering but has not this
armed' Struggle beeAn ^sueTi^a'1
way?"    >:■-       '
"I hav^nothing new to teach
the world," said the Great One.
"Truth and non-violence are as
old as the hills. AH I have done
* is to try experiments in both on
t as vast a scale as I could."
i     "In my humble opinion, "he
said, "non-co-operation with
.evil is as much a duty as is co-operation with good."
As the film makes clear,
Gandhi's achievements in
South Africa and India were
legendary. His death, however., ,.
by an assassin's bullet threw a .
cloud'over thpse achievements '
which has not yet dispersed.
Toward the end of his "life
Gandhi,  with* independence u
achieved, was preoccupied
with the prevention of violence
between Hindus and Moslems   ,
as an outgrowth of the distrust'
that the British left behind.
Recent events in the .news
have1 seen Hindus massacring
Moslems in Assam and" the
question may be raised whether
Gandhi was in fact 'a force
which changed tfie world
foreyer' as, the promotion
material for the film claims.
Next week let's try to take a
look at the man "and at the
nature of man to determine if
we can if there is anything still
to learn from the Mahatma.
a>*
I never had much.truck with,
queens but the imminent ar-
. rival of the big Queen herself
causes ,me to reflect upon the
meagre dealings I have had
with royalty. I actually saw the
Queen a couple of times, once
before she was promoted and
once after. I don't expect I'll
see her this time around and she
hasn't expressed any particular
interest in-visiting me. I would
Just as.sooh recall the first time
I saw her. I wasnomoreAhajn 11.
or 12 at the time but 4-knew-she .
was a real lady the second I laid
eyes on her. She waspretty too.
What business I ,have had
with queens has always had
some inconvenience associated
with it and since those early experiences I haven't gone out of
my way to make any royal acquaintances- " }
The first queen I ran up
against was Ellen May Lubcki
who, until her recent ascent to
May Queen at our school, was
just another scruffy little kid in
grade three.- Us boys figured
the only reason she was picked
was her middle name was May.
Ellen May had big teeth and
pigtails and not one redeeming
feature except she was good at
marbles. I remember when she
sat up on the stand during the
May Day celebrations in front
of the whole school she itched
herself constantly* in a rude
place and she had a big bandaid
on her knee from where she fell
out of a tree. , '■]     Y*
When she was picked to be
Queen, of the May she all of a
sudden stopped talking to ordinary folks like -me; • Even
when I squashed a spiderln her
notebook, she completely ignored the act in a sort of
noblesse oblige kind of way.
There's something about .the
monarchy that makes tHem different from you and me. -"
The Gipsy Girl
"Come, try your skill, kind gentlemen,
A penny for three tries!"
Some threw and lost, some threw and won
' A ten-a-penny prize.
She was a tawny gipsy girl,
A girl of twenty years,
I liked her for the lumps of gold
, That jingled from her ears;
I liked the flaring yellow scarf
Bound loose about her throat,
I liked her showy purple'gown
And flashy velvet coat.
A man came up, too loose of tongue,
And said no good to her;
She did not blush as Saxons do,
Or turn upon the cur;
* ."
She fawned and whined, ''Sweet gentleman
A penny for three tries!"
—But, oh, the den of wild things in
The darkness of her eyes! ■
Ralph Hodgson
As soon as Ellen May put on ,'\.
that dumb cardboard, crown, \",''
she was elevated to a position Y,*.
from which she seemed to gaze ,Y,;
down upon the rest of us poor',^
mortals—even tho.ugh she was Y,.
. a good six inches shorter than "YY
anybody else. She stopped ~q
playing marbles for a whole ^;Y
..week  and  stayed  in  the^-j"-
classroom at recess and cleaned ^
blackboard  brushes.  She 7i>
p ibecame in faqt a royal pain.-1    ,Jf
Thejsecondxmee;! I,ever^awft J0
• was Queen Elizabeth, but(she^r;;
. was only a princess at the lime. t'^
Before that I had seen Eleanor ^t
Roosevelt and even though she ^
wasn't a real queen, she seemed /
like one to me. -    - ,v
The time I saw Princess ,j' ,\
Elizabeth was when I was a cub 1,.:
scout for about six months un- Y,'
til I found out.I wasn't suited to t>
the military. There were a cou- ^ .,
pie of thousand, of us down at ,7'/,
the old Brockton Oval in --.
Stanley Park and we were sup- ^.,
posed to-stand around the track ,..
in some kind of organized form l- i:
and wait until our Queen was (..,
driven around the track to »._,
check us out. r
It was cold and wet; my knees, -*i
were blue; the cub master
wouldn't let us wear coats and
this was the first of many experiences that'taught me that  f^
ladies, even queens, arc not
always sticklers; /or time.-We >,»*1
must have stood out there for  *>."'
an hour and a half until She  '.j '
showed up.  t. '    "<• •
I remember,- however, that •?.
when she. drove by she smiled w[
right at me and-waved her
■ hand. The funny thing was that "3
after the event, every kid in our ':»
pack said the same thing. .r%e
That's the thing about real o
royalty, they can make people ^
think' they're looking right at
them. I had a terrible cold for
about two weeks.
The last time 1 saw the Queen
turned into a bit of an inconvenience as well. I was working in
London and found myself!
nearly late for work, getting off
at the wrong underground sta-1
tion. I was about to make a
dash on foot to try and cover
the half mile to my place of
employment when a ver-y big
police 6fficer put the collar on
me with the obligatory, "ello,
ello, ello, what's all this then".
It seems my route was intersected* by a planned royal
motorcade and I would have to
wait where I was until the royal,
party had passed by. As it turn--,
ed out the Queen was no more
punctual than the last time I'd
seen her. I was an hour late for
work and had my pay docked;
And to add insult to injury, this
time the Queen completely ignored me, looking neither right
nor left as she was chauffeured
by in a maroon Rolls Royce.
I don't think I'll bother trying to see the Queen this time
round.. It's not that I have
anything against her, it's just' .
that I haven't had much luck? '
with queens in the past. Editor,  I should probably call this an  open letter to Frances Fleming  because it seems to me that the  last!two occasions that I have  felt! impelled to put things  straight in your paper have  related to instances where Mrs.  Fleming had, in complete, ignorance of the true state of affairs, pchpseri to be critical of  this-schbol board.  A[nd it's the same thing  again; I do not recall seeing  Mrs. Fleming at any of the  numerous special budget  meetings of this school board,  all of which were publicized in  the ne\ypapers, nor has she  taken the opportunity of  discussing with this office just  what impact the restraint pro-  . gramme has had so far on the  classrooms of this school  district: Nonetheless she has  seen fit to write an article and a  poem which, by implication if  not by outright statement,  leads the reader to believe that  . the classroom has taken the  brunt bf the restraint programme, and the school board  and the senior staff have been  serenely unaffected. In this  school district nothing could be  further from the truth, and  Mrs. Fleming would have done  both her reputation, and;  education in this community, a  service by finding out what the  real situation is, and then  writing a reasoned analysis of  it.  We haven't laid off any  cleaning "staff in this school  district, although we have  spijead them a bit thinner as additional classrooms have been  built., We haven't laid off any  teacher aides; indeed, thanks to  additional funding from the  Ministry of Human Resources,  we have more of them now than  we had a year ago. We haven't .  laid off any school secretaries  or library clerks; indeed, three:  schools that didn't have library  clerks now have them, and  Elphinstone has a laboratory  aide they didn't have in 1981.  There were less pupils per  teacher in September 1982 than  in September 1981, and we  haven't increased 'any/, district  or administrative^ staff; 'so this''  hadYto" mean^^mbrt'teachers in  the classroom, and? we have  more "teachers on istaff now  than we had in September 1982.  We did reduce the amount of  clerk-receptionist time at the  school board office, however,  and we did manage for well  over a year without the services  of a director of buildings and  grounds. This board and its  senior staff went to enormous  lengths to minimize the impact '  on theV classroom'of the  restraint programme, and we  are in receipt of congratulatory  comments from staff in that  respect.!  No John,  no John  Editor,:  Among the many titles I  have operated under, I never  was close: to being' named  superintendent of superintendents! No John ���.-'���noJohn, no  John, ho! Even the title is appalling... ���;��� xX  Frances L. Fleming  Editor's Note: Bureaucratic  titles have ever been a weak  spot.  Skookum,  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  You think you had tt bad with your  cold Iwt waokl I had to store my  cold garms outside���then pick  thorn up on the way home.  1981  MERCURY COUGAR  4DoorGS  economy 6.cyl.. automatic, power steering,  power brakes, air conditioning, 50/50 split  seats/ AM/FM, tinted fllass, landau roo! and  more. ... "  H0TTlNE885^7i512  Skookum R   u  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  In the matter of class size,  which Mrs. Fleming seems particularly concerned about, is  she aware that the teachers  themselves do not seem to share  her concern to the same extent?  In negotiations we offered our  teachers that we: would not  reduce the number'of teaching  positions if they would agree to  no increase in the salary scale  for 1983 over 1982. We said if  they got a pay rise we wouldn't  be able to afford to keep as  many people on staff. They  replied in effect,."We want a  pay rise and we'll go to arbitration."  At the arbitration hearing,  the day before we presented our  case, I heard an official of the  BCTF, who was speaking on  behalf of the Powell River  teachers, say in so many words  that it would be. a pity if  anybody had to be fired in  order to give the teachers a pay  rise, but if that's what had to  happen then that's what would  have to happen, they're entitled  to a pay rise, and they wanted  it, and they wanted 9 per cent.  So he, for one, was quite  prepared to see 9 per cent of the  Powell River teachers fired in  order tp give the rest of them 9  per cent of a pay rise. Our own  people didn't put it that blunt-  A gym is no theatre  ly, but they did ask for 9'/i per  cent.  Did you know of those facts  and figures Mrs. Fleming? If  you didn't, now that you do,  does it make any difference to  your position? Did you know  that the $4,000 a year  honorarittm of a school trustee  averages about $15 an hour, a  lot less for some, and it's nearly  all evening and weekend work?  Did you know that last year I  offered *to take. 18 days off  without pay on a schedule acceptable to the trustees to help  balance the budget?  The editor has categorized  you as an expert. Experts tend  to be believed by non-experts,  and I think this lays upon them  an obligation to be sure of their  facts before taking up a position. In my opinion, you have,  once again in matters concerning this school board inadequately researched the facts  before rushing into condemnatory print. Also, in the interests of accuracy, will you  confirm to Mr. Burnside that  you were never ''the  superintendent of superintendents for the ministry" but.  were assistant superintendent  of special education, certainly a  responsible position but not the >  one he credited you with.  ' : "   Y- - - k: Mills"  Editor,  With regard to the recreation  centre design submitted by J.  Kramer. We do not need  another school gymnasium-  type hall. If people want to do  aerobic dance, let them use the  existing school gymnasiums.  But we do need a building  which can be used for a theatre,  i.e. with good acoustics. None  of the existing school halls are  acoustically designed.  Since we are isolated from  the cultural events-in Vancouver���even more so with the  lack of a late ferry���it is more  necessary than ever to provide  adequate facilities for the performing arts, whether we"im.r-  port therh or provide our own.  Let's not rush into accepting a  compromise building, usable  for anything but suitable for  nothing.  .  Josephine A. Hammond  Area B call to action  Editor,  With all the controversy  about one quarter and one  half acre lots, I, as president  of the Area B Ratepayers'  Association (Halfmoon Bay)  would like the peopleto; know;  that if they wish to organize to  fight this; one way is through  their   local   Ratepayers'  Association. ��� .  Anyone in Area B who is interested may phone any of the  following numbers and a director will call on you,at your;  convenience,     885-3334,  885-927.6^885-5371,88^3126..,  Jack Herriiiston  President of Area B  Ratepayers' Association  Association responds  Editor,  It has been drawn to our attention that public comment of  a grossly distorted nature has  been made recently concerning  the affairs of this association.  We would have it recorded  publicly, in an endeavour to  correct the impressions  fostered, that the dispute referred to in another newspaper  was between this association  and Wendy Lynne Johns. Our  employer, Glassford Press  Ltd., was not a party to the  dispute. -Y ������'/������'';  Ms. Johns was demanding  premature repayment of contributions made by her during  the past eighteen months to this  association for the purpose of  share purchase iri Glassford  Press Ltd. Her claim was pressed in contravention of the constitution of this association,  which constitution she had  helped to draft and administer,  as the Association's treasurer.  Connie Hawke, President  Glassford Press  Employees Association  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim Ansel)  Am I Cbvered For Everything?  "I have paid insurance for fifteen years and have  never had a claim. Do you mean that I cannot claim for  my $50.00 whatsit because it isn't covered under my  policy?"  Every Agent has heard this statement before. It would  be nice to cover all claims submitted but, unforturiatelyi  it is just not possible. Your insurance policy is simply a  contract which will do no more and no less than what is  declared in its wordings.  There is no such thing as a policy which will cover absolutely everything against absolutely anything. For  peace of mind, it is better for you to knowYyour  coverages before you have to use them. You should be  aware of your own and your, insurance company's  obligations under the terms of the contract. To this end,  I strongly recommend the following:  1) Ensure that your Agent takes the time to explain  your poUcy coverages to you, at the time of issue/  detailing all of the pertinent voids and limitations  which could affect you.  Y   ;  2) After you receive it, READ YOUR POLICY  OVER CAREFULLY. If you get stuck anywhere  or if you need clarification on any point, contact  your Agent. He will be pleased that you have read  your policy and wilt.no doubt welcome any ques-  ;   tions that you have.   Y  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375, Cowrie Street,  Credit Union Building  Y  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  885-2291  ADV't  Coast News, February 28,1983  Sunbeam  cracked wheat  bread 680 gm T.uy  Oven-Fresh Econo-Pak ��_ _,  bread pack of 5 -/5  - White or Whole Wheat  Oven-Fresh  madeira  Cake 567 gm  Oven-Fresh  cheese 'n onion  blinS Pack of 6  1.99  1.29  Value  Imperial  margarine  3 lb. pkg.  Mott's  clamato  juice  B.C. White  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES.  Foremost Gr,  2.39 I lar9e  I eggs  1.18  Nabob  I litre  1..69  coffee. .737 gm pkg. o-b"  Reg. or Fine, Twin Pack  granulated  sugar  10 kg  I Super-Valu  liquid  bleach  3.6 litre  1.39  Sim-Rype White Label  apple  JUICe ilit  Savarm Frozen    .  :;meat,"^  ;.pi:es../,Y;/YY''-22'7;Q'  Pacific Evaporated  milk  385 ml  i litre ctn.  Kraft  peanut  227'gm: pkg,  750 grri  2.98  -.1  ���4  \  At  t  A  i  -1  '3.  ������4  -*  ���4  -4  ���p  ���\  pA  5-  n  j  \  I  i  i  1  m  m  ��  ���i  i 1  l   i  i. i  l s  w ���  S'   I  M        X  ��    .  '*'-  If  t  I  P.  ��  h.  i  i  .8  ��.  1  .1  I  i  n  i.  *  *  3  !  1  \  5  ^  >$ nyrjnifftpiiHi i�� mi       i  Coast News, February 28,1883  Hofcilt^Cieik  Al Abrams put the Food Bank bin in place last'week beside Super-  Valu in Sunnycrest Mall. -John Burnside photo  Gwen in Gibsons  Queen Lise on the road  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  I;. Lise Bjornson, Gibsons Sea  ?CavalcadeiQueen, attended the;..;  -Vernon Winter Carnival.where;-'  'vSjft'e   and   her   chaperone  ^ported that they had been,  itifeafed royally. We can be cer-  itain that Lise, our Queen, ma-i  :.de an excellent impression on  ;behalf  of  Gibsons.   Vernon  : and  its  residents were very  ���receptive to her and may be  encouraged to visit Gibsons in  ;the future.  YY The next invitation to our  "Queen is from Port Alberni  ���and it is hoped that she will be  able to accept.  Included. in  Ithese invitations is reasonable  hotel   accommodation,   free  ;meals and attendance at all  :Queen   Pageant   functions.  ':Sbme   day  Gibsons  will  be  -large enough to extend similar  invitations to visiting "Royalty" from other British Colum-  * -bia communities.  > 'Y With regard to things "con-  ^���sttimer", I would like to re-  dniind everyone, especially in  Ythe Sechelt area, that there will  ;be someone from the Consumers Association of Canada"  . in the Sunshine Coast Community Services Office (over  RDP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons'  886-7744  t- y  A'  The Dock) on Friday afternoons from 1:30 p.m. to 4  -r--:.p;m..'..^;':-  v-,:    I wish also to remind you  that   the  CAC   is- entirely  fi volunteer.^Any chargefor full  , f, .membership-ihvol^ls coverage  of oiir magazine''Tile Canadian Consumer" Which is  published monthly and involves reports on consumer  product testing which is costly.  The charge coyer 11 monthly  copies and the "Corisunier  Report" which is a compilation of the year's test results as  * well as a useful guide to buyr  ing CAC's overall policy is still  . "getting your money's worth''.  One can still be a  -'Volunteer" member or  "Associate" member of CAC  and participate and make use  of all information gathered.  The only restriction to this type  of membership is that the  magazine would not be mailed  (one may.still read previous  reports) and one may not take  part in elections. It is still a worthwhile membership.  Sandy Hook  TV stalled  A proposal to have the Sunshine Coast Regional District  raise; $40,000 through a  specified area by-law to finance  cableYvisipn facilities for the  East Porpoise Bay area received a setrback last week when a  letter from the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs to the SCRD  - turned down the idea. Reasons  for refusal stemmed from the  fact that it is apparently illegal  for a public body to help  finance the activities of a  private company, in this case  Coast Cable Vision.  Regional board directors  recommended that the Sandy  Hook Property .Owners.  Association continue to press  for the 100 homeowners required to allow Coast Cable Vision to proceed with the East  Porpoise Bay extension. According to directors, 78 people  have already indicated an interest in the service.  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  Things are starting to move  on finishing the community use  rooms in the downstairs of the  joint facility. A little bit of  plumbing was to be done this  ���weekend and then the gyproc  and t-bar for the drop ceiling  can be put up.  We still need somebody to do  the taping on the drywaHing.  So far only two very reluctant  and totally inexperienced  lackeys have been coerced.  Are there any volunteers out  there who'd come to the rescue  of these damsels and lend the  benefit, of their expertise?  CARNIVAL COMING  As things on the local  economic scene get grimmer,  the idea of pooling resources  and knowledge about how to  get through hard times seems  better and better. That's the  aim of the Survival Carnival  being held March 5 and 6 at  Elphinstone High School starting at 10 a.m.  There'll be demonstrations  and displays, panel discussions, entertainment, a potluck  dinner, and a swap meet. It's  intended to be both informative and fun so plan on catching at least part of the activities.  ICE TIME  The students and teachers of  Roberts Creek Elementary, accompanied by parents and  friends, enjoyed an afternoon  of skating last Friday. At least,  mostx>f them enjoyed it. There  were a lot of spills and at least  one teacher was observed walking on the inside of her ankles  afterward. But isn't that what  we all remember about  skating?  SOFTBALL SOON  Ladies softball season is only  two months^way and practices  should be starting soon, if it  ever dries up. A lot of the "old  guard" at Roberts Creek aren't  playing this year so there's lots  of room for new players. '  Phone Gwen Carley at  885-7232 if you're interested.  REMEMBER ANNUAL  Remember, only two more  weeks until the annual meeting  of tlie Roberts Creek Community Association.  1. Bring your signed renewal form to us. <  2. We will make sure ICBC has included all your discounts.  3. Leave a post-dated cheque with us.  4. Pick up your decal on the day you need it.  Financing available.  All this convenience at  NO EXTRA COST to you!  All Lines of Insurance Notary Public  SmcoMl J\qemmilld.  886-2000 886-8212  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Outside Mall; Gibsons."  J  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Officers elected  THE HOUSE  OF GRACE  Treat yourself to a New Look  Have a visit with Grace  %���'��� Specializing iri:   *  Colour, Cuts, Perms  for Ladies, Men, Children  886-7224  REASONABLE RATES        Tues . Sat. 9.3  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  RECREATION OFFICERS  ELECTED:  At the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission's annual general meeting last week  the following officers were  elected: Diana Griirier, chairman; Pauline Clark, vice-  chairman; Jerry-Lou Wickwire; secretary; David Short,  treasurer. (  A most successful year, was  reported with plans for participation in several coming  events. A new parks chairman  was appointed in the person of  Frank Taber, and the group .  will be concentrating on plans  for greater usage of Connor.  Park. They would like to,get  jogging trails and such things as  "picnic tables and a section��fgr  the children. rJo'ts of work lies  ahead but there is no d(yufct  that this active group wjll'/get  busy on these projects., \  Pauline Clark has organized  ; some exercise classes at the hall  and everyone is welcome to attend these classes. The participants are mostly the parents  who are involved with the play  school at the hall and the pro- '  ceeds will go to the play school.  Cost is SO cents per session.  This group is at present trying to find someone who would  be willing to babysit at exercise  time. For further information  you could give Pauline a call at  885-9255. The classes will be on  Tuesdays and Fridays at noon  and at 10 a.m. on Sundays.  ��� Friends, of Fred and Eileen  Greaves were sorry'to learn of  the. death of Fred's younger  brother Herb in Detroit. Herb  had been a regular visitor to  Halfmoon Bay and made many  friends in the area. Fred attended the funeral services at  Detroit.  HARD TIMES DANCE:  There have been some  changes of plans regarding the  dance as mentioned last week.  It will still be held at Welcome  Beach hall on Saturday, March  5 starting at 8 p.m. Tickets are  $3 each and there will be no box  lunch auction as previously  planned nor will food be served. Tickets at the door.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY:  About a dozen members of  the Halfmoon Bay^* Auxiliary  attended the.annual lunch  meeting for all auxiliaries  which was Held at Roberts  Creek community hall. In-all,  there was attendance of almost  100 membersY - Mary  McDonald, volunteer director,  very capably chaired the  meeting and introduced several  hospital staff members who  were in attendance.  Peggy Connor gave a. most  interesting little run-down on.  the early days of what is now  the gift shop. She brought  along the little basket which  had been used for the purchases  for patients at the original  Used Furniture  .and What Have You  AL'S  Wr buy Boor Bbitles  888-2812  hospital at Pender Harbour.  There was no actual gift shop at  that time, but auxiliary  volunteers would do shopping  for the patients three times a  week.  Harry Jenkins, chief engineer at the hospital gave an  informative talk on emergency  fire equipment and procedures  followed by a slide-show  demonstation by Darlene Shell  of the methods for removing  bed patients in an emergency.  Miss Pauline Hoene also gave a  film presentation and interesting talk on the latest ultra  sound scanning procedures.  A reminder to Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliary members that  ,/the next monthly meeting will  be at Welcome. Beach hall on  . Monday morning of MarjCh 7 at  . ;10#;mj^few.membefs would as  always be made most welcome.  Please turn to Page 5  You're welcome to participate  AQUACULTURE  FORUM  Wednesday; March 2nd  1-4 p.m.  at the SCRD Courtroom  PERMITS - FORESHORE LEASES - LICENCING  will be discussed,by the various  government agencies involved.  -    If you're interested in .���  SALMON - OYSTER - TROUT  or other Aquaculture business do not'  miss this opportunity.  "x I  .-5v r  ��  I' -.  After 4 p.m. 2 Dlmeumelon Oroupe  will be held.  SALMON FARMING  Discussion Leader: Brad Hope  OYSTER GROWING  Discussion Leader: John Seaman  SUNSHINE COAST  ECONOMIC  DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION  . 885*2261 '���-aX. //'<!-}"((>���- .>%wx\  i  <  i  Notice Board  j. i  '-1  Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshihe Coast News  & John R. Goodwin, C.A.  Western   Winning   Women   presents   interdenominational   ladles'  retreat, March 10. Details 885-3128.  Transportation Committee meeting Wed. Mar. 2, 7:30 p.m. Marine  ' Room, Gibsons. Chairperson John Shaske.  I Olant Garage Sale ft Flea Market Wilson Creek Hall, March 5, Saturday,  9:30-12:30 sponsored by W.W.C. Branch 16.  Survival Carnival - March 5 & 6, Elphinstone High School, 10 a.m.-10  p.m. FREE ADMISSION.  Monday  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting: First Monday or each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons, t  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum ih 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 4 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 6 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.  Glbtom (tido 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*0 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.  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 of 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 mooting 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.  Gibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm Elphinstone Gym.tj  Sept. 22 to April, 1983. 886-2467. 11  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1-3011 J  pm. 886-7937.  ���- ���Thursday ~  Roberta Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird/Bonanza, also*  Meat Draws. Doors open at 8 pm. Everyone welcome. ' . >  The Bargain Bam o? the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is openj  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30. .  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For Information,  call 886-9569 or 886-9037. ��  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday 7:45 pm sharp at Harmon^j  Hall, Gibsons.  Tio Kinsmen Club of Gibsons �� District welcomes young men 21-40 ��  years ��� meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8:30 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal , ������  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 or 886-2045 alter '\,        -J<j  General Meeting ��� Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce, Marino.  Room, 8 o'clock on last Thursday of every month.  Friday  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 tr* 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. #38 Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons, beginning October 6.  Gibsona Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:45 pm Alternate School  Room at Resource Centre. Phone 686-9765.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For Information 866-2873 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.  Ladies Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Supper lasti  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.        "'    *  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up, to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 886-8050. "       ' *    ���  /    >a-- ;  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communis  ty Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular^  Bingo 6:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone-*  welcome. ���'  Thrift Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Coffee Party/Story Hour: First Friday of each month' at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10.30 am. 885-2752.  Bridge at Wilson Cteek Hall: 1st & 3rd Friday of each month 1:00 pm.'J  885-3510.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Halt: 2nd & 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm  885-3510.  Story Hour/Coffee Party 1st Friday of each month, 10:30 at the Wilson?  Creek Hall.  J  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first ,>  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Phone 886-9774, ���  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 pm.'885-27091 ."'?* V'1  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary,is 0[Jen  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm. "      - ' ">/ ^S^gP^^^*5*88^^  H^mrfPWi mii>Mit  Coast News, February 28,1983  5.  II  ihis  study in the interaction between child and goats was taken at the Percival Farm in Kleindale.  ���Jane McOuat pholo  el  Pender People 'n Places  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  The Pender Harbour com-  .jnunity hall is kept operating  |jfor the benefit of the whole  r;community, by the work of  ^.volunteers. In 1982 the hall rentals brought in less than $1,400.  S^pThis doesn't go very far to off-  ��$et monthly operating costs of  ��$400-$500. Therefore, money  PJias to be raised by voluntary  &means. You can do a small bit  ��to help by sending in $2 for an  ^annual single membership or $3  ;5for a family. Send it Secretary,  ^Pender Harbour Community  iClub, Madeira Park, or Evelyn  tffoipio. It's not much and when  |you think of the services the old  ��hali performs; Cubs, Brownies  and the like, dances, weddings,  Funerals, politics ^ and swap  meets, then you realize how important it really is.'  Up and coming is the bazaar,  May 7.1 always pick up lots of  really cheap perennials at this  event. There's no better buy or  more worthwhile cause. Do  you have any used pocket-  books? Take them to bingo (or  send them with someone who  goes). Proceeds from their sale  are used to buy sewing and knitting materials fpr the bazaar.  Any that don't sell go to the  Kiwanis Care Home for Senior  Citizens' G.F. Strong  Rehabilitation Centre.  There will be a re-organizing  meeting of the Pender Harbour  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  entertains  ^Continued from Page 4  ��*' In last week's report of the  >$how at the Arts Centre by Le  * Quartette I did mention that  ���pierdre Murphy (Hartwell)  ifiad made a guest appearance at  jpthis show and had delighted the  ^audience with her selection of  %>ngs. Somehow the item was"  omitted. So will make mention  once again that plans are in the  making for an evening with  r .Dierdre at the Arts Centre.  *,':���' If you missed her last time  ' you would do well to make a  I point of planning to attend this  ^evening. This is one fantastic  f entertainer who lives right in  ; our midst and who must be  {:��� heard to be believed.  f.'''- The ail-children variety show  f produced by Nicky Weber  j; which was scheduled to take  i, place this weekend at the  "H'lMgi.!,  Starlight Theatre has been  postponed until some time in  May. Will give you this date  later:  ST. PATRICK AFFAIR:  Lord Jim's Lodge is throwing out a challenge to all you  ���Irishmen to have as good a  celebration as the Scots had on  Burns Night. They are having a  dinner, dance on* Friday,  March 18 and you can make  your reservations by calling  Lord Jim's Lodge.  NDP MEETING:  A most enjoyable and informative NDP meeting was held  at Welcome. Beach hall last  Sunday afternoon. Ray Skelly  and Don Lockstead were in attendance and Joan Robb showed some film of her .visit to  Nicaragua.  >��.  & Sophia  883-2269  Open Daily  7 a.m.  1   to 9 p.m.  IVy mr H��M*��ai*fiw  FORAREALTOEAT  <?#.  wat     wjBJBWWM *^a.m^^^ HHW WM     WM ^^���m^^w^^ yfe^mw ^ejmw ^^p^^W-^lH-  L  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts   v  *:V��:par* .883-2616  PENDER HARBOUR  ALIGNMENT  ; High Speed Balancing; Springs; Shocks;  ;      Steering; Axle Straightening  883-2.221  AC BUBL.DING SUPPLY  BUILDING CENTRE  DIVISION   OF   HOME   H ARDWAR E ���STO R E S  NOW OPEN  BUILDING  .SUPPLIES,  10 a,m. to 4 p.m.  Francis Peninsula Place  883-9551 -Hwy. 101  Community hall needs members  Consumers Co-op on March 7  at 7:30 p.m. in the elementary  school library. The co-op has  been active for over eight years  but is looking for new ideas and  * memberships. It's not for  everyone, but some growing  families find it's just the financial lift they need. In some coops everybody has to work, in ,  others, work is paid in food, or  no work is involved but the  * price is a bit more. It depends  how you want to set it up and  this is just the opportunity to/  find out. You don't.have to  join.  Casino Night is March 5 at '  the community hall. Bring your  bucks and gamble a little  bit���or a lot. It's always a good  time and is cheaper than Reno.  Dear. Les Fowler and Paul  Jenkins. I know who you are  and how to spell your names! I  don't know how that fluff occurred but at least it drew attention to the comedy "Barefoot  in the Park". If you missed it in  Madeira���try Sechelt next  week. Oh���how embarrassing���Les FJowler.  . Something wonderful has  happened just this minute. I'm  writing my column in between  >ga&-fiHups>at the Gulf-station.  Some frtefate just'dropped in  "oh"their way back frorfTfhe  Ruby Lake restaurant and what  ���ho! They brought me a piece of  the Blessed Banana Cream Pie.  Sophie, it's just as delicious as ���  ever and I feel renewed vigour  for the'job at hand.'  For all Sunday handypeople,  AC Building Supply and Electrical, Plumbing, etc., will now  be open on Sundays, .10 a.m. to  "4 p.m. I'm.glad as Sundays are  the only days I get to do any  work for myself.  If you cannot reach me by  phone���then send your info or  a postcard telling me to phone  you to R.R.#1, Garden Bay  VON ISO.  Did you know that there are  water taxi tours available in the  Harbour? Madeira Marina  . runs a taxi- service and so does  Gardens Bay Marine Services.  Madeira will also arrange visits  to the Tidal Rush Marine Farm  run by the Hopes on Nelson  Island. Phone for info.  Jim Causey of the Senior  ��� Citizens, Branch 80, phoned to  tell me that on February 21 they  presented a cheque for SI 10 to  Irene Boyd to aid the elementary schooL They made the  �� .money at a bake sale. What a  good bunch! Also they had an  enjoyable evenings' entertainment (organized by Pat Mitchell) with a Penny Auction  and a good game of bingo.  Mrs. Olson, the provincial  president, announced she will  be speaking soon with Monique  Begin on matters of concern to  senior citizens.  Congratulations to Brett and '  DonnaClay. They have a bonny baby boy^ Harold Allen  , Clay.  My that pie was good!  Volunteers  Volunteers are still required  for the following programmes:  Persons to assit with crafts  activities for seniors programmes in Gibsons.  Babysitters to care for  groups of children for one-  hour periods at the Survival  Carnival in Gibsons on March  5-6 weekend.  Persons to lead Sechelt  Beavers group for 5-7 year olds  on Mondays from 4:30-6 p.m.  Interested in any of the  above?     Contact     Joan ;  Cowderoy at the Volunteer Action Centre, 885-5881.  concent  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  THE MODERN APPROACH TO YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS  Serving the Lower Mainland for over 20 years    Tei 883-2610  ,    , Alderman Harvy Bist expressed some misgivings at a  Sechelt council meeting last  week about the proposed con-  " tract to tie the Sechelt Indian  Band into the Sechelt sewer.  "This is a Sechelt sewer,"  said Bist."The village of  Sechelt is paying for it through  taxes but we do not seem to  have a meaningful voice in the  agreement."  Also of concern was $70,000  spent on Anchor Drive by the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District. "-  "We must demand a cost  breakdown," said Bist; "This  is our tax> money and we don't  have a say in where itgoes."  Discussion of the controversial issues was tabled pending  further investigation.  Due to circumstances beyond our contol,  CHEAP FRIIXS Fashion Boutique  closed abruptly.  However, we will be  OPE&IKG SOOW  with a new name & location on  March 15, 1983  PIPPY'S  Marine Drive, Lower Gibsons  across from Joker's Restaurant  Proprietors:  Arlene.Baba . -  Linda Reeve .  880-9806  A Credit Union  RRSP is right on the money in so many ways!  Deadline for Contributions:  Mar��^  Current Interest Rate -:8-%%  The demand deposit features include:  ��� no fees or service charges  ��� no lock in  ��� daily interest from date of deposit  ��� competitive rates  SunshineCk>ast Credit Union  HEAD OFFICE - BOX 375, COWRIE STREET,  SECHELT, B.C. VQN 3A0  TELEPHONE 885-3255  GIBSONS BRANCH - CEDAR PLAZA, BOX 715  GIBSONS, B.C.  TELEPHONE 886-8121  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  WED., MAR. 2 - SAT., MAR. 5  COME FIRST ��T  IER  I.GAJUl Purpose < '      ��� !  FLOUR    .! 10 kg 4.89  I.G.A.  BEANS  ...14oz. .59  With Pork or Spaghetti with Tomato Sauce .  TABLERITE MEMS  I.G.A.  SHORTENING ...  Nabob 0.P.  TEA BAGS   Betty Crocker  SNACKIN'  CAKE MIXES    .  Roger's Unbleached  FLOUR   ..  Whole Wheat or White  Carnation - Flaked  WHITE TUNA.     :  Parkay  MARGARINE  Jello  JELLY POWDERS.  Maxwell House Vac-Pack  COFFEE Reg. or Drip..,  Carnation  COFFEE MATE.   ..  Boston  CORNED BEEF  LOAF ...  I.G.A. Powdered  DETERGENT ........  I.G.A.  DOG MEAL   9 Lives  CAT FOOD    ,    Alcan  FOIL WRAP  ..... .lib. .79  . , .120s 3.49  14 oz. 1.49  .10 kg 5.99  6.5 oz. 1.69  ...3 lbs. 2.29  85 gm 3/1.00  lib 2.89  . .500 gm 1.99  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef  ROUND ROAST.. (ib. $2.79) kg 6.15  Boneless, outside, bottom  Lean  GROUND BEEF . (ib. $1.79) kg 3.95  Grain fed Gov't. Inspected  PORK SHOULDER  BUTT STEAKS: : {ib $1.99) kg 4.39  Fletcher's Sliced  SIDE BACON  Sliced  BEEF LIVER  500 gm pkg. 2.69  (lb. .99) kg 2.18  .  .12 oz. 1.69  ......6litre 2.99  8 kg 6.99   6oz. 2.69  30 cm x 10 m 1.29  Jumbo #1 U.S.  ONIONS. ...  California  KIWI FRUIT..  California  HEAD LETTUCE  (2 lbs. .49) kg .55  3/1.00  .    . .each .39  FROZEN FOODS  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE   341 ml  .79  Mrs. Smith's Reg. or Crumb  APPLE PIE.... 700 gm 2.29  Green Giant  '  ENTREE DINNERS......9oz.1.89  Lasagna, Salisbury Steak or Beef Stew  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  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.  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  SCHEDULE    pubiicswim  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information  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.  Ladles Swim T.&T. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  FENDER  Madeira Park  wb RssBnie the mghl  Limit Quantities  CENTRE  883-9100  men Coast News, February 28,1983  Sieclvett Scenario  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  THE BONSAI MYSTERY:  The Sechelt Garden Club's  speaker for their March  meeting will be Willie  Takahashi who will disclose the  ancient and noble art of plant  cultivation known as bonsai.  Wednesday, March 2 is the  date, at 7:30 p.m. in St.. Hilda's  church hall, Sechelt.  The public is welcome,  members need no urging.  TIMBER TRAILS-  HORSE LOVERS:  The Timber Trails Riding  Club meet in the Davis Bay  school the first Wednesday of  the month, March 2 at 7:30  p.m. The club's function is to  promote good horsemanship^  sportsmanship and care of  horses. ~  ANNUAL LIBRARY  MEETING:  Everyone is welcome, to the  annual general meeting of the_  Sechelt Library Association to  be held on Tuesday, March 8 at  7:30 p.m. in the Sechelt village  municipal hall. There will be  discussion about proposed  enlargement.  GARAGESALE-  FLEA MARKET:  Western Weight Controllers,  Branch 16, "Lettuce Lose" will  hold a garage sale and flea  market at the Wilson Creek  hall, 9:30a.m. to 12:30p.m. on  Saturday, March 5.  CONNIE LANHAM PARTY:  A surprise party for Connie  Lanham's eightieth birthday.  was held at the Hargreave's  home in Selma Park. Relatives  from the lower mainland were  Arthur and Edith Hinder;  Bruce and Frances Berg, with  Andrew, one ianid a half years  ���old; Allen, Mary and Janet  Taylor. Pauline Barton, the iri-J  stigator and planner,, came up  from Vancouver.  The rest came from all up  and down the coast for a very  deserving lady.  WOMEN'S NETWORK  DINNER:  Seventy women gathered at  Chatelech, secondary school  (drama room to enjoy a dinner  provided by the Transition  House Committee on Thursday, February 24.  Food for the mind was provided by a very thought-  provoking speaker, Anne  Cameron, a woman first, poet,  author, scriptwriter and orator,  first class.  Women need to think of the  things she talked about, the  energy created by education  only to be lost as it becomes  confined to home. Women can  "cope but when they speak out in  great concern over injustices a  red herring is thrown across  their path and they are labeled  as radicals. A person really had  to be there to appreciate the  quiet anger working for the  good of all women emanating  from Anne.  Ricki Moss, co-ordinator for  Continuing Education programmes, thanked the speaker  and now would like to know  what further discussion or  ideas generated from this  presentation should be explored. Phone her at 885-3512.  CHARLES MURRAY:  Charles and Alice Murray  were on the threshold of a new  series of sketches and water col-  Sechelt  Library  The Sechelt Public Library,  Association will hold its annual  meeting   iri' the   council  chambers of the Sechelt village  office on March 8 at 7:30 p.m.  Annual reports will be given,  and plans for an extension to  the present inadequate building  will be shared with the public.  Chairman of the board, Arthur McPhee, cordially: invites  : all interested persons to attend  and to lend support to the  boardin its resolve to bring better library services to Sechelt  village arid the surrounding  ���district.  : Vacancies on the board will  be filled by election at. this  meeting."  Gibsons  Public library  Hours:  Tuesday V        2-4 pm  Wednesday 10:30-4 pm  Thursday         " 2-4prri  py .::             7-9 pm  Saturday            2-4 pm:  ours of the Sunshine Coast that  they have done so well. Then  suddenly, on February 19,  Charles passed away. A private  funeral was held on Wednesday, February 23 at Devlin  Funeral Home in Gibsons.  His contribution to the arts  in the area, will long be  remembered. Donations iri his  memory in lieu of flowers  should go to St. Mary's hospital.  KAY JOHANSEN:  Kay and Ole Johansen moved up to Sechelt as Ole was serving his years before retirement  as provincial parks ranger for .  this area., He has now been  retired for a few years.  Kay died on February 18, brut  she certainly will live on in the  fine fouif sons and their wives  arid families.  Sons David, Martin, Paul  arid Norman and sisters Gene  Stuart, Pauline Green and Lorraine Davidson were joined at  the service held at the Bethel  Baptist Church by long-time  neighbours from" North Van  couver and many well-known  names in the skiers' world  which played such a large part  in their life together.  Reverend Fred Napora  spoke on how fine a wife,  mother and homemaker Kay  was. At the gathering later at  the Johansen home the family  and friends made the afternoon  so like Kay that one felt she had  arranged it herself.  BLOOD DONATING:  The scene at the Canadian  Legion hall in Sechelt on Tuesday, February 15 was like a  disaster exercise. Beds all over  the place, nurses- and  volunteers, waiting area with  rows bf chairs like viewers at a  game.-; .,'.   /;'���'���'.;  Watching the whole operation the organization became  most apparent; Registering,  waiting in a line that moved  right along,to. the waiting  chairs, onto the cots, extraction  of the valuable fluid then onto  another cot to recuperate;for  four minutes, a cup of restoration and then off you went. ,  1 jj on the platform the Red  Cross workers carefully packed  up the sacks of blood, ready for  transportation to the blood  bank.  Charlotte Raines and Billie  Steele as organizers for this collection for the whole area were  pleased at the many pints collected, but it did not exceed the  combined, total from Sechelt  and Gibsons the last time.  A chance to improve on the  total will be available in July.  UPGRADING DIRECTORY:  A new directory of services is  in the process of being printed.  The Sunshine Coast Community Services Society with community grants did the first one.  Based on the 1979 copy realtors  are compiling and will print the  new information. For you  organization to be listed along  with the pertinent notes, contact Don Hadden at 885-3211.  Information required: a  listing;pf two persons to con-  tactfpr your group, date, place  and time of meetings, annual  meeting; fees and function.  85% CASH 85%  -   For Child Tax Credit  Income Tax Refund  WHY WAST flSONTHS FOR YOUR MONEY  .  WHEN YOU CAN USE BT NOW  s For more information drop in or call  1836 LONSDALE ST. 154 WEST HASTINGS  NORTH VANCOUVER VANCOUVER  988-6121. 684-1574  BOSSTIEBROOK  to re-open under new management  Mr. & Mrs. Ran Vernon announce the re-opening of the Lodge and  Dining Room at Gower Point on the weekend of March 6th, under  the management of Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd Field, who have had con-��  ' siderable experience in restaurant and lodge management in Ontario.  We wish them every success and happiness here in beautiful B.C.,  and with the Store added to the Lodge, Rooms and Restaurant, this  should be a considerable asset to the community.  Good luck; Sheila & Moydl ������ ���'���  Give them a call at their new number  886-2^23  ?A  ���*'?,, "IP.'J*  HiX?\ 'Xyj':'.'  .-;     -i :-��� X '���'.  Volume discounts available  I:  t  :\\  dm  ������rih'. ....  .\. t ��� -   - ���   -- -  V  j   ��� X ''"S  'in  ADVERTISERS!  Shop and compare,  this   space   costs   $379.75 *   in   this  newspaper.  Our competition has Just raised Its prices,  effective March 1st this space in his publication will cost you $441.00. .  Some people talk about restraint���  we practise it.  TIM ImHh  coaii iiwi ^  ���for Service, Integrity and Value.  i*  !  ���it..  .',���1*  <;r.  'p f.  i I  ..���.    Ow  \.                i.  >U-  p  1        iC  ">>:  '*:���'  1J      Jil  ' <\\  Ci  i     >C(  ���'.��  \  '  ���-"*���  ���}#  V, SffiSHIffaffyWipM^riiWBap'  |$$hn Johnston and Selia Karsten, the mathematician and wizard in  nsemble Theatre's next production "Many Moons", ponder the  mon of their fellow actors during rehearsal. "Many Moons" can  f seen this Saturday night at Survival Carnival or the following  pVt'fcend, Friday, Saturday and Sunday at Roberts Creek hall.  J|    ���1 * " ���Bradle) J. Benson pholo  On Channel Ten  .; GIBSONS  ! Tuesday, March 1  ; SECHELT  ! Thursday, March 3  ! Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  | Survival Carnival Special  J March 5 and 6 a forum will  ! be held at Elphinstone secon-  j dary school sponsored by Continuing Education. This week  j we present a three-part series  J propduced to inform the public  i about the kinds of events that  ) will be happening at the carnival.  First we visited Andy's  .{restaurant    where    Mrs.  | Maragos and her head cook  {demonstrate recipes for mak-  jing low cost but tasty meals.  j    Secondly    we    invited  {members of the east of the play  {Many Moons. The play will be  {performed at the carnival and  we feature two songs along  with interviews about this play.  Finally, we held a panel,  discussion in our studio tb illustrate the types of discussions  you will be involved in during  the March 5/6 forum.  Selia Karsten is the,coordinator of the carnival and  hosted our shows. Each of the  programmes were produced  and directed by Coast Ten  volunteers. We wish to thank  ' the technical crew Darin  Macey, Carrie Sasaratt, and  Angela Kroning. Thanks also  goes to volunteers Leslie  Campbell and Larrie Steed for  cablecasting the Gibsons and  Sechelt stations.  Special recognition must go  to Ricki Moss.who made the  original proposal for this  forum.  11  Propaganda" film  it out  by Glen Gould  i On Wednesday evening at  Ithe Arts Centre the film "If you  iLoypeThis Planet", was shown.  {This film, up for an Academy  jAward; has the single most im-  jportaht message for our time.  ff nuclear war comes to pass  jthere will be no more messages  jof any kind, political, religious,  jetc. What we are faced with and  talking about is the very real  jpossiblity of the extinction of  the human race. "If You Love  {This Planet" shows some of the  horrors bf^the two atomic  bombs that have been dropped  and talks about the possibility  of nuclear war. Dr. Helen  Caldicott of the Physicians for  Social Responsibility lectures  on how close the threat is to  reality. She also gives some  ideas on how to change the present arms race strategy.  On March 5 and 6 at UBC  there is a conference on  Nuclear Disarmament with  more ideas on how to curb this  rush to extinction. The cost is  only $10 for the weekend. For  more information call  228-2626. I highly recommend  the movie and attending the  seminar; We have to start in-;:  fluencing the politicians on  both sides befbre it's too late.  Spring Carnival  \ A Spring Carnival will be  held at Madeira Park elementary on Wednesday, March 2  from 6-8:30 p.m.. ;  j Featured will be games of all  fcinds for young and old. There  Will also be a tearoom serving  cakes decorated by the  students, and an adult bingo  and white elephant sale. A  draw will be held on Thursday,  March 3 at 3:30 p.m. the prize  is a one and a half hour harbour  tour. The tour is donated by  two local charter companies,  Chinook Charters and Joe  Adams Marine: Foufteen lucky  "pairs" will win: Tickets will  be available at the Carnival.  A concession stand will be  serving hot dogs, drinks and  popcorn,  v So bring the whole family for  the evening: Everyone is  welcome!  Coast News, February 28,1983  USED BUIE-DINC SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing; etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY S88-13M  We also buy used building materials  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  ���  * LIGHT CLEARING  ^EXCAVATIONS  * DRIVEWAYS  * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS      * GRAVEL  X  :. .'���';* LANDSCAPING * ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse  R.R. #4, Reed Road, (sibsons^BC.  i^^^u ���_,_...,.��� ���.. -. ��� ���....���.ly^niwsv. :��� ���.'..�� rre  by Keith Wallace  Trudy Small has a reputation  on the Sunshine Coast for being one of the more innovative  artists in terms of technique.  Her exhibition at the Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons, "Glitz +  Glitter", futher confirms this  reputation andjprovides us with  what is probably the best work  she has produced to date.  This time around Trudy has  taken paper and dripped paint  on it, collaged different cut  papers and found objects,  sprayed on enamel paint,-then  metallic paint, and finally  sprayed on laquer thinner. Dryr  ing times foneach. layer 'varies  from 20 minutes to two weeks,.  and the chemical ^reactions  result in bubbling, peeling, and  lusciously luminous colour effects. .  Trudy has always been interested in the process of making art; the experimentation,  spontaneity, and chance effects, but often the results,  though interesting, had the  uneasing feeling of a lack of  control. Here chance still plays  a role, but careful composition  with the collage parts brings  confidence and strength to the  finished work, particularly in "  "Mandarin Red. Glitz" and  "Red Black Silver".  ��� "The works on display are  essentially abstract with title  - references to stimulate the imagination, and one can revel in  ' the intricate rippling surface  textures, inch colour  har-  -. monies, or the play between  : geometrical sphere/squarie/  % rectangular shapes contrasted  with fluid amorphous shapes.  "Slides '38' " does all this  ��� beautifully!  ������' The inner exhibition room of  -the Hunter Gallery has never  ���been so complete in at-  i-mosphere as. with Trudy  ^Small's show; innovative  - mounting,"' subdued lighting,  and a compliment of metallic  silver folded paper sculptures  - reflected in mirrors that create  *-unusual illusions. To top it off,  -the prices are right.  - 1 do find the title of the exhibition;  "Glitz   -k Glitter",  ��� though cute, has connotations  ''of being cheap and vapid,  ; which I do not feel these work's  ' are. Indeed, the clirrent work  of Trudy Small instead shows  us that she has. brought depth  and maturity to. her approach  in making art. ^Exhibit? continues to the second week of  .March. ���.: X''X'-'Xr'xx'X-yXX.yx--.  by Jalien Shandler  February 28 - March 6 ,   ', ; .  Exciting, surprising, unusual  events ADD sparkle to life and  growth. We all get a "lift":  Higher realms are open to us as  well    via    dreaming    or  meditating. Hence dreams are  especially significant and  should not be brushed over; We'  can balance our need for logic  and our fine-tuned intuition  and apply both to penetrative  study of any subject.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19)  A harvest of some kind  crowns your exertions. The fact  that progress comes readily  " may surpirse your sufficiently  '. to make you oyer cautious; Act  swiftly and freely. .        '  TAURUS (Apr. 30-May 20) .  Your loyalty to your friends  is paramount. Consideration  and trustworthiness are virtues  to be-practiced. People find  your philosophic conceptions  attractive'. A pressing matter  concludes swiftly and well.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Your burning desire to  master certain skills as proficiently as possible is sated. You  are poetic. There is a respite  from chronic ^ tense situation  and hope for; a cure. The '  horizon brightens.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  You are again in foreign-  waters. If impediments.to action are truly7 in^  back, reflect.^Discretion.is,the ,,���  clue to breaking through. You  may find your Own company to  be best.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  ��� You are lord (lady) of the  faces of life, powerful and in  control. Spin the wheel of fortune and see what Lady Luck  can bring; Recognition from  contemporaries is due to intellect, self-discipline, self-  confidence without conceit.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  ; An invitation to a festivity  warrants preparation and excitement. You can blend your  needs for freedom and for love;  but you will feel somewhat  : uprooted untilyou delve deeply  into a philosophy of life. Com-  .; ihittment should follow only  after brave anid successful experimentation: x  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  You are performing in. prominence and carry it.off with a  low-key approach. Fame  follows accomplishment  naturally and as naturally hides  from those who seek it. Exercise writing ability. Fantasies  may veil relevant goals.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  You excel iri striking the correct balance between strict  adherence to natural low and  the necessity to break  monotonous routine with  creative expression. The poetic  artistic world draws you more  than the scientific and you enjoy showing off its  magnificence.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  If you can  bring your  .CLASSIFIED. NOTE ������������ .  Drop oil/your Coasl News  Class i jiecl at Campbell', s  Family Shoes. 'Sechelt:  Book's & Stuff, Sechelt;; or *  Madeira ;j>ark: PftMJnacyi.  Matieiia Park. ': ���..:;.���':  troubles to a conclusion^that  provides growth and nourishment to all concerned, you will  see how a contihuni; iindercur-;i  , rent joins all of life and its  changes. Sometimes victory  over another, if thevOther is of-  mal intent, nurtures the opponent. '������ yX.X.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan.19)  Once you get the ball rolling,  progress will be made swiftly.  Be prudent in choosing compatriots with whom to share  this process. Follow your  psychic instincts. Overcome  your moodiness and desire to  withdraw.  ' ,  ?_  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Be careful not to allow self-  confidence to flourish into  egotism. Remain valiant and  sustain peace with hardened  'personalities who inflict  restrictive nonsensical constructs upon you. Exhilarate in  past-time that irks them when  they've gone.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Quiet resolution allows you  to assiduously arrive at the clue  needed to remove obstacles  which impede progress. The  culmination of a particular  course is then at hand bringing  you happiness. Love of companions is strong and  ���reciprocated. Music is healing.  BEACHCOMBERS  CASTING CALL  CBC   Beachcombers ��� will   be   holding   a  general casting call for extras.and speaking  roles between the hours of 9:00 a.m.  V:'\9ndy'4:0& 2h& or 3rd of  March,   in.   our   offices.'. behind   Molly's  ���'. Reach., :V'-:-r-.': x'yy-yr- . ?:v\  if you are interested in being an extra  or having a speaking role we will  take your picture and have you fill  out a form. Your own resumes or pictures wiil also be accepted.  ���x' Callbacks for auditions, will takex place the  ���X following week.'.For more information  call 866-7811.  The Devil Hade Me Do It!!  Tuesday, Mar. 1, 1983  ALZY0U  SPAGHETTI, ROLLS & OUR   +^  j*  'COAST FAMOUS" SALAD BAR .   . SD��vO,  From 5:00 p.m.. .'til we run; out!  Thursday Night Is  LADIES'NIGHT  -Elphie's Hours  Monday - Saturday  8 pm - 2 am Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED mm  (At the discretion of the Management) ^���"���H  .Next to the Omega Restaurant. Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.' Coast News, February 28,1983'  h. *���*'*��;��� *>.  rh  y.  i- vs-��i.*e*  : i .en ./.iLts  09en  7 0��NS  \Ne��^  Day by Day .      Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  FEEE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF!  Kraft  cheez  whiz  ...... I Ity  5.79  Palm  ice  cream  . .2 litre paper  2.49  ������^  ��&���*. 1  -"���i"  Haygar Bakery Light  sour rye      ea loaf  Our Own Freshly Baked  buttertartSpka o/61  ,^ /*.  'x..  \.  ilie  wm.  W*M*^  .12- 850ml Any Flavour'    24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit . IK ,       $5.49 + Deposit  Super '^  \ *���<>  Better Buy  pork n  beans....... .398 mi 2/ .99  Maxwell House  instant  coffee ,. ;i.?8sgm 5-99  Nabisco  shredded  wheat   .450 gml ���29  Texas Ruby & White  GRAPEFRUIT  Jumbo  ������������������  fcs  ���u.sxrxxrrxx  TURNIPS  H9  2.27  lb.  :-H)i  Snap Top *  arrotSp 1.36 3 1  ;$  iii  **Ohno!"  .Isaid.^NVYhajt is it this, time," he enquired. "It just has  to. be a matter of great minds thinking alike," I replied.  "You-know," he twitched, "there's one thing about  you that drives me crazy." I gazed at him in amazement. What flaw could I possibly have!" "I wish you  wouldn't go off in tangents, I wish you'd tell me in a  straight-forward way what you're talking about." So 1  told him that the Vancouver Sun and I had been practicing the very same recipes���well, with some differences so readers of the Sun Foopd Section and the  Coast News would just have to try each recipe to see  which they preferred. Here's mine��� ������'  Satay Sauce  5 tablespoons crunchy peanut butter  1 cup chicken stock  1 teaspoon sugar  1 Vz teaspoons lemon Juice  1 tablespoon soy sauce  1 clove garlic, chopped finely  Mix in a blender then heat on a medium heat-until  slightly thickened and hot;  I marinaded a few choice mushrooms along with the  meat and broiled themNtoo���delicious dunked in the*  peanut sauce.  Judy B/s Sate Rice  2 lbs. top round or chuck steak  Vi cup cooking oil  % cup soy sauce' >'-,..  Vi teaspoon ground cummin  }h cupi grated onion  1 clove garlic, crushed  1 Vi teaspoons lemon juice  1, tablespoon sesame seeds  Melitta Premium Vacuum Pak  COffee .454 gm 3-89  Heinz Strained Ass't'd., No Meat  baby food 128mt 2/.85  Heinz Junior Ass't'd., No Meat  baby food    213 mi .55  Sunspun **#*  .....,398ml   ���wSI  Delta Long Grain .       -^^  fiCe , .907gm   ��� ��� .8���  Cut the meat into 1" cubes and marinade in the.  other ingredients at  least a couple of hours but  preferably longer, turning occasionally.  When ready to eat, place on sate sticks, or skewers  and broil or barbecue. Serve with plain rice and Satay  Sauce.  Have a taste of summer.  Nest Lewis  -^ > f      A i'iCXi-S-  -/'' "' >* -  \  Super   s  %    Hot  :Neasdn's^r^^ry^^y' *  }?���  . ?%'^ }xm}t^ntm\fl  J;,..;��."��.". 686 '<M&M*i\j5m&&  i    '  Kra/t 500 ml  mayonnaise  Squirrel Smooth or Crunchy  1.59  butter  500  1.89  886-7744  d>rei O* StttOO' 4  Fashioned  Recipe Book  "An Encyclopedia of  -Country Living"  DID YOU  KHOW  If.you change over  from an oil.to an electric  Hot Water Boiler, '���'  B.C. Hydro will pay  ud to $800.00 .  CALL US  .Serving the  Sunshine Hnast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  All  Now  Ctmt hiinihnt Ink,  x'X   ft&fl  886-9303'  FISH  MARKET]  Open 7 days a week  9-6  Special  Danish  SMOKED  MACKEREL  ::'X:>8.997i<s:. /  yxxXtAJw^xyxX:  "REAL WIN  itft  >y.\S  sx^ 1>   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your?Sales Slip  3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to b^ made 5 p.m. every Sui  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  SSOlGro^ry flraiw tm^^B^iippn w?*ffi',^gB���B��ilss^  P&Wmwjttur&Kimm'mv' ������!������ ��^w�� �����. jpw.  Coast News, February 28,1983  ::;   ��  if35  'ts~~  ��s*.  Wed., Mar. 2nd  Sun., Mar. 6th  2.09  Fresh        Frying   ,       , _',.  C HIC KENU#ffity...,,.....kg    > V' \  BEEF OUTSIDE    _ A_  ROUNDROAST , 5.Z5  BEEF RUMP _ A_  ROAST Boneless Jta   9 ��� ^ ���  95  lb.  Z.38  lb.  2.18  Fletchers - Bulk  WIENERS Skin On kg  Cut Into Chops I.      J p 4k  PORK V�� LOINS ��, 4.15��, 1  2.48  b.    IVV  SHC.P TALK  by Bill Edney  A Dollar Saved!  A dollar saved is a dollar earned,���and it's tax free; but by golly Mr. Taxman in his greedy desire for more money for  more political handouts has even tried to tax purchase discounts. You'll remember the.recent attempts to declare  employee purchase discounts as taxable revenue. Thank heaven that bureaucratic mischief was quickly put down by. a  swell of public opposition! <  How a person spends their earned dollar, whether with great care to obtain more benefits', or for an ego trip, is a  very personal decision. Furthermorelsthe decision on how and on what we spend our incorfjeis one that we must live  by, and one which will determine .our well-being and contentment. ^ ~ fl '  v-  > ,      ' %"-, : "* ' , ���'  I will be involved in the Continuing Education programme to be conducted at the senior high school in Gibsons on  March 5th and 6th under the title SURVIVAL CARNIVAL. The co-ordinator, Selia Karsten has organized what has all the  possibilities of two good days of learning how to cope fronrveach other's experience. Old-timers, like myself, will be  discussing our recollections of the Hungry Thirties and making some comparisons with the situation today, some 50  years later." i  One of the failures of mankind is the failure to learn from the past. Each generation can learn, it seems, only from  it's own living experiences^   ,  It is one thing to be miserly, which 1 interpret as self-inflicted misery for the sake of accumulating money. It is quite  another thing to be thrifty. For in being thrifty, we can set ourselves up to have and enjoy the necessities, and some of  the pleasures, too, of life. "  I've been doing quite a lot of thinking on this subject of late, as I see people carefully shopping for their daily needs.  It is good business on our part to quickly mark down unsold perishables such as bakery products, fresh meat, and produce while they are still edible. I abhor waste! It is good for the store to sell at reduced prices rather than discard tp  the garbage bin .'.More and more people now regularly shop the bakery and produce markdown bins. These people go  home with more for their money.  Others, like the young lady I met in the grocery aisles'this week, do a comparison shopping oh the things they  regularly buy,���not Just the specials, that they may or may not need. She told me that as a result of her study, she buys  most of her needs in our store. Nice to hear.  Bigger is not necessarily better!  Super  ~  fop  %    Hot  Powdered E^et.  V' i " " '    .  I -.-r     -i   > '���  Sunlight  liquid del....soon.! 1.25  Sunlight  dishwasher  Cl6t 1 kg   faiD5f  Strawberry Shortcake ^jg$N ^  cereal       350 gm 1 -99  Javex Fresh Scent  bleach i.�� nt���1 -09  Window Cleaner Refill  'Wlndex....:....jw>i.'l>29  Shick II Injector or Cartridge        y   mm mi  blades 5i 1 -79  Automatic Bowl Cleaner  saniflush   ^m; 1.19  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  R���ZCINrC)���E)  Minute Maid White or Ruby Red  grapefruit  juice 355 mi 1.29  Delnor Fancy  peas*  mixed  ....lkg   I ���5151  Hi-Bali Glasses  Made in Italy  Do you find your glass supply running low?  Why not pick up a few sets of these attractive  glasses now while the savings are good.  Set of 3.   Reg. Price $3.95  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE    COCO  Pinetree r  b a ki n g n uts m varieties  10% off reg. price  Ocean Spray   Whole or Jellied  sauce  .398 ml  1.29 "TttHWWiT^i jl'iHT 'If"'  ���i^*-fctty����t*>smo��<J-.i��wwt''*'>'  ^w"v,as^itv ���>^5i5"W-^��� ^���'���a-  10.  Coast News, February 28,1983  Hoop action at the Howe Sound Senior Boys' Championship tournament last weekend saw both Chatelech and Elphinstone wrap up  trie season. Other teams playing in the eight-team tournament included Seycove, T'szil,' Sutherland, Sentinel, Pemberton and Howe  Sound. See story this page for results. -pwiipNeison  Strikes and Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  '. Bob McConnell was top  bowler in the Classic League  last week with a 302 single and  four game total of 1073. Andy  Henderson had a close second  jwith a 307-1028 score and  ;Frank Redshaw a 306 single. In  the G. A. Swingers League Jean  ^Wyngaert rolled a 329 single  $nd a 695 triple and June Fletcher a 320 single and a 680 triple  th the Wednesday Coffee  League. In the Slough-Off  League Carolynn McKinnon  had a 312 single and Nora  Solinsky a 322 single and a 737  triple. Frank Redshaw had a  332 single in the Ball and  Chain. In a rolloff for the  Phuntastique League Ralph  Roth had a 333-8333 triple,  ATTENTION  CAMPERS  Hollofil Sleeping Bags *24.95  Packer Sleeping Bags *10.95  Equipment Bags (Large) *23.95  Four Man Tents *39.95  (Reg. $77.99)  Camper's 6 Volt Light      *7.25  (Reg. $12.95)  Packsacks From M3.95  Hachets *7.95  Axes ���lO^S  Fischer Deluxe Kerosene  Heater (Auto shut off)    * 129.95  All Now Merchandise  (While Quantities Last)  EAGLE MOUNTAIN  TRADERS #3  DOLPHIN ST.. ACROSS FROM RCMP  SECHELT       885-7960  g . iftm /SAVE -^   VJ  g $ 1 O  sq.yd.4)  3% 100% Antron  Nylon ^  %    CARPET j|  ^{ Golden Wheat Colour I;  ^Finished , in a Saxoniy^  *|Style. Truly a carpet ofj��?  ^distinction that wilw  ^enhance any decor. ^  45 oz. weight.  SALE PRICE  $18.95 sq. yd.  Reg. $28.95 sq. yd.  SEEING  IS  BELIEVING,  COME IN  TODAY!  & ^n lid "������:;';,';  TvvoLocationslo Serve You ���  Rita Johnston rolled a 325  single and a 707 triple and  Loren Eve a 312 single and a  745 triple. Last Saturday in the  YBC Junior League Sean  Tetzlaff had a 312 single and a  768 triple.  We held the YBC Senior  Zone Final for the Tour Steps  to Stardon' Tournament here  last Sunday. The girls team  from Fraser Bowlaway goes to  the provincial finals as they  were the only team our zone  had.'The single winners were  both from Commodore Lanes  and all will bowl at Middlegate  Lanes March 12. Michele  Whiting was our single and  came in second rolling a 620  score. Garnet Rowland was  fifth, but bowled well and was  92 pins over his average.  Other high scores:  Classic:  June.Frandsen ������:���."'��� .'       ;   298-855  Gerry Martin , 261-941  Tuesday Coffee:  Rose Jones ;Xx            H 236-610 ,;  CandyCaldwell        .��      ;, 251-700 /  .Swingers: 'XX' y-'-' ' '  Ena Armstrong 243-651  George Langsford 206-596  Gibsons 'A':  KimCormons 226-669  Barb Christie 274-756  Jim Middleton 273-680  Freeman Reynolds 259-683  Wednesday Coffee:  Maureen Kinneburgh 238-631  Sharon Venechuck 288-753  Slough-Offs:  EveWqrthington 282-657  YvorineHovden 235-671  Lynne Pike 294-728  Ball and Chain:  CauleenMcCuaig -287-673  Gloria Tourigny '252-675  Bonnie McConnell          ,,     247-701  JohnDew "271-705  Phuntastique:  EdnaBellerive 214-626  Andy Henderson 235-672  'Legion:  Leslie Newman 298-642  AlBraun 274-680  Andy Henderson 286-707  Sechelt GAs:  Irene Taylor 277-537  Mildred Drummond 225-638  Norm-Lambert 248-645  Buckskins:  Sandra Joe 215-590  Alvin August ��� 254-585  YBC Peewees:  Janieu McHeffey . 139-264  Julie Bursey 132-241  Bantams:  Nadine Olsen 178-442    ���  Karen Foley 178-469  Natasha Foley 170-479  Karen Buchanan 221-497  Eric Burns 188-468  Grant Olsen 173-470  ChrisLumsden 189-481  Ricky Reed 250-486  by Robi Peters  The Richmond Aquanaut's  Valentine Swim Meet was held  February 12 and 13 at the Percy  Norman Memorial Pool in  Vancouver.' Twenty young  -swimmers ranging in age from  six years to fourteen attended  in full force from the Seals of  Pender Harbour.  For some it was the first entry  into a sanctioned swim meet.  For others it was a chance to  renew acquaintances from  former meets and swap phone  numbers of newly made  friends. For the parents and  coaches it was good to see how  easily our kids met and mingled  with city kids of every colour,  creed and origin. Swim meets  are definitely a social thing as  well as competitive. ���  Bringing back 52 overall ribbons was a big boost to the  team's enthusiasm and morale.  Over 500 swimmers from  around the province competed  in the two day meet. Some  events had 70 to 80 swimmers  entered. Our swim team has  greatly improved and now has a  few level one swimmers. Coming from such a small .community this is quite a feat. To  train and become a class one  swimmer, takes a lot of work,  endurance and just plain guts.  Something to be admired.  Congratulations Harbour  Seals.  Girls SO metres Breastroke:  9 yrs. and under: Kirsten Vader lstin  Novice; Diane Lee 4th Novice; Sharon  .  Lee 8th Novice.  13-14 yrs.:  Loree Villeneuve 2nd  Novice; Karen Meyers 4th Novice.  Boys 50 metres Breastroke:  Novice; Josh Young Sth Level 3; Chris  Garbers 6th Level 3.  11-12 yrs.: Brian Lee 3rd Novice.  Girls 50 metres Freestyle:  9 yrs.: Beren Tomkies 2nd Novice;  Kirsten Vader 1st Level 3.��  10 yrs.: Diane Lee 2nd Level 3; Nicole  Gooldrup 5th Level 3; Candi Whit-  taker 6th Novice. .' ', :  13-14 yrs.: Karen Meyers-2nd Level 3.  Boys 50 metres Freestyle: ,- -  10 and under: Brad Vader 2nd Level 3;  Josh Young 2nd Novice; Chris Garbers  5th Level 2. "   " -. >,-  11-12 yrs.: Brian Lee Sth Novice.  Girls 100 metres Freestyle:  10 yrs.: Diane Lee 3rd Novice; Nicole  Gooldrup 4th Novice.  Boys 100 metres Freestyle:  10 yrs.: Chris Garbers 1st Novice; Brad  Vader 6th Novice; Josh Young 7th  Novice.- ������  Girls 100 metres Individual Medley  9 yrs.: Kirstep Vader. 1 st Novice.  10 yrs.: Diane Lee 4th Novice; Nicole,  Gooldrup 5th Novice.  13-14 yrs.: Loree Villeneuve 5th Level  3.  Boys 100 metres Individual Medley:  10 yrs.: Chris Barbers '2nd Novice;.  Brad Vader 4th Novice.  11-12 yrs.: Brian Lee 6th Novice.   * ..  Girls 25 metre's Fly: -   -  8 yrs. and under: Melanie Godkin 7th  Girls 50 metres Fly:  10 yrs.: Diane Lee 3rd Novice; Nicole  Gooldrup 7th Novice.' ) ���  13-14 yrs.:  Loree Villeneuve 2nd  Novice; Karen Meyers 7th Novice.  Boys 50 metres Fly:  10 yrs.: Chris Garbers 3rd Novice.  Boys 25 metres Backstroke:  8 and under:  Nathan-Gough 8th  Novice.    . '  Girls 50 metres Backstroke:  9 yrs.: Beren Tomkies. 1st Novice;  Kirsten Vader -3rd Level 3.  10 yrs.: Diane Lee 5th Novice; Nicole  Gooldrup 7th Level 3.    .  13-14 yrs.: Karen Meyers 6th Level 3.  Girls 100 metres Backstroke:  13-14 yrs.: Loree Villeneuve 5th Level  10 yrs; and under: Brad Vader 1st 2.  Tourney  ends hoop season  The 1983 Howe Sound single  "A'' senior boys basketball  championship tournament  held Saturday at Sutherland in  North Vancouver saw local;  schools Chatelech and  Elphinstone finish fifth and  sixth respectively." Sentinel of  West Vancouver went onto win;  the tournament. #       y>  Chatelech coach, Bob* Cor-!  bett reported that the team'  played well iit'-winning 55-44'  over T'szil but was over;  powered    by,   a    strong  Sutherland team 76-56.  Youth  soccer  Elphinstone Recreation,  which had been winning games  quite easily against house teams  in Division VII in Powell River,  ran up against a strong all star  team on Saturday, February 19 ^|  in Powell River. The Powell  River All Star team won by a  score of 5-0.  In local 8-9 year old action on  Saturday, February 26 both  Gibsons teams travelled to  Sechelt and both were defeated  by their opponents.  Sechelt Pacman was not to  be denied in outplaying the  Gibsons Goldhawks and handing them their first loss by a  5-0 score. The Goldhawks  defense were unable to withstand constant pressure from  the Pacman forwards.  In a much closer game the  Sechelt Drifters bested the Gibsons Firebirds by a 2-0 score.  Both games were played at  Sechelt elementary.  W L   T Pt  Gibsons Goldhawks        4   10   8  Sechelt Pacman 2   13   7  Sechelt Drifters 2   115  Gibsons Firebirds 13    13  Chatelech was led by strong  performances by Grant Glessing, with 25 points against  Howe Sound, Dave MacLeod  and the strong rebounding of  George Webb.  Corbett said it was an encouraging finish to the season  and he is looking forward to  ;���have 11 of 12 players return  %next year.        'l!"^.,��j*  THE 1983  HONDAS ARE HERE!  DROP IN AND SEE THEM  AT OUR NEW LOCATION  CoastCycle  Hwy 101, Sechelt 865-2030  .i'i1"  ill  'I;..I     <J\>-It&'.  -,'V     r  j,x.Xi   ihi>h$.iiiJ$'i   flOCJM"  PHARMASAVE  No Nonsense Diet  12 Pouches 3 Flavours    ����J     liA  Reg. $8.95 SALE  Benylin DM  For Coughs 100 ml  SALE  s2.19  Neo Citran  '1.99  For Colds 10's  SALE  Solaray  Cool Spray Humidifier  3 8 litres $17    7Q  Palmoliye uquid  bishwashing Detergent  $2.49  1 litre  SALE  Reg. $24.49 SALE  Colgate Toothpaste  ���1.25  Secret Solid  60 gm :   $rt   QA  Reg. $2.97 SALE      mm ��� ��� mm 5J  Reg. - Gel - Wlnterfresh  100 ml  SALE  Roberts Creek  0   3    11  Head & Shoulders  Shampoo  s3.99  450 ml  SALE  PENINSULA  Clairol Hair Mist  Non-Aerosol   225 ml ��4      4Q  SAIE I  ���   151  Baby Fresh  Wipes  ��L$1.89  ��L $3.49  Shower Mate  Liquid Soap 350 ml  Reg. $4.19 SALE  s2.98  tide tables  {Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Tim*  jQROCERIES  I (sundries  FISHINQ  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  j Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  {Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues. Mar. 1  0025  3.8 ,  0705  15.3 j  1310  7.3 S  1850  13.7 '  Thurs. Mar. 3  10155  6.6  J0810  14.7  [1455  6.1  J2105  13.0  Wed. M��r. 2  0105  5.1 1  0740  15.1  1400  6.6  1955  13.3 '��'  ���J'XyyXX.  Fri. Mar. 4  0240  8.2  0850  14.3  1530  5.7  2225  12.8  Sat. Mar. 5  0340  9.6  0920  13.7  1635  5.6 .  2355  12.8  Sun. Mar. 6 '  (0440 10.7 '  0950  13.1  ,1735  , 5.4  Mon.  i0125  ,0615  1040  1835  Mar. 7  13-2   i!  H*.'p  12.5 n  5.2.  Garfield  Writing Pads  Envelopes  n.49  Peek Frean  Biscuits  Ass't'd. - Chocolate  - Fruit - Garden Creme  200 gm SALE   ���  Reg. $2.10 SALE  Garfield writ? on Memo  Boards      $1 fid  Reg.$2.50SALE I  lOv  Get it at the pHARMASAVE PRICE  Gi&sons.  886-7112  Sechelt  885-3424  For 'Daylight Savin c.i Trmo :.X.; ADD. 1  HOUR.  Stirfflycrest Mall\  GIBSONS  886-7213  , I Socred candidate Jim Price of Powell River addressed the Chamber  > of Commerce in Gibsons last week.  ���John Burnside photo  Fleming on Education  Trustees frustrated  *t       by Frances Fleming  I The general public has little  'knowledge of what it means to  *be school trusteed The position  vin 1983 is not an enviable one  'and nothing said in this column  Should be construed as  Criticism of the individuals who  ;make up a board of school  ;trustees in any district.  ; The individual trustee is  "powerless, cannot act, is essentially a cog in the bureaucratic  'machine. The rights, powers,  duties and liabilities of a board  'of school trustees rest only with  the legally constituted board  -and not with committees of  trustees or individual trustees.  ��� The board.of school trustees  act under the Public Schools -  iAct and Regulations of the  Province of British Columbia.  The original Act has been revised and changed so much most  copies are useless. Regulations  upon regulations have been  passed. These are changes or  '\: alterations in the act which  .have been made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council  1 under the Act, i.e. the cabinet, -  ��� and which have, never been  > debated in the House.  The novice trustee would-  , find it most difficult to obtain  I copies of the act and regulations, let alone understand the  ^complexities, contradictions  | and legal jargon.  '    Most trustees agree to run  ; for office because of some local  ; problem which their supporters  4 hope to solve. High on the list is  ) concern for the costs of district  ���schooling; but also on the list  1 are such items as need for a new  building or service, or a desire  .to get rid of some teacher or  principal who may be causing  -some problems. The success  rate is not impressive.  -  The new trustee is immediately made aware of his  lack of experience, and the.  powerhouse of professional ex-  pertise which is conducting the  district affairs. The,ensuing  bewilderment and natural confusion experienced by capable  and intelligent persons usually  result in reluctant compliance.  The would-be reformer finds  roadblocks and plausible explanations the order of the day.  In no time at all, most trustees  become apologists for the  board as. the realization of  helplessness'dawns. One must  play the trustee game according  to the rules, and the rules come  from. Victoria.  One would have to research a  long time to discover a public-  elected group with less  autonomy .than a board of  school trustees. The budget is  circumscribed by alphabet  soup, sectionalized with each  section independent of- the  other.  In Maryanne West's.,article  in last week's Coast News, she  wrote: Trustees felt-that (the  government's appropriation of  a $200,000 unspent monies  from < J Section) is ^actually <���  politically dishonest.;.Of  course board members moved  to circumvent this move, but  they are dnly playing the  bureaucratic shell game,..not  undertaking an intelligent  fiscal move as free planners.. 7  So, cap in hand, our local,  trustees join other boards of  school  trustees,  moving  reverently toward the source  for permission" to budget  $12,444,225 for one year of  education on the Sunshine -  CoastV And the warnings are  out���we will have to let  teachers go if the budget is cut  back to. provincial guidelines.  Why teachers???'  'There is something rotten in  the entire system. Our trustees  deserve Purple.Heart medals  for endurance if for nothing  else. If they> had ��� local  autonomy, we could hold them  responsible. We can only sympathize and pay up our taxes  wherrthey come due. Education is, not a local matter any  mqre.  If you are filing a  T1 SPECIAL  tax return this year, specialists at  H&R Block will prepare & double check it  for the special price of  AND  UP  at participating offices. They will also check  $16.50  20  areas of tax savings not shown on the form. If  any of these apply to you, we will prepare the  form that maximizes your tax savings.  It pays to be prepared ��� by H&R Block.  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS   ,  Medical Dental Bldg.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  OPEN MON?SAT., 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.   Phone 886*7706  Call for after-hour appointments.  Editor,  In her letter to the Coast  News of February 21, 1983,  Carole Punt accuses Pro-lifers  of imposing their views. She  says that "...for some, abortion is an emotionally charged  issue," but she does not fall into this category herself because  she "knows that* as soul, we  enter into a physical body after  a chosen body separates from  the mother���after birth".  Upon this supposed knowledge  as to when man becomes a living soul, (a theological .question* akin to "How many angels  can dance oh the head of a  pin? *'), she proceeds to exclude  herself, and anyone else she can  "impose her views" upon;  v from any emotional concern  with respect to abortion.  Although we may not know  ��� exactly when a soul and body  "are united, we do know sufficiently enough about the  physical bodies of the unborn  to affirm that they react to differing stimuli very much as  other human beings do, eg., a  _ loud noise will startle them and  make them jump; soft music or  a car ride will often put them to  sleep; they will recoil from a pin  prick!  , Henry Morgantaler, the professional abortionist from  Quebec, recently stated oh a  radio talk show in Vancouver,  that the majority of abortions  -done in Canada occur during  the second trimester (3,-6 months "gestation). The method  most commonly used to accomplish an abortion at this  stage of pregnancy is by an injection of saline solution into  the uterus of the pregnant  mother. Hie process, nicknam-.  ed "salting out", kills the life  within as it breathes in the  poisonous solution. The outer  layer of the infant's tender skin  is also burned off. Have you  ever poured salt on an open  wound? It takes this little  -human being about an hour to  -' slowly die. About one day later  the would-be mother delivers  the dead body.  . '; Please, I do not say this to be  .offensive or unnecessarily  grueling. But the fact must be  faced that the question of abortion involves much more than  the abstract idea of whether or  not the unborn have a soul. We  are dealing with the concrete  *' realities of life and death and  physical pain. And to those of  ' us who are not so enlightened ad  Carole Punt, the fact that  ' about 4,000 abortions a year go  on in Vancouver General  Hospital, is a matter of considerable emotional concern.  She says, "we should have -  the freedom to choose whether  'Or not we want an abortion":  Should I be given the freedom  to choose to terminate her life  upon the grounds pf presuming  that she has no soul? Of course  - not. To apply freedom of  choice in this way is monstrous!  Freedom of choice stops where  > the rights of others begin.  She says Pro-lifers attempt  to erode personal freedoms.  Was Abraham Lincoln eroding  personal freedoms when he  took action to stop the oppression of the blacks by freedom  loving white southerners?  Carole Punt says Pro-lifers  impose | their views. Since the  liberalization of abortion laws  in Canada, half a million  babies have been willfully  destroyed. Who really is imposing what upon whom? Robert  Burns said, "Man's inhumanity to man makes countless  thousands mourn?'.  Perry Drummond  Editor's Note: The Coast  News received three letters on  this topic; more next week,  space permitting. ,  Coast News, February 28,1983 1.1.  We thought that VOitl should KNOW  our SERVICE�� include  Ef Major & Minor Repairs  a' All cars, trucks, motorhomes  Ef All Exhaust work  0" All brake parts & shocks  S'  Our work is Guaranteed  ��f   Free Estimates  0T   10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons ooe ����������*��  just west of Pratt Road OOD^oZ 13    >'.  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  Pressure  Treated  Landscape Timbers  5" x 6" x 102"  Green or Brown  UiBSOiilPli^���  "Jfc    BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  ^^  Sunshine Coast Hwy.       Gibsbns, B.C.  Frm riKMitr <  ;,vm��n.lMM  wKui mmm  FORD  <x&> MERCURY  ONNEW'83FORD,MERCURY  AND LINCOLN CARS  AND FORD LIGHT TRUCKS  UNTIL MARCH 31/83.  At this rate...  don't wait!  .Make your best deal on a quality  built car o\ light truck, then top it off  with the great low 12.9% finance  ���rate, during the program period,  Jan: 3rd through March 31st, 1983.  Participating dealers can arrange  triis low rate on the full amount to.  be financed for the term pf the con-,  tract through participating financial-  institutions.  '83 Thunderbird, Cougar and  Bronco II not Included:.,  See your partcipating Ford or Mercury  dealer today for full details.  At Ford, Quality is Job 1.  EXAMPLES OF SAVINGS IN THE HUNDREDS  ' FINANCE  RATE  sWK12-9%  mrlth    ���.���������'  18%  .1.6%.      $600.00  Thla is an example of a typical 4a month contract: total cash prtca of $10,000  wltha$2,000downpayment.YourmonthiypaymantV��oulcib��$234.99at18%  finance rate, $228.72 at 16% finance rate, and only $214.22at 12.9% finance  rate.   "'.  Dealer 5936  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281  f  na BB?tV  Coast News, February 28,1983  iKSIIJBCifrilieli  by Dianne Evans,  The Cold Water Survival Clinic held recently in Pender Harbour drew a good crowd. Consensus >vas  that the event was most interesting and informative. " .'  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-chak  While attending the Boat and  Sportsman's Show in Vancouver I was kept quite busy  handing out brochures and  newspapers, so busy in fact that  I did not take time to read,  through the current issue until  someone mentioned that I  seemed to be a very controversial columnist if the letters to  the editor were any indication.  I turned to the'' Letters to the  Editor" section and sure  enought here was a letter from  . Mr. Robert J. Corlett who had  leaped to the defense of Rick  Rottluff who it seems had suffered from an "uncalled-for attack" by myself. Mr. Corlett  then went on to question my  scholastic background and accused me of "suggesting that  local fishermen are wasting  their time fighting the Pearse  Report instead of pursuing fish  farming".  This is a very interesting  statement indeed in view of  what I actually stated in my column of January 17, 1983. I  leave it to you, clear reader, to  decide who is dealing in facts  and who is using fiction to build  a case to discredit the veracity  in my reporting on the meeting  in December which was held in  Sechelt to discuss and deal with  the recommendations in the  Pearse Report.*/  It would seem that both Mn  Rottluff and Mr. Corlett are  determined to place me in an  adversarial position in regard  to. their views on the Pearse  Report and the pros and cons of  "fish farming and ocean ranching.  In order to; discredit any  statement that I might make in  debating the; above pros and  cons if I should choose to take  up his, challenge,7 Mr. Corlett  proceeds to enumerate Rick  Rottluff's knowledge and experience in activities relating to  the salmon fishery, including  ���Jane McOuat pholo  five years participation in the  Salmonid Enhancement Program. This five years no doubt  being spent with the Gibsons  Wildlife-Club's SEP activities.  I might point out that some  25 years ago I proposed to the  late Roy Malyea that the Gibsons Rod and Gun Club (now  the Gibsons Wildlife Club)  become involved in enhancing  and improving the conditions  for spawning salmon in our  local streams.  I do not claim to be an expert  but I believe that I am not a  Johnhy-come-lately when it  comes to the promotion of improving salmon stocks through  providing a better environment  and correcting some of the  detrimental conditions caused  by man's activities in logging,  mining and road building, etc.  Co-operation is what is needed not confrontation if we are  going to solve today's  economic problems! Sea you.  Over the winter months I  have been writing about  various plants, both common  and uncommon. It is now time  to get down to more immediate  concerns, but before that I  would like to give a few short  reviews of those books I have  used for research and have  found most helpful,and interesting. .  My most faithful standby  over many years has been A  Modern Herbal - The Medicinal, Culinary, Cosmetic and  Economic Properties, Cultivation and Folk-Lore of Herbs,  Grasses, Fungi, Shrubs and  Trees With All Their Modern  Scientific Uses by Mrs. M.  Grieves FRHS.This is in two  volumes and published by  Dover Publications, Inc., New  York. It is a fascinating' encyclopaedia, a book to browse  through at random, or to use as  a reference volume. Another  informative book is a Pan  Books publication, Herbs for  Health and Cookery by Claire  Loewenfeld and* Philippa  Back, of Chiltern Herb Farms.  This is an excellent handbook,  , with an easy-to-find format in-  cluding many recipes,  medicinal, culinary, and  cosmetic.  . I Have also used two books by  Richard Lucas, Common' and  Uncommon Uses of Herbs for  Healthful Living and Nature's,  Medicines. There are dozens of  other books on herbs', too  numerous to mention here, but  one other I would heartily  recommend is the Rodale Press  Book of Herbs. I have used the  Roidale Gardening En*  cyclopaedia for years and have  found it very helpful and  reliable. This new herb book  seems to follow its example.  Our .winter has been very  mild, and it is easy to think that  summer is just around the corner. May bulbs are already in  flower and others are ready to  '. bloom any day. If it seems likely to freeze for alengthy period,  remember to give your most  forward plants some protection, such as a good mulch of  straw.  Many of you may have  ;  already ordered your seeds  from catalogue, but for those  who haven't here are a few  pointers.  1. Read , the catalogues  carefully arid choose seeds  suitable for t>ur climate zone.  2. Remember that a package  of seed will often last two or  three years, so don';t? over-  order. It is expensive to do so;.  .and not-all seeds are viable for-,  any length of time..        >  3. Stick to those varieties  yOu've found suitable for your  garden, but try. something new  each year.. The seed houses are  constantly improving their products arid offering new strains.  "Try some new annual flowers  or a vegetable you've never  grown before.  Once you've planted some of  the seeds keep the rest in their  packages so that 'next, year  you'llhave all the pertinent information. Keep the packages  in a covered container and store  under cool, dry conditions.  There  are  some  general  ��� guidelines for keeping seeds.  Those which are comparatively  short-lived are, sweet corn,  parsnip, leek, onion. Those  good for three or four years include bean, brussel sprouts,  turnip, radish, spinach, lettuce, carrot, kale, kohlrabi,  peas, pepper, cabbage, celery,  beets, cucumber, tomato,  watermelon.  '    If you have some seeds and *  are not certain if they are  viable, you can test them. Take  a few seeds and put them on a  damp paper towel in a warm  place. Check them when the  germination time is up and if  more than half of them have  sprouted, that package is  almost certainly viable. If less  than half have sprouted, it is  probably, wise to buy fresh  seed.  If for some reason you prefer  to buy, your seeds directly from  the store, looking through the  seed catalogue is a good way to  decide on your purchases.  Make notes and then look for  the seeds at your local outlet.  This is a good time to check  your gardening tools for those  in need of repair or replacement. Repair planter boxes and  fences or trellises. Take a walk  . around the garden area to see  just where you want everything  to grow. Make a map of,the  garden space and mark out  your rows with an eye to the  direction taken by the suni  Place taller plants behind,;  where they will not block the]  light, unless you use them to  shade those plants which prefer  cooler temperatures. Take into'  consideration successive plantings; you will not plant all yourl  lettuce, radishes, spinach;  beets, carrots or kohl family af  the same time. Leave space for  successive plantings' -or makex  sure you have early crops that>  will leave space once harvested.' *  Avoid over-planting; you cair^  only eat acertain amount of lettuce, for example, and planting  a long row all at once will give  you far too much. If you use  this time to prepare for the  gardening year, you'H find  things go much more smoothly."  Next week we'll look at when to;  start seedlings," when to plant:  peas and how to tell when the_  soil is ready to work.  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  .;     & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 '       .      \ .   885-5260  Business Directory  HEATING  EXCAVATING  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  , 886-94*9     anytime .  LIQUID- GAS LtBjCV  IcanadianI  if   l  D  WINDOWS �� GLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial  885-3538    Glazing Contractors  Vane. -  682-2449^/  TOMOR FORMS  �� FOUND ATIONS M^  Sechelt 885-757$     ;'1^6����wtMd Work  ^ Retaining Walls        Form Rentals,   Form & Foundation Work ^  f \.oa\\i Manufactured GovtrnitMnt Approved'  ��concrete septic Tends  'Distribution'Boxes'.  *Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  * Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.       , 885-2360  Sechelt Heating & Sheet Metal  DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL     *"  HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING    -  HEAT PUMPS & GENERAL SHEET METAL  MMlSMek Wayn����raektj��  Miiiil eaa.gw  MISC.    SERVICES  fH PEARSON  CLEANING    SERVICES   STATIC  fUCTM  "tommmki k Cm** t*S* C*rrtjkm*ttmri  Cm  Ctrpt Cart  Bob Dflll     tmatmuamtumm    ttS-fOM  crino service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7064  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum solfits & fascias v  ��� 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.   ,      . Phon��^..  Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  MISC.    SERVICES  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-94* f  Showroom: Pratt M. * Hwy 101  Open Sat. 10-S or anytlma fey appt.   _j  --Vi. <? L^\    THE CLEANING OF OIL &  JrhehrnD-oaffe)     wood heating units  TOOL  886-8744  Residential &  Commercial  "\  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  Is our  886-7311 or  i3$*1m only  APPLIANCES  Tor Information call     886-7568  business  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885*5225  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  'Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  r     Wayne Ross      *  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Peek        ' eves 885-5617  J.F.W. EKCMMTIM LTD.  ��� SnaicFMMt ��� GBMaMn* ��� Oniim ���  RfidRd.' 888-8071 Gibsons  can... Swanson  EXCAVATING LTD  -" for our John Deere Excavator  , and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree'removal, excavations & gravel. .���  8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m. A  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  .TIRE & SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  FLOOR    COVERING  r  CARPET-CABtNET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tfaurs. - Sat. io ��.������� - 5 p������-  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  I North Road. Gibsons, B.C.      886-2765,/  TREE TOPPING     *  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    MarvVolen    886-9597  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEE!-)  886-8456  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  * Feed * Fencing  * Pet Tood    ���* Fertilizer    <$>  886-7527   Pratt Rd.  O^"  iuroooan  motors   885-  ^ British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts j  &WtU��5GK AUTOMOTIVE  886-791?  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential^  UU & 7%4t��en  885-2123     885-8981  ��� "ffk   Domestic Industrial Equipment  ��� ' i U��  and Track Rentals   2locations  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue'   Gibsons taseryeyou  .        .       885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST N  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938/  ��7   Ecenamunino pbrts Ltd.  ^  3kj= nf^^* Automobi,����� Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101. Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt  VWIWIH     l I'   886-7112 88S-3424  a  floor, fa^tepog  x'xm  V  Q  AXl  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ��ICBC Repairs  'Fibregiass Repairs'  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���FrooE.lIm.Ut 883-2808  Ki��ln<l��l��, P��nd��r Harbour   R.W.��i, OartUm B��y, a.C. VOW 1SO   1    '  i  i Coast News, February 28,1983  13.  J. Births  2. Obituaries  3. In Memoriam  4, Thanks  5, Personal  6* Announcements  7. tost  8. Found  9. free  10. Pets*. Livestock  1IV Music  t��2. Wanted to Rent  13. for Rent  14, Help Wanted  1 Si Business <  - Opportunities "  16. Work Wanted  %%. Child Care  18. Wanted  19 For Sale " 'y  20. Automobiles *  2i* Motorcycles  22^ Campers &.  23. Mobile Homes,  24. Marine    <  25. Travel ���  ,  26. B.C. & Yukon ,  ,    Classifieds  27. Legal    . .  28. Realtor  29. Barter 4.  Trade  *x$r&ti  <Z*xm&  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  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  1    24 HRS. 886-2112  ECKANKAR is a way of  life. It's basic teaching is  survival of soul after  death. For information  call 886-8579.        *    -    #9  Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre now offering a self  defense course for  women. Register now.  883-2612 or 883-9319.      #9  '   <  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  i CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 but of 10 readers,  BUT ���  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  aud.runryour next  ' ^Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  '" "   for  3 WEEKS  Winners of this week's  Coast News 'J ���  ' Classified Draw  ( 886-932*7:. ;f  ��� 876-2803  866-9679  Jack & Jill Playschool is  now accepting applications for 1983-84 school  year. Register now as  there are limited spaces.  Call 886-9817. #9  Jack & Jill Play School  Open House Saturday,  March 5, 1983. 10-2 p.m.  Everyone welcome. Application forms available.  #9  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  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Tech., theory &  compos, incl. I Petersohn,  West Sechelt. 885-2546.  #14  xttwyX* a ~ Jrw*lll�����KI ���  ���"if *  'yMO:  / y\  _M  Quiet, responsible person  seeks cabin/cottage. Will  house clean, garden,  caretake, etc. for reduced  rent. Excellent refs.  885-3618 p.m. #10  Warehouse 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  2 br. mobile home in park.  Fr.f stove, wood heater,  and storage shed. $310  per mo. plus elec. and oil.  no dogs please. Available  immediately. Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  3 bdrm. view apt.'centrally  located. Adults. 886-8107.  #10  Work Wanted  Wanted to Rent: Garage to  store classic car for  winter/spring months or  longer. 886-8448/886-8664.  #9  GIBSONS AREA  INDUSTRIAL SPACE  FOR RENT  ���2 overhead doors,  high ceilings  ���Office space  ���Suitable for automotive  repair, auto body shop  ���or Warehousing  886-8226  2 bdrm. trailer in Davis  Bay. Available now. $290 a  month. 885-9276. #9  Responsible person to  share lg. house. Rbts. Crk.  Orchard, garden. 885-3618  p.m.     . ; #10  Sml. furnished bachelor  cottage, elec. ht., $350 per  month incl. util; Ph:  886-9336.   :    ^ W  #10  Attractive 4,. rm. 1. bdrm;  suite in Gibsons. W/W  carpets, new kitchen with  fridge & stove. 1-2 adults.  No pets. 885-2198. #9  3 bdrm. Vh bath, two year  old house. Gower Pt. Rd.  $550 per month. 886-7775  or 291-2698. #9  %mm  6ERGIN,' Einar of North  Vancouver and formerly of  Gibsons, B.C. on February  ?1,1983 aged 74 years.'He  is survived by his loving  famllyp* daughter, Diana;  $on, Michael and his  jrandchildren^ Jeffrey,  ?assidy and Benjamin. At  ie request of the family  lo service wiil be held.  Vernation. Flowers and  ronations> are gratefully  declined/ Arrangements  through -First Memorial  Services? #9  4 geese, 2 mottled & 2  white - last seen swimming towards Gibsons Feb.  3. Phone 886-8358. #9  $10d reward for 'information leading to the  recovery of a 3" Honda  scow pump taken ^ from  Lois Lake in Powell River  on" Feb. 10fh. Phone  487-4366. #9  U  URRAY, passed away  Suddenly on February 19,  J 983, Charles Murray late  \f, Sechelt in his ,72nd  year? Survived by his loving wife Alice; stepdaughter Zella Smith,  Whlt#. Court, Alberta;  nieces and nephews in  England. Private funeral  was held Wednesday,  February 23 in the chapel  of ,D'evlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons.tRev, E.G. Dinsley  officfeted. "Cremation.  Remembrance donation to  St. Mary's hospital would  be appreciated. #9  ������^^mmmmmmmm^mmm  Bik. lab, spayed, very  friendly and well behaved,  needs a rural home.  886-8506. #9  3  ,A,  Berdaftl, in loving memory  of Phil, who passed away  March 3, 1982:  Deep in the heart lies a  picture.'  Of ,a Idved one laid to rest;  In ; memory's   frame��� we  shall keep it,  Bepause he was one of  the best."  Always remembered. Mom  &  Dad,�� son  Kenneth &  brothers and sisters, we  miss you. #9  Sheltles  Quality adults' and puppies for sale. 885-2550.  The family of the late Mrs.  EtheiChurchiH wish toexpress) their;,;thanks and  gratitude to all friends and  ne(gh��ptfrstfor the sym-  pafhy/tiara^, phone calls,  j lettered flowers and  j remem&rance, donations.  [Thank you one and all.  ���'���' ;#9'  3 bdrm. family rm., wood  stove, Gower Point Rd.  Close to beach access.  Children & pets welcome.  Avail, from March 15.  ($465. Ph. 886-2046 after 5  p.m. #11  For Lease: Large heated  workshop, 1,846 sq. ft., 12  ft. ceiling, in fenced ��&  gravelled yard. 1-1 zone.  Downtown Sechelt,  885-9585. -#11'.  Furn. suite sep. entrance.  Carport,, view, one non-  smoker. $250. 886-2474.  #11  Deluxe 2 bedrm. upstairs  apt. for rent with F/S W/D,  fireplace. Warm &  spacious. Great view.  Private entrance & parking. Family with children  preferred. No pets. Call  886-8679. #11  Sm. 1 bdrm. suite, oil  stove, $195. Also sm. 1  room I cabin, wood heat,  $95. Mon. 885-5301.        #9  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  Furnished one bedroom  suite close to ferry, waterfront, adults, no pdts. Rent  $325fmonth. - Rent now.  886-2479.     /> '3 -. "       #9  3 bdrm. house Lower Gibsons. 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, 681-5725 coll.   '  #11  Avail, imm. 1 bdrm. ste.  with utility room, W/W, fri.  & St., $275. Ph. 885-2348  3-7 weekdays. Located  central Gibsons. #11  Office for rent, Upper Gibsons. 16x24. Phone  886-8141. #9  3 bdrm. house. Central  Gibsons. Sundeck, view,  $390 per mon. Ph. "collect  988-2709. #9  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree   Removal.   Insured,  -guaranteed :work.   Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  '������'Dynamite,-/"electric: or  .regular caps, B line E cord  and Safety fuse. Contact,  Gwen Nimrno, ���'. Cemetery  Road, /Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer'lnstitute.        TFN  ��v   -     -  I am looking for a sitter for  occasional daytime and/or  evening care for 8 mo. old  baby. 886-2485. #11  |U>r  11'pi  Spacious two bedroom  suite available mi-  mediatelv in family,  building. Small pets  considered Heal,  cable & storage space  included  886-9557  Beware!  There is a vampire running  loose In Pender Harbour.  MimTremblay,  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFK  IMP  2 bdrm. cottage. Gower Pt.  Rd. Jo-anne. $300/mo.  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  Very private new 2 bdrm.  home. Park-like setting  beside creek. Near mail.  Wood & elec. heat, $375.  No pets, or children.  886-2454 or 7054. #10  In Hopkins: 3 bdrm., 2  baths., house. F.P., nice  view, close to the,beach.  No appl. March 1. $325.  886-9709. #9  Langdale,, 2 bdrm. bsmt.  suite. $400 mo. Ref. req'd.  Avail. Apr. 1.886-7768; #10  Modem 1 bdrm. house on  treed view lot. Central Gibsons. Also waterfront apt.  with F.P. in Granthams.  $375 ea. 886-8284. #10  3 bdrm. with dble. garage  Responsible people only  $550/mor 886-8107 Rita.  #1C  2 mobile homes, 12x60,  10x50, oil heat,f propane  'stoves. Furn. 886-7779.  ���#10  3 bdrm. duplex, Creekside,  avail, immed. 886-3772 or  886-2503.    - ' #9  Deluxe   penthouse   apt  with app. 1,400 sq. ft. ol  living   area.   Blue   plush  carp, stairway leading up  to a 15V2X24' lv. rm., blue  w/w, 44' Rosewood feature  twall,   wall  of  stonework  with   hooded   elec.   F.P.,  swag  lamps,  uphol.  wet  bar with colonial stools,  sliding glass doprs opening onto deck, featuring  spiral   stairway,   3.   Ige.  bdrms., van. bath with Ig.  .gilt mirror, open cabinet  kit., dn. rm. with crystal  chandelier   81   mirrored  planters,   lovely   drapes  throughout,   view,   col.  appl.   886-9352.   Due   to  location the rent has been  reduced to $350/mo.     #10  Granthams Landing, sunny, waterfront, furnished  ' cottage. 1 year lease. $400  per month. 886-9123.    #10  These 3 beautiful 3 bdrm.  suites renting at $450 per  month have been reduced  to $350 per month due to  the location. 20 mins.  drive from the shopping  mall on the Port Mellon  hwy. 886-9352. #9  Rent or buy 1975 12'x60' 3  bdrm. trailer, incl. Fr. &St.  $15,000 to ,buy or  $300/mon. to rent. Refs.  pis. No pets. 886-7097.     .  ���   .#9  2 bedroom furnished  house. Available Mar. 1.  $300/month. 3 houses east  ���of Granthams Store on the  beactv 886*7385, 939-9650.  #10  4 bdrm. semi-waterfront  near Lower Gibsons completely furn. Avail. May 1  or June 1. Reasonable rent  to responsible adults.  Refs. Ph. 866-8072. #9  Person with green thumb  required'to put in shape &  maintain Grantham's WF  rock garden. Hrs. &  renumeratio.n to be  discussed.! Older person  preferred, 886-8284.     #10  Would X- like to hire  bulldozer &��� driver for 1-2  wks. work land leveling.  Long Bay, Gambier Island.  Call John 685-5111.        #9  t  Men & women on UIC  needed for EBAT Silviculture Project. Increase  your benefits to maximum  and get a $12 supplement  besides. Call 885-2228.   #9  '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  Garbag burner stove $75.  Electric range cottage size  $125; Chesterfield & chair,  blue-grey $125. 886-9504  after 5 p.m. #9  '  '        '  ." ��� i        ' p*  i dbl. bed & box spring,  $30. Hoover wash. & dry.,  portable, .$375. Ph.  885-9752. #9  '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  Natural Food Supplements  Organic Personal Care  Products  Ph. 886-7039. #10  Used alum, windows  -single glazed. 10'x6',  5'x5', 6'x6'8", $200.  885-9297. #9  Fireplace insert. Fuel efficient Energy Princess. Ph.  886-7956. #9  2 327 Chevy marines and  parts, rudder, shaft, etc.  Keel, coolers. 886-2096. #9  For Sale  $55 Maple fjrewood. Semi-  dry, V* ton truck load,  split, delivered. 886-7589.  ���     .-.     #9  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Call       newPri<*-  Collect  Anytime  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  to Secret Cove. Write Box  116, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.        #10  I am looking for a used  fridge in good working  condition. Phone  885-9873. #9  Carpet   ���   Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  GIANT FLEA MARKET  Langdale School Gym,  March 12, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Reserve your table rental  by March 5. For further info, phone 886-9683 or  886-7516. #9  Wanted ���  bowl for  886-7365.  Large  cheap  goldfish  or free.  #9  afmmmmmmmm  Work Wanted  MM  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, low  maintenance gardens or  any of your gardening  needs, call Matt Small,  886-8242. #11  I need a job, any kind of  work! 886-9634 or 886-  8768. #10  Have heavy duty wood  splitter - will travel.  Reasonable rates.  986-7237. #9  Backhoe available for ditching, etc. 886-8751 or  686-9581. #9  Qualified Painter  Reasonable       Rates.  886-9749. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  SILKSCREEJK  T-Shirts-Posters,   ^:  Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7*93  DRYWALL       v  Taping, texturing, repairs,  renovations, free estimates. 886-7484. ��� #9  JOHN'S BRICK & STONE  Quality work, all types including repairs.  Reasonable rates. Free  estimates. 885-7228.    #10 ���:  Hotpoint.ytfasher & dryer1.  Ex. "cond. $200 ea.  686-8029. #9  Farm Sale: Ducks, rabbits,  goats, bantys, manure, 16'  clinker-$50. Parrot cage,  bathtub, quad. amp-$20.  Any other goodies. Open  House Sat. & Sun. 10-4.  Orange Rd. 886-8029. .  #9  White & cream embossed  brocade-type drapes  ���cover 12 ft. window. Light  ���yellow, thermal, lined,'8 ft.  886-3915. bo. \     . #9'  Will exchange professional drywall boarding,  taping for what have you.  Workmanship guaranteed.  Joe, 886-8583. #11  Heater - Vibrator 3 position recliner chair. Perfect  condition. 886-7548.     #11  Firewood; Alder Fir mix,  split and delivered. $49 per  cord. 885-5301. #11  "As is" & Clearance Sale  Stock clearance & freight  damaged merchandise,  dressers, buffets, china,  etc. Look for the bright red  tags. Harbour Antiques,  Gibsons Landing,  886-7800, Wed. thru Sat.,  ���11-5.    '     ""/'/"���''^;#9:  Spoiled hay makes good  mulch for your garden.  $2.50 Irg. bale. 885-9357.  Near new sofa and  loveseat, dark solid  ma p I e, r u st ve I o u r  cushions. Excellent quality.- $2,000 new; sell for  $900,886-7834. #11  1967 Timbertoter log skidder, 2 winches arid lines.  Good worker,. $4,000.  886-7834. #11  MINI-SAT  Incl. 7", dish all electronics  & cable, $2,99i5.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240. TFN  ���������-���-���    ��� ���   -  12x54 new luxury lounge  for club, office, housing.  $11,000. 298-8815,  988-0087. #11  QUALITY RED CEDAR  - $345 per M. Board Ft.  1x4 10�� per lin. ft.  1x6 16c per lin. ft.  1x8 23c per lin. ft.  1x10 28c per lin. ft.  2x3 ' 14c per lin. ft.  2x4 18c per lin. ft.  2x6 34c per lin. ft.  2x8 46c per lin. ft.  2x10 57c per lin. ft.  4x4 46c per iin. ft.  Mill ��� 885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other. TFN  Oil fired hot  Exc:   cond.  883-9081.  water tank.  Best   offer.  #9  1980 Z28 TTops 4 speed  $6,800 or $3,500 and take  over payments. Ph.  883-2471. #9  PROFESSIONAL  BOOKKEEPING  & ACCOUNTING  886-8003  Lg. Franklin st. $75. Sz. 7  Bauer skts. (new) $25. 327  V8 gd. cond., $100.  886-8549.     . #9  $$$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  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771.        , TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN-  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  Pioneer car stereo, power  amp, FM, $300: Men's  bicycle, exc. cond. 10 spd.,  $80.885-9543.    . #9  Rabbit breed stock sale!  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  Argbsheen' carpet cleaning business for sale. T.  Sinclair. 885-9327. #9  Horse manure, $20 a pickup load! 885-3153. <      #10  Firewood for Sale;  I  Dry, split   fir, u-pick up.  $60 full cord. 884-5313.   #9  Goldilocks model Fisher  stove, $650.883-2419.     #9  The Play Pen Kid's Equip.  885-2373. City prices on all  stock. Answering unit  records calls when busy. \.:  Phone anytime. No high-  pitch selling.Try us.     #10  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  FIREWOOD  FOR SALE7  Ole Storvold, 886-3921  ���j  1982   Mercury   LN7   4  speed. All options except  sunroof $6,700,886-7834  #11  73 Dodge - window van  $200. '65 Chev, not running. Call Dan after 5 p.m.  885-5944. #9  '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.  1970 Montego 6 cyl. 2  doors, auto., radio, clean  car. Runs good. $475.  886-7075., : #9  For Sale 454 Chev engine  for rebuild[$150'-"obo. or  trade. 886-8707. - #9  "72 Dodge Colt for parts. 3  new tires "and muffler:  Phone 886-9679. #11  '75 Ford F100 289, new  tires, 65,000 mi., good  mechanical, Needs some  body work. $1,000.  886-7274. #11;  1965 Ford  %  ton 390 4 ���:���  bbl., 3 speed, good rubber,'.  good      truck.      $700.  886-7834. #11  1971   VW   van  camperized.  reliable, $1,550.  message.  partially  Stereo,  886,7891  i #11  1969   Mustang   4   speed  289, mags, metallic blue,1  $2,250. 886-7891 message.  70 GMC Vz ton, 6 cyl., 4 .  spd. trans., $300 obo. Rus-;  ty box, utility trailer. Vz ton -  short box $175. Parts 74  GMC % ton. 886-2082.    #9 '  .1971  Duster. Good cond."  Good stereo. 886-9039. #11  1972 4x4 3A ton Ford, HD  winch. $2,500. 883-9964.  #11  '66 Fargo PU 318, parts.  '67 Fargo van, 6 cyl.,"parts.  '66 Chev; PU, 6 cyl., parts.  72 Pontiac Ventura, 6 cyl.,  parts. 883-9134. #9!  1977 Subaru GF 1600,. 5  speed, radials, snow and  summer, AM/FM, 30 mpg.,'  $2,220  obo.   886-2929  or:  886-8217.. #10:  1972   Toyota  886-9482.  $750.  Call.  #10  I/' ffi��?St^J*Ji!4MlU3gggPHa^TC��3ff^^ -UL!*" J1J "ft-UJ��� Jurirv^ur.i" --"-���  14.  Coast News, February 28,1983  1968 Volvo station wagon,  very good condition.  $1,600.886-8223. #10  19170 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  '69 Mustang 302 3 speed,  auto., very little rust,  snows, $1,200. Ph.  886-8549. #9  1970 Buick Skylark two  door HT. Looks good,  starts good, runs good.  885-2334. #10  1977 Chevy V* ton 350 V8  automatic, PB, PS, blue,  $3,250.886-7111. Excellent  mechanical cond.       TFN  1973 Datsun PU 1600, 4  spd, recent valve grind,  hew front fenders, new  paint, good tires. $1,995  obo. 886-2929 or 886-8217.  #10  1974 TOYOTA  Corolla  1969 DATSUN  Pick-up  886-8342  Moving, must sell. 21 ft.,  sailboat with cabin, needs  some fixing. Will sell for  $750 obo. 886-7075.        #9  23 ft. custom craft, full,  galley, standup head, new  leg. $12,500 firm. 883-2211.  #9  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  8' Hydroplane, ready for  fibreglassing. Remote  controls. Well built. $125.  883-9659 eves. #9  71-ChevBelAir, P.S., P.B.,  V8-auto., 84,000 mi. New  trans., brakes. $600 obo.  886-9006. #9  1977 Vandura window van,  35,000   guar^t.   mile.   A-1  cond. $3,500 firm. Phone'  886-7464. : #9  197S Dodge Magnum car.  $3,500 or best offer. Phone  886-3921. #9  1972 Firebird 400 CI reb.  super T10X trans. Front  end ;and dash disassembled. Many spare parts. Al)  reasonable offers considered. Ph. 886-7350  MarH. ���   #9  1970;GTO 4 spd. LT1350.  Trade W.H.Y or cash.  885-5405. '60 Austin  Healey bug eye, $800 or  trade for W.H.Y.? #9  SALE^  '1980  Chev   P/U  $4,495.  1980  Chev.   van  $4,395.  1976  Cordoba  $3,395.  Phone  886-2929.  D7424.  #9.  1971  351  2    barrel  cleavland & tranny, 75,000  original  miles,  runs exc,  $200.886-8039.  #10  1974 Ford Torino St. Wag,  Good cond. $750 obo.  Phone886-2975 #9  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. Jf*10  1976 10' Security camper,  exc. condition, 3 way  fridge, furnace, toilet,  oven, jacks. $3,500.  886-7854. #9  1969-29 ft. Holiday:  Rambler trailer. Good con-]  dition with new furnace.,  Full width bathroom.  Phone after 5 p.m.,  596-4503. #9i  10x50, new carpet, paint 8X.  lino, electric heat, $11,000.  886-8393. #9  1971   International   Shu-  Pak garbage truck, 550 International diesel, auto  transmission, dual controls. Ford diesel top  motor $25,000. 1970  Dodge Shu-Pak garbage  truck, Cummins diesel,  auto transmission, dual  controsl. Ford Diesel top  motor $20,000. Both excellent shape. Phone  374-3733 Kamloops.      #9  Newhouse   bear   traps  numbers 6,25 and 35 also  hand forged. Lome  Newman, Route 1, Box 87,  Culdesac, Idaho USA  83524. Phone  (208)836-5556. #3  Collectors   Plats  Club  Valuable limited edition  collection. Great buying  power. Save, free newsletter. Colonial Plate Club, 7.  Water Street, St. Marys,  Ontario. NOM 2VO. Phone  (519)284-2807 or (519)  284-2171. #9  Attention   Seamstresses!  Quality sewing materials  available through  Folkcraft's mail-order service. Complete line of  folkwear's, ethnic, and  Times Past clothing patterns, silk, cotton, and  viyella fabrics, silk embroidery threads and  related books. Send $3.00  for catalogues and  samples to: Folkcraft-  Department C, Box 86072,  North Vancouver, B.C; V7L  4J5. #9  Shoe Store In Shopping  Centre in thriving  Houston, B.C. Will consider cash or trade for real  estate in Vancouver,  Okanagan or Houston  areas. Phone 845-2441. #9  Millions of feet of ac-  cbustlcal tile and textured  ceiling need cleaning.  Become an applicator of  our unique process. Low  investment, excellent  margins. Ceil Clean of  B.C. Box 381, Abbotsford,  B.C. V2S 4N9. Phone  853-8297. #9  Distributors and Dealers  B.C. Manufacturer is seeking aggressive Individuals  or firms to distribute Its'  proven specialty lubrication products. Exceptional  profit potential - successful marketing plan-  extensive sales and  technical training provided. Small inventory investment required. The territories availabje - North  and West Vancouyer/Bur-  naby, Surrey/Fraser Valley  - Sunshine Coast - Prince  Rupert/Terrace/Kltlmat.  Dealer enquiries welcome  from all areas. Reply In  writing to : Microlan Ihe!  149 Riverside Drive, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7H 1T6  : #9  Property for sale. Prime  Commercial Property on  main street in the progressing town of Rimbey,  Alberta. One parcel contains 105 foot frontage  and one parcel contains  152 foot frontage. Both  properties on main  highway location. Contact  Stan Shoemaker, Box 260,  Rimbey, Alberta T0C 2J0.  Phone (403) 843-2258.    #9  Satellite   T.V.   Systems  complete, guaranteed.  $2,995. No down payment  on approved credit.  Delivery and installation  available anywhere.  Phone Maple Ridge, B.C.  467-1337 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.  ��� ���'   #9  500 Name and Address  labels $5. Printed in-our  shop. Popular Press, 2737>  Heald Road, Shawnigan  Lake, B.C. VOR 2W0.  Please send'payment with  order. #9  Lighting        Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norbiirn  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  Unreserved Auction Saturday, March 19, 9:30 a.m.  Siegs Motors, Brooks,  Alberta (403) 362-2476. 15  tractors, 11 combines,  drills, trucks, swathers,  augers, equipment supplies. Charltons Auction,  Brooks, Alberta. Phone  (403)362-2972.   ��� #9  Slaughter House Processing Plant, 6,000 sq: ft. Hog  grading, inspection, electronic scales, steam  boiler, smokehouse,  rendering, scalding.  Established wholesale  and custom sales/Owner  retiring. Reasonable terms..  to depreciated value.  D.LA. Management, Box  249, Salmon Arm, B.C. V0E  2T0. Phone 832-2064.     #9  Self-Motivated Individual  Required. Exclusive territories. Must want to  make over^ $3,000 per  month. New, fast selling  product for trucking auto  and industry; Call:  Straight-Line Distributing  832-7779 anytime. Box  2349, Salmon Arm, B.C.  V0E2T0.:,X.XX$& '- ���..#9  , Girls  Honi^fk| Csmps  Challenging experience  on real, horse ranicliijride,  train colts pack farm With  . Belgian Horse $165 week.  Saddletramp Ranch  Southbank, .B.C. Phone  692-3683 or 694-3521 evenings.  'yyy-rXXX:---'- X'    *?  Mountain Minerals Co.  Ltd. Accepting bids for  drilling contract to drill approximately 75,000 tonnes  ���*'��� at Moberfey Pit ;thls: sum-  mer. More information call  344-2I68 or drop into our  Mdberiyjpffice.-        :  #9  1981 GMC 4 W dr., winch,  canopy, immaculate. 1980  19 foot Campion boat and  trailer. All options, Will  trade either or both up or  down ph aircraft or sell for  cash; Phone 398-81.18.   #9j  Summerland B.C. Commercial Building 3200  square feet retail Ideation  downtown. Fully leased.  Good revenue $200,000.  Ralph Oslund, 309 Main  Street, Pentiction, B.C.  V2A 5B7. Phone 4924339.  /.-.v;"-"V.-#9.  Sals  Vermont  Castings  cast iron wood stoves  regular price ? includes  $100 accessories free also  oval cook stove includes  water jacket free. Wood-  burn Stoves, 110 Fell  Avenue, North Vancouver,  B.C. Phone 987-0811  ���   #9  Electrolysis Business for  sals. 2 machines, private  furnished offlceV Good  clientele, low investment  $8,000 firm; Terms  negotiable. Location Terrace, B.C. Call 635-7963. #9  18 foot Manly Pod bottom  boat hull$4,500.2-71 and  3 - 71 GlM. Diesel Welders  $4,500 each; Cat D333  Marine engine complete  $7,500. Phone 926-6142  evenings. #g  Free Country, Kitchen  Farm catalogue, incubators, brooding,  feeding, watering, processing, gardening Implements, how-to book  sections. Write: Berry-Hill  Ltd., 75 Burweil Street, St.  Thomas, Ontario N5P 3R5  #9  ' New Cedar Log Bungalow  on 110 feet x 100 feet  lakeview property  Kootenay Lake 1120  square feet! 2 bedrooms,  living room, porch electric  heating airtight heater  water well, double carport  ideal retirement home. Excellent construction  $68,500. Phone 366-4383  evenings. #9  : Prs-cut round logs for log  buildings. Free > estimate  from your plan or order our  brochure, fioorplans. Reko  Log Homes RR 4, Box 21,.  Dahl Road, Quesnel, B.C.  V2J 3H8. Phone 992-8665.  #9  We're riot suffering and  you don't have to. Canada  still has the best opportunity for money-making  In the world! Bird's Eye  Farm Markets Inc. is expanding and we'relooklng  for independent people to  expand with us.- If you  believe in making money  we're Interested in talking  to you. Investment, of  $12,000 gives you.a. protected Territory', training  arid ongoing assistance.  We finance those we  select. Phone today  294-6894 or .write:' Bird's  Eye Farm Markets Inc.  4547 East Hastings Street,  Vancouver, B.C. VSC 2K3 #  How to Play Popular  Planol New home study  course. Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed! For  FREE information, write:  Studio CO 228, Russell &  Associates, 10060-102  Avenue'. Fort St. John,  B.C.V1J2E2 #9  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  If you have sunburned In  Hawaii then you know of  Aloe Vera's soothing  potential. Information  about Aloe Products or an  incredible business venture. Write Box 27, Duncan, B.C. V9L 3X1. #9  Service  Station   ���  Cafe  Busy operation in expanding area on Vancouver  Island. Independent service station, fully equipped bay with hoist, 43 seat  coffee-shop, lots of room  for expansion. Excellent  location on Trans-Canada  Highway. Offers on  $495,000. Plus stock. Financing available to qualified purchaser. Call  748-0067 or write: Box 119,  Mill Bay, B.C. VOR 2P0.  .#9  450 C Jon Deere Track  Loader Model 10, Weldco  graples, bucket Model  3325, free spool winch  with integeral arch, rops,  brush protection package,  1600 owner; operator  hours, excellent condition,  $38,000. Phone 752-5507 #9  1978 Barko 450. Loader  mounted on 1970 Ken-  worth 848 4640 1200 x 24  Rubber very good shape.  Reasonable more information. Phone 265-4088  Nakusp, B.C. Ask for Neil.  :,xXxxxxx;,y-: #9  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 5304)748,946-8077,  534-9550 #10  Commercial Property two  acres with building 1700  feet, full basement good  water supply small suite. 6  miles from Quesnel  suitable for any business  $65,000. Phone 249-5918*9  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  Reporter Parksville Weekly requires an experienced  news reporter. Car and  , camera a must, send com-  >plete resume with salary  , expected to Editor, Ar-  rowsmlth Star, Box 1300,  Parksville, B.C. VOR 2SO  #9  Gibsons RMCP  On the 19th: Police received k;  report of an early morning  break and entry from the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 109.  Stolen from the premises were  $500 in cash and at least $2,000  in liquor and cigarettes.  On the same day, late that  evening, at least 75 per cent of  the goods were recoverd by  police during a routine car  patrol.. Police noticed some  strange happenings in a Gibsons residence and upon further investigation arrested two  male suspects,. 19 year old  Charles Arthur Philips from  Burnaby and 17 year old  Richard Neuwirth of Gibsons.  Philips and Neuwirth have  appeared in court and have  been remanded' to a future  date.  A Roberts-Creek residence  was broken into and approximately $50 in food stuff was  taken.  On the 21st: There was a single  car motor vehicle accident on  Highway 101 in the Crowe  Road area in Roberts Creek.  The driver, Bradley West from  Gibsons, lost control of his  vehicle, went off the road and  sheared off a telephone pole.  West was taken first to St.  Jeep parts. New, used. All  Jeeps 1942 to 1982. Gigantic stock, low'prices, quick  service. Gemini sales;  4738 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K7.  Phone 294-2823     ''      #9  ��+   ' ^   t  Only 20 percent down, 40  acres' Okanogan" Valley  $15,800. Fuli price. $3,180  down,, $182 monthly,  owner will finance. Phone  (509) 486-2875 or (509)  486-4777. #9  B.C. HYDRO  RENTAL  EQUIPMENT  REGISTRATION  B.C. Hydro Is adding to a register of  construction equipment used to secure  rental -equipment on  an as required basis.  Equipment owners  are invited to register  their' equipment by  writing to obtain  Registration Forms  from B.C. Hydro,  Traffic & Customs,  1265 Howe St., Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  268, quoting Ref.  No. Q3-5072. Closing Date: 5 April,  1983.  rr��vHwttl'  British Columbli  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A17285  Pursuant to Section  16(1) of the Forest Act,  there will be offered for  sale at public auction by  the District Manager at  Sechelt at 1:30 p.m. on  March 2t. 1983, a Timber  Sale Licence to authorize  the harvesting of 7,990  cubic metres, of Hemlock,  Cypress and Balsam &  Other Species, located  south of Lyon Lake, New  Westminster Land District.  " Term: 1 year.'  Bids can be accepted  only from those who are'  registered as small  business enterprises, as  defined in the Regulations.  Provided anyone who is"  unable to attend the auction in person may submit  a. sealed tender, to be  opened at the hour of auction and treated as one  bid. Details of the proposed Timber Sale Licence,  may be obtained from the^  Regional Manager, B.C.  Forest Service, 4595  Canada Way, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 4L9, or the  District Manager, B.C.  Forest Service, Box 4000,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. .  Mary's hospital and then  transferred to a Vancouver  hospital where he is listed in1  good condition. The cause of  the accident still remains  unknown pending further  police investigation.  On the 22nd: Two windows  were smashed by vandals at  Elphinstone secondary school.  Damage is estimated at $30.  On the 23rd: Theft of  livestock was reported from  Roberts Creek area. Two  Chinese-Peking geese and a  French, duck were taken. The  birds are valued at $275.  Police interrupted a break  and entry in progress at Maxwell's Pharmacy at the Cedar  Plaza. One adult .male is  .presently in police custody and  faces' charges of break, entry  .and theft. The suspect was apprehended inside the store.  Sechelt RCMP  On the 20th: A battery was  stolen from a boat moored in  the Pender Harbour area. A  blue tarp was also taken. Police  have no suspects.  On the 24th: An attempt at  breaking'and entering a,  Nestman Road residence was  . foiled by a burglar alarm and a  barking dog.  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72Vtx105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  Sacrifice sale, owner built,  1625 sq. ft. rancher.2x6 airtight, 11/2 bath., sep.  shower, $65,500. 886-8597.  #9  Chaster Rd. 2 lots 73x147,  82x131. $19,600 ea., obo.  885-9297. #9  Bonniebrook Heights lot  #26 for sale by owner. Offers or will build to suit.  Ph. 872-5523,321-8630. #10  Secluded 5 acre wooded  lot near Reed & Henry  Roads, Gibsons. $80,000.  Phone 886-7226 or  926-1697. #11  IDWAFTINQ  & \  .'*:  J  kV  P  x*& A Sl/��S(  C*  <*.  %  dP   to that lively, inJormative   Jq  ^  Sunshine  .���*3*2#?3��SVC-S*��  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to "classify  advertisements -under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is'  in questionable taste. In the  event that-any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum $4.00 par 3 line Insertion. Each '  additional  line $1.00.  Use our economical 3  weeks for th* prlco of 2 rate Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE.  Birth Announcements,vLost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us  Cash, choquss or money ordors  must accompany all classified advertising  NOON SATURDAY  HQm2*?3i            _ \ mf  - Kindly print or type thename 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 So A: $32.o�� per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  Mail to:  1 The Coast News,  ��~~mv**p*�� Circulation Dept.,  ADDRESS  _ Box 460,  1 ��5I^,^��, Gibsons, BC.  J PROVINCE .-���- VON 1V0  [code  \tim*mmmmmmmmgmmmumamm  NAME.  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  I  111  -  TI L  LI..J__   1 1    1 1  1  I   1  1.1.:  IE  ���   1  1  _._.. !!  TI     1  1 1  1        II  II  1  1    11  II    11 t  1  I  i  1  [_         .   1 1    I.L    -  1    1 1 1 1      1    1  c      x         :  1 1    1  FTTH    1 III  "TT  1 I    1  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, eto.  J  I  J  ^U  **     u*  �����p  1 ■mrwrmaTanBi j*mwi*tmwx
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Coast News, February 28,1983
15.
by Joan McLeod
Right after the Roberts Creek Cubs and Beavers finished their clean-up Saturday, the play area was be-
ng used. Let's hope the restored slide survives the next Elphie Grad party. -John Bbrriside phoio
Maryanne's   Viewpoint
Expediency' not good enough
by Maryanne West
I suppose it's refreshing to
have the mayor of Gibsons admit she acted, not for "good
planning" but for. "political
expediency". After all, we're
all human: But is political expediency ever an excuse for bad
planning, for. siding with a
special interest group or for
thwarting the wishes of the people? Maybe political expediency would be defined differently
by others. For me, the "K"
zone vote was a classic example, s
Residents of Areas B and E
expressed strong feelings that
parts, if not all, of their residential, areas should be zoned for
lots not smaller than one third
acre. This, needless to say, did
not sit well in some quarters. It
was, however, supported by the
planners for a variety of
technical reasons. {
The "K" zone by-law was
duly processed, sent to Victoria
for approval, okayed there and
returned for the regional
board's official stamp, the
vote was tied and chairman
Goddard, saying she didn't
personally agree with the "K"
zoriebut because it was the wish --
of the residents of Areas B and
E, she cast her'votes for. it and
the *'K'-' zone passed 11-8.
4Goddard'-s    reputation ,
soared, a politician of stature,
someone of whom we could all
be proud. But not for long.
.For some :reason another
look was needed and a second
vote. One can only guess what
went oh behind the scenes,.but
obviously pressure was
brought to bear and Goddara
and Kolibas gave in. It became
"politically expedient" for
Sechelt's director to change her
vote, which also let the chairman off the hook as on the second vote the by-law was easily
defeated 10-6.
Allegedly the consortium
whichk invested in the Bonniebrook property in Area E .
will go bankrupt if they can't
subdivide into one quarter acre
lots. Since when did the
liveability of the whole area
have to be sacrificed because
someone made a bad investment or the bottom fell out of
the market? ••,
Why is it that these proponents of free enterprise suddenly .become such cry babies
and demand their "right" to be.
bailed out by the taxpayers
when things go wrong?
Sorry, but I refuse to feel
guilty over the sad state.of the.
real estate industry. Did they
cry for us when they artificially
inflated land values to make
greater, profits and so sent the
taxes forthe rest of us soaring?
. Of course they didn't; and I see
no reason why good govern- X-
ment and good planning has to
be sacrificed to save their in- .
vestments. .
It used to be salf-understood
that elected regional board ,
directors undertook to repre-,.
sent not just those of like mind,
who voted for them, but allthe'
residents bf their 'constituencies, and further to look at the
Sunshine Coast as a whole, to
move from the narrow confines r
of self-interest to a responsibility for the public good. There .
was rarely a need to invoke a
weighted vote, (each Area has. ,
votes based on population) •'.
because all directors respected' -
the wishes of the residents of -
any given area.
I believe we should demand
the highest standards of integrity from our politicians from the
local level to the Prime Minister
and that they should feel
honour-bound to resign, if they
abuse their positions of power,
using them for personal gain.
. ^1 .bgfieve tn#t; people whose
business interests, (public and   \.
private) are directly involved
with the mandate of govern- •
ment should either divest
themselves and their families of
those interests or be considered .
ineligible for office.
I'm not so naive as to think
such rules will automatically
prevent abuse of power nor bring us overnight into a state of -
grace in which everyone seeks,
the common good. But it was '
^because of recognition of,the.
•• short-comings of human',
nature that such rules used to be
accepted procedure in our.
system. It seems to me that
quite ^ apart, from the, moral
issue that political expediency
. is. a dicey, instrument, with a
strong tendency to boomerang
and invariably results in a loss
.of credibility. We must ask ^
always which hat is being wbnv;,
that Qf good government;   "
politick!.expendiency or even"' ;'
personal gain, and that is^a ';
sorry reflection, on our society v. j
and our values.   ,   ;-.;    ' X.'A>x.rx
We have a situation in the.:
regional district how in which
. the voting system can be abused '
giving the representatives pf thjft.
larger areas the power to im-:.y
pose their wishes on. the.
. residents of the smaller ones.
We need to look very carefully
at all those who run for office. \"
Do they adhere strictly,to :a.;.X
nigral code, or do they believe..^
in' "political expediency''?. Are,^-.^
£tliey"prinjiarily concerned.V*^ >B
power Jfor. .themselves, ors.do: >n
they understand their respon-; {>c
sibility to the common good?, '■   "'
If you are only offered a
choice of "bad or worse" why
not run yourself?    ,
"To find the mind Of the
Lord"...this phrase will guide
the decision-making of the new
13 member Parish council of
'the Anglican churches of St.
Aidan and St. Bartholomew. A
majority vote will no longer
"determine policy but the
demanding  challenge  of
reaching unanimous approval
will shape the parish's future.
The Anglicans' response to
what we believe .God is calling
us to do in the '80's is embodied
in "AnglicansMn Mission". It
is an extraordinary programme
of spiritual'renewal and financial develpment that started in
1982 and will reach its final
.: phase   this   March.   The
' Anglican - church of Canada
hopes to raise $40 million over a
five year period. The allocation
of funds is as follows: $9
million   for   missions   in
Canada's vast north; $5 million
for pension support for clergy
who retired before the benefits
of Canada Pension; $6 million.
for world missions, and $20
t million for missions in. the
.dioceses. Inflation, social
■ unrest, and other factors combine to place tremendous barriers in our path. Now is the
time we must' take, action to
assure that we do not. falter in
our Christian responsibility.
World Day
of Prayfcf
'■' The^ 1983 World Day of
Prayer Service was prepared by
a group of Christian women in
the Caribbean. Their theme is: •
"Nevyr Persons in Christ: a call
to worship!"
They point out that their
island-nations .have been blessed by sun, sand and sea, but
that at-times they are overwhelmed by their problems of
poverty and hardships. Their
churches, struggle to continue
the ministry to body, spirit and
mind.^They^ask people around
the world to join them in praying that they and(others will be "
streflgf^enedahirj^growtowardsi
maturity -': as new persons in '
Christ.
. The service will be held on
Friday, March 4 at 1:30 p.m. at
St. Mary's Catholic Church in
Gibsons.
Arthritis Van here next week
The Arthritis Society's fully
equipped occupational therapy
van will be visiting Gibsons and
Madeira Park between Monday afternoon March 7, and
Thursday March 10.
The van will be driven by occupational therapist, Joan
Power, who will be working in
co-operation with.Muriel
Haynes, physiotherapist at the
Coast Garibaldi Health Unit on
the afternoon of March 7,
March 8 and the morning of
March 10. .      [
On Wednesday March1 9, ;
Miss Power will be working at
Madeira Park ih co-operation
with Mrs; Lynda Curtiss, R.N.
at the Pender Harbour and
District Community Health
Centre. , ,
The van makes two trips a
year up the Sunshine Coast
with the therapist treating pa
tients on referral > from the
family doctors.
Miss Power will be assessing
patients, providing them with
home aids and.adaptations to
keep them independent, ih their
home and work environment.
The van carries also the tools of
a; shoemaker so that adjustments can be made to shoes
of patients with arthritis which
enables them to walk more
Comfortably.
• Prime Windows
•Storm Windows
• Conversion Windows
• Wooden Windows
• Screens
•Auto & Marine Glass
•Mirrors
Open Mon - Fr], 8 am.-4:30 pm
Saturday, 8:30 am - 12:30 pm
<iiiiiiiiii[iiiii>iiiiiiiiii,urH>i!iiiiiiiiiiir>iiii(iiiii> iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiliiiiiiiiliiii/iiniiliiiiM
Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd, Gibsons
^\\\sv>\\\\>t\v^'
Mamtikumwwuwi^nuffniOMJiiuaidiiJBi
uui(UHiiittii(iiutt!UiMiuiutnnnuiiutiiutiutMttutfiiiuntituutii,iHtiiniHUitiututi*i^LUiitiU4JJiiiilALiJiiut
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
CALVARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Park Rd, Gibsons
Pastor: Harold Andrews
Res: 886-9163
Church: 886-2611
Sunday School.9:30 am
Morning Service 11.00 am
Gospel Service 7:00 pm
Prayer & Bible Study
Thursday 7:00 pm
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*amr;*V  "" :'
[^ Hour of WorshipjSat. 11 am;
BrbwnirigRd.f & Hwy 101
Pastor: J. Popowich
Everyone Welcome
For information phone:
885-9750 or 883-2736
GIBSON! 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
'7:: 886-7107
= .-*S?Affiliated with the. ■."■
Pentecostal Assem blies
of Canada
GRACE REFORMED'
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Sechelt Elementary School
11:00 am 885-5635
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,
Browning Rd.:.;;   885-2506 or 886-7882
I
pressure
Treated
Lumber
$$&X$X&.
ii£jjjjiii*jijj
First in Convenience &
First in Servijeji
th?., f -"      -'     '"
%0^.i
"&X*
•>••" X.:*A
In Roberts Creek you can drop off your Coast News
Classifieds; at Seaview Market in the heart of the Creek,
another Friendly People: Place. Deadline is 12:40 p.m. Saturday.
-John Burnside Photo.
DROPOFF
YOUR CLASSIFIEDS
■mmm in pender harbour mmm
Taylor's Garden
Bay Store
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Madeira Park
Pharmacy
8S3-9414
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B& J Store
885-94B5
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Books & Stuff
88S-262S
Campbell's Shoes
SS5-9345
mmm in Roberts creek mmm
Seaview Market
S85-S4M
mmm®® m gibsons mmmm:
Adventure
Eieetronles
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Coast Newis Of Bee 16.  Coast News, February 28,1983  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach the  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is  Mary Burtnich, Box 371, Sechelt, B.C. who correctly located the  picture of the porpoise upstairs in the Sechelt arena.  Utility fees  cause problems  The recommendations of the  Public Utilities Committee of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District were given official,  board approval at last Thursday's regional board.  ���"'-.���The PUC recommended that  the matter of money owed the  board  by Mr.   Ed Traff  reported last week be finalized  and that Mr. Traff be given two  weeks to pay the money he owes  for a water connection fee.  : In another recommendation  on water connection fees, the  board denied the requests of  J:.S.   Hartley   and   G.M.  Saunders for a reduction in  fees. Mr. Fowler's application  was to be investigated further  by the works superintendent. A  request from the Sechelt Indian  Band for a reduction in fee  rates was turned down with the  pand being advised that "the  Connection fee of $1,500 per  registered lot must stand for all  parties".  ; A further recommendation  concerning negotiations between the SCRD arid the Sechelt  Indian Band on the proposed  Indian Band hook-up to the  SCRD sewer system was also  accepted by the board. This  recommendation outlined the  concerns of the Public Utilities  Committee regarding the  hook-up and include: the need  to have the village of Sechelt as  a signatory on any agreement;  that the right-of-way along the  foreshore to White Isle be  agreed to; a clear statement of  the capacity the band can except for its $364,500 capacity  purchase fee; and an agreement  on maintenance of facilities on  band lands.  PUC chairman Jon McRae  also expressed his disappointment that the Sechelt Indian  Band has chosen not to participate as a member of the  Public Utilities Committee. In  response to a letter from the  band council declining the  board's invitation to join the  PUC, the board decided to  write a letter to the band explaining why it would be in the  band's interest to participate.  The application fr6m Mr.  Colin Beach to lease foreshore  in Hotham Sound for a proposed project to export fresh water  from Freil Creek came in for  harsh criticism from the environment conscious directors  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District last week.  The     directors     were  EBP  Boohsiore  Lower  Gibsons'  886-7744  unanimous in suggesting a letter be sent to the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing requesting that the application  not be granted: The directors  expressed the opinion that Mr.  Beach has a good idea, but he  has the wrong location.  The Beach proposal calls for  the construction of a dam,'  seven feet high and 30 feet long  at the outfall of Freil Lake; the  construction of a concrete catchment basin at the foot of the  falls, 150 feet above sea level;  installation of a 30 inch  penstock for loading water;  and the placement of a floating  concrete docking facility, 128  feet long and 12 feet wide which  could be used by recreational  boaters when ships are not being loaded.  Society  elects  officers  Yearly elections were held  recently by the members of  Christian Science Society,  Sechelt. Elected were: First  Reader, George Leeming; Second Reader, Margaret Leeming.  Named to the Executive  Board were: Augusta Watts,  chairman; Isabel Moxo,n,  treasurer; and Guy Watts,  clerk.  H 09  FACTORY DEALER  WINTER  SALE  ^ SAVE $100 �� MORE?  ��� 10% off Catalytic Combustors  (90% less creosote! 20% moro heat!)  For Information 8t Prices ank for  Stove or K��a at:  /  k;  BUILDING  SUPPLIES-  Francis Peninsula Place  883-9551 -Hwy. 101  A report on the procedures  followed in the controversial  "downzoning" by-la\y proposals in Areas B and E was  presented by regional board  director Ian Vaughan-at last  Thursday's Sunshine Coast  Regional District board  meeting.  The report, requested by the  board following complaints by  residents in both areas that  some board members had not  supported citizen's requests on  the re-zoning matter, was  prepared by Vaughan with the  assistance of Area C director  Jon McRae.  The Vaughan report cited  poor documentation of public  hearings, the lack of dates and  recommendations on the matter, changes in maps with no  apparent documentary support, and poor notification to  residents despite $3,500 spent  at the board's request to advertise the public hearing iiMhe  Vancouver Sun.   -  Vaughan's report supported  the board's decision to defeat  the by-laws, which would have  seen designated properties'in  Areas B and E changed in terms  of minimum lot sizes from  quarter acre to third acre in  Area E and from third acre to  half acre in Area B.- The report  concludes that, "In view of this  (apparent opposition- to the ,  larger lot sizes at the October -  22, 1981 public hearing) and  that the director who supported  this by-law was defeated at the  polls and that the present director who was vocally against the "  by-law was elected,...I feel the  board,acted correctly in  defeating the by-law.'';;.- > <-<  Subsequent investigation by .  "Dust" fall  mysterious  Reports of mysterious  "pinky peach coloured" dust  in the Gower Point, Pratt Roati  and Roberts Creek area have  been received by the- Coast  News this week. Resembling "a  mini dust-storrn" when seen in .  a spotlight at night, the dust has .  covered cars at the Golf couftel.  Residents have sent samples  to the Ministry af Environment  Laboratory and to the Waste1  Management Branch: Suggestions of its source have ranged'  from Mt. St. Helens to Port'  Mellon to Gibsons Ready Mix.-  A spokesman for the Forest-  Service suggests that the dust is1-  alder pollen and the Health"  Branch agrees with this. The  trees are coming out unusually  early this year because of the  exceptionally mild winter.  Another harbinger of Spring  is the sighting of what may be  the Coast's first hummingbird  of the season. It was spotted in  Pender, Harbour on February  27 by Margaret Causey. .  the Coast News has revealed  that directors Vaughan and  . McRae neglected to review logbooks of dates and recommendations of-the correspondence  and public hearings dating  back to June, 1979. Furthermore, staff available during the  one-day research of documents  were not consulted about the  matter or about relevant documentation.. .  The report's first two recom-.  mendations: to instruct staff  not to advertise in the Vancouver Sun or Province; and to  require unanimous approval of  all downzoning by-laws; were  defeated by board members. A  third recommendation, to have1  the board consider changes- in  by-law procedures to correct  the system was accepted.  During debate on the report,  director McRae made it clear,  how he stood on the issue when!  he said "downzoning is expropriation without compensation".''  FOR  ABSOLUTELY  NO REASON  , +*\;. r^i^^m0  *&yo*r ****  ^^SfP^���^-���**^^^^^  i,DEMONSmAT!ONS AND DISPLAYS  OF SURVIVAL SKILLS & CRAFTS  ���  PANEL DISCUSSIONS:  Saturday, March 5  ���  PANEL DISCUSSIONS:  Sunday, March 6  10:00 a.m.  "LEARNING FROM THE HUNGRY THIRTIES" eiiiEdney  11:00 a.m.  "LEARNING AND SURVIVAL". srerrMeanly  12:00 noon "BROWNBAG THEATRE"  ENSEMBLE THEATRE presents "The Little Prince"  1 :00 p.m.    "STRESS AND SURVIVAL" Dr. DaveGerrir*  2:00  D.m.    "LEARNING AND SURVIVAL",    ReneFounUIn  3:00 p.m. "TRANSPORTATION AND SURVIVAL" johnss,*!*  4:00 p.m. "COMMUNITY AND SURVIVAL" Joancowderoy  '5:00 p.m.   "FUTURE SURVIVAL"   Cwen Robertson  6:30 p.m. "POTLUCK DINNER"  (Bring your own everything)  8:00 p.m. ENSEMBLE THEATRE presents  "MANY MOONS", a new Family Musical  10:00  11:00  12:00  1:00  2:00  3:00  4:00  a.m. "FOOD-GATHERING AND SURVIVAL";  Dianne Evans  a.m. "Small business survival" oddvmvedo  noon "BROWN BAG THEATRE"  "Musical Variety Show"  p.m. "ARTS AND SURVIVAL" Keithwaiiace  p.m. "EMPLOYMENT AND SURVIVAL" tba  P.m.   "HEALTH AND SURVIVAL" Ricki Ferguson  p.m" "FINANCIAL SURVIVAL"Darre.ico��tUre  P.m. "FUTURE SURVIVAL" Geoff Madoc-Jones  5:00  6:00 p.m.. "GIANT SWAP MEET"  (crafts, ideas, skills, goods, etc.) **  Saturday and Sunday 1.0 a.m. - 6 p.m.  ELPHINSTONE GYM

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