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Sunshine Coast News Jan 23, 1984

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 f "^'"Em""^ T "-T  -,&^0mM. umxY. 84.21  , j .P%(J^m jSufldings. /  ^4t Gibsons council  mmaaMBat^BBaaanaManaataw^aMa^am^^mmi^^amm^amamawamamnam^m^m^mmcmiauam^mtammm  Motel sewer  sparks row  Jack Frost played with his paintbrush on Garden Bay Lake last week.  Skelly and Hicks to attend  ���Fran Burnside photo  Important fisheries meeting  by John Burnside  V?  Against a background of impen-  .    ��� ding change and increasingly difficult  times local  fishermen  are  ���M^i^eduling *a public mieeting "this  .-M* >SV&hesday, January 25, in the  Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt, at  2:00 p.m. to discuss fisheries mat-  fa -..Jbrs. -In attendance will be local MP  X': $&fc Skelly arid the deciar^ cah^'  pdate forMhe Progressive Coriser-  MM'M^itive party Mike Hicks, himself a  X. fisherman.  jfl;A spokesman for local fisher-  :ipan told the Coast News this week  $fiat it seemed that the Department  of Fisheries were determined to  tnake major changes this year,  figures provided by the fishermen  indicate major reductions in this  M     year's allowable catch.  '"'..':   v "Fisheries   claims   that   the  harvest rate is presently 62 per cent  of returning fish and they say they  want to get that down below 50 per  cent."  Proposed reductions are said to  mean a 30 per cent reduction in  Chinook salmon catch, 25 per cent  in the Cohoe catch, 18-20 per cent  in the non-Fraser River wild chum  catch, and a 40 per cent reduction;  "w^^evm yearpirik^atchM^ 'vV^  Progressive Conservative - candidate Hicks was touring the riding  in his campaign bus when he spoke  to the Coast News last week. He  said that 500 fishermen had joined  ��� the party to ensure his nomination.  Hicks said that he had a five-  point program which he would  urge the Progressive Conservatives  to adopt. His points were: ensure  no further intentional habitat  destruction; clean up of all creeks .  and rivers in B.C.; enhance  through small stream enhancement  all streams and rivers in spring,  sockeye and coho; curtail offshore  fishing of foreign fleets; restructuring of fisheries management so that  the industry manages the industry;;:  Describing Hick's . program as'.:  essentially being for motherhood X  . Skelly,said that the NDP would  press'.' fbr^vstrbriger adioji^9^:'theM  habitat point.  * 'There has to be something  equivalent to the agricultural land.  reserve for the fishery," said Skelly. "Habitat crucial to the fishery  has to be identified and protected  by legislation. The Progressive  Conservatives, with all their IOUs  out to ihdustrial interests would  not be able to press for vigorous  action on the habitat question. In  fact,   their   spokesman,   John  Fraser is saying nothing about the  ���issue." -X  .'���'X The NDP MP said that it seemed  possible that present salmon  ^hancement could be releasing a  genetic, time bomb since the large  jSalmon fry released by the hatcheries were eating the wild stock!  Mand reducing the genetic pool  .'fining was not. that big. "The  dilemma lies with the high seas gill  net fleet'/'  He called for the Progressive  Conservative party to stand up and  say where they stand on the question of B.C. Packers control of the  fishing industry.  The future of the fishing industry is crucial to life on the coast  and the stage seems set for a most  important meeting this week.  Problems with a sewer line  hookup at the Uptown Motel on  North Road caused acrimonious  discussion at Gibsons council  meeting last week. The problem  arose when an incorrect contract  with the town of Gibsons was inadvertently signed by the motel  owners, Mr. and Mrs. R. O'Con-  nell allowing a sewer pipe to be installed connecting a property next  door to theirs with their own line.  It was the easiest way to deal  with a septic tank odour problem  'which the O'ConnelPs claimed was  affecting their business. One hundred feet of line was put in and the  error in the contract was only then  discovered by municipal staff.  Mr. O'Conriell did not wish to  sign an easement contract which he  felt was giving away ownership of  $25,000 worth of trailer ground  equipment which was part of the  easement area.  Alderman   Jack   Marshall   explained to the Coast News that it  was necessary for the town to ob-  . tain an easement in order to adequately maintain the line.  A stalemate developed over the  past few months with both sides clinging to their positions. Since the  initial error was made by a  municipal staff member, Alderman  Burnside felt "Council should go  through the whole thing from the  start and remove the bitterness and  ill-will: they are good taxpayers  who are mad at the town they've  lived in for years."  Mayor Labonte felt council  should not create a precedent by  agreeing to the O'Connell's demand of $150 per year for having  the sewer line on their property,  and advised that expropriation or  taking the sewer line right round  the property, might be solutions.  Alderman Burnside suggested  that, there might be no need to  worry about precedenceMf council  conducted its affairs with more  precision ' and worried that a  "hard-line approach" to the problem was emerging.  Alderman Edney objected to  Alderman Burnside's "heavy  criticism" of council, although he  conceded that council "was  responsible for the actions of  staff."  It appears that a possible solution was arrived at at last Thursday's c"Dffl!~*rfttee meeting of council. AMerman Bumafde told the  Coast News that A proposal is being drawn up and he is "very optimistic the whole thing can be  resolved without further fuss".  By-law  sent back  A by-law which will raise water-  frontage tax by 50 per cent was ,  tabled at last Tuesday's Gibsons  council meeting after it was  discovered that council members  had not had a chance to review the  by-law.  Waterfrontage tax has not been  raised since 1975 and the increase  would raise the amount paid from  $12-24 to $18-36 per year depen- "'  ding on the width of the lot. The  increase is necessary to help pay for  amortization of debt.  The matter was discussed at a  council committee meeting on  Thursday where council members  expressed concern that by-laws  were brought to a council meeting  before they had been discussed in  committee. It was decided that a  critical eye had to be cast over the \  way things used to be done.  "There is enough evidence to  show there were problems with the  way things were done in the past,"  Alderman Burnside told the Coast  News.  Although an argument advanced  for the necessity of passing the bylaw, at Tuesday's council meeting...,  was to speed its passage to Victoria, it was later discovered that  this type of by-law does not need  Victoria's approval.  iSave the beach committee ensures  Beach controversy still rages  t*  ���,r]-A group of local residents from  (he Franklin Road area of Atlee's  t>each appeared at the last meeting  of Gibsons council to support their  letter requesting the new council to  make known its stand on the rock  Wall trespass on the beach.  CThe problem began in May of  1982 when two residents had rip-  rj*tp retaining walls constructed to  protect their properties from erosion. At the time no municipal bylaw covered that type of construction so no survey of property lines  was made by the contractor.  ���'When complaints by residents  and users of the beach about un-  sightliness, and difficulties of access to the beach caused council to  order a survey, it was discovered  that the rocks trespassed by nine  feet onto crown land.  The problem has generated continuing controversy since then,  with the then council reluctant to  order removal of the rocks which  form the trespass because of the  expense which would be incurred  by the owners. Users of the beach  wish to preserve the pleasant pebble swimming beach in its original  state and point to Sechelt beach as  an example of a now destroyed,  once pleasant asset to the community.  The latest news that council had  from the provincial government on  the matter was that the beach  would be inspected in the spring to  determine if winter storms had  caused the walls to shift. Alderman  Burnside stated that he was "concerned about the principle involved. The issue is more than whether  the rocks have moved. Council  must object to encroachment on a  public beach."  Administrator Lorraine , Goddard explained that "as lessees it is  our responsibility to police the  removal of the walls and we are  prepared to do this." There was  some confusion as to whether the  government had switched its  original   position   giving   council  power to order removal of the  rocks.  This led Alderman Burnside to  table his original motion���"to  write to the Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing to say that in  our view the first position was the  best position" until the correspondence from Lands could be  examined.  Representatives of the "Save the  Beach" committee addressed  council at the end of the meeting  pleading with them to take action  on the matter and wondering why  the responsibilities of the contractor had not been mentioned in the  discussion.  Marina meeting  The public information meeting on the Gibsons marina is  scheduled for 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, January 24, in the Gibsons  Council Chambers.  Members of council will be on hand along with the developers to  answer questions from the public.  Tax interest  Gibsons council is encouraging its taxpayers to pre-pay their  taxes and earn themselves nine per cent interest on their investment.  By-law 482, allowing council to do this, was passed at last week's  council meeting.  Alderman Edney explained how pre-payment would help the  town. "We have to borrow money at a substantial rate until taxes  are paid. This way people earn extra interest and save the  municipality money."  Dollars for scholars  Students in grades 11 and 12 at Chatelech Secondary School, and  their parents are reminded that there is a meeting tonight, January  23, at 7:30 p.m. in the music room to provide information on  financial assistance available for further education.  Principal June Maynard says there is "lots of money available  for students who graduate," and encourages both students and  parents to come and explore the possibilities.  Information will also be given on government scholarships and  the recently instituted provincial government examinations.  Pender dock sought  M; The Arthur Way Docking Society made a presentation to the  regional district, planning committee last week in support of its application to build a community  wharf in Pender Harbour.  > Six residents of Arthur Way, a  waterfront road one mile up Francis Peninsula Road from Highway  101, wish to build a four-foot wide  walkway from the foot of the present 66-foot wide beach access road  out to the low tide mark, and from  that extend a 40-foot floating tidal  ramp at the end of which would be  % two or three finger dock. The  d( k Would provide moorage for.  thj sbtM residents' boats plus one  public ''space for access to the  shore; MM'  rThe ^docking society would  assume all costs for construction  and maintenance of the dock, and  w0uld also;carry public liability insurance on it. No boat houses and  no live-aboards would be allowed.  M.Mr. Datyid Mah, spokesman for  tie AWDS, noted that the beach at  tn'e foot of the access was steep and  rocky, and not good for either  recreational purposes or. for  oysters. He added that there would  be no need for a parking area for  the dock, as all members live  within easy walking distance.  Mah also stressed that the dock  would not block access to any of  the private floats already in the  bay.  The SCRD planning committee  recommended that a meeting be arranged with the society and the  various agencies involved, as well  as those with objections, to determine the feasibility of the Arthur  Way Dock.  Planning input?  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has received "a golden opportunity" to have input into proposed planning legislation.  The law firm of MacKenzie  Lidstone has been appointed by the  provincial crown to prepare recommendations for legislation, and has  invited representatives of the  regional board to a meeting on  February 3 "to present your  recommendations for revisions to  Part 21 of the existing Municipal  Act and your comments, pro or  con, regarding what was known as  "Bill 72" of the 1982 session of the  legislative assembly. ...the writer  will take your recommendations to  the minister."  Part 21 of the Municipal Act  deals with such various matters as  planning, zoning, sub-division, 5  per cent park dedications, the advisory planning commission,  technical planning committee and  the building code.  Regional directors were  delighted to have this opportunity  to make their views known, and  will be calling a special meeting to  consolidate their, concerns.  Mayor Labonte was on hand to help kick off the 32nd Annual Kinsmen Mothers' March Campaign  for the Gibsons area. District Mothers' March chairman, Ray DeGraff (on left) with the aide of  Kinsman Clay Carby, who will be canvassing the town's business areas, hold the Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation banner which will be displayed in the Sunnycrest Mall to promote the March.  -John Burnside phojo 2.  Coast News, January 23,1984  enemy  It may yet be said of Pierre Elliot Trudeau that nothing so  became his stewardship of this country than his final months.  Certainly Trudeau's much publicized peace initiative has caused,  more international leaders to speak up against the monstrous  madness of the nuclear arms race.  One of the most distressing aspects of the whole situation is  the fear that still governs the thinking of many when they contemplate the possibility of nuclear disarmament. Alarmed by  fanatical figures on television, many otherwise reasonable men  become totally irrational on the subject. To be in favour of  disarmament in some minds is tantamount to being an atheistic,  anti-democratic communist.  Those involved in the peace movement must be prepared for  irrational, attacks and semi-hysterical suspicion. As Franklin  Roosevelt first said and John Kennedy repeated, we have  nothing to fear but fear itself. And the most dangerous kind of  fear lurks in the breasts of those who are most emphatically  against the peace movement. We must overcome it.  A World View  The donation of $100 by Gibsons council to help sponsor two  local residents as part of a B.C. volunteer aid group to  Nicaragua is causing controversy in the community. Some taxpayers feel that such moneys should be given only for local use.  We should consider that we are part of a much wider community. "No man is an island unto himself," said John Donne  in contemplating the human condition, and no community on  the North American continent can any longer feel isolated from  any other.  If the powder keg of Central America were to erupt into a  conflict between the major powers we know that no area of this  continent would escape unscathed.  Nuclear weapons have made us all part of the global village.  If sending a group of volunteers from Canada to work next to,  the Nicaraguan in his field will help defuse this potentially explosive situation, $100 seems little enough to pay.  As Alderman Neilson, in bringing the matter before council  stated, "the Nicaraguan people are doing their utmost to avoid  military intervention by the U.S.; if we shut down contacts with  them we can't complain if they go elsewhere for help."  Pierre Trudeau's peace initiative has focussed world attention  on Canada's possible role as a peacemaker in international affairs. The support given by local organizations to the aid for  Nicaragua project can only strengthen Canada's potential as a  force for peace in the world.  Gibsons council is to be commended for linking Gibsons to a  wider world community by its donation.  A hectic -week  What a week this has been for news stories. It seems that just  about everybody on the Sunshine Coast was up to something  this week.  It causes headaches for editors of small town newspapers  when an avalanche of activity takes place. But in the middle of  January and still enmired in the worst economic recession for  half a century such an outpouring of activity surely harbingers  well for an active and interesting year.  Now if we could just get some of those pent-up dollars cut  loose and circulating locally we could all start smiling again.  Meanwhile if your favourite news; item "didn't get in this' week;  forgive us. We'll try again next week.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  "The Great Chieftain of  the Puddin' Race" - the haggis, is piped in by Tom  Richardson and carried by  Moe Girard at the Burns sup-,  per at the Gibsons Legion  hall last Saturday.  : The Public Utilities Committee received a letter from  the Gibsons Wildlife Club at  the committee meeting, concerning the effect on Chapman Creek water supply of  silting caused by the logging operation in the area.  10 YEARS AGO  A spectacular rainbow  was based offshore at Keats  Island. It presented a complete arc across to  Elphinstone Mountain slope  and according to old-timers  "the like has never been  seen before".  15 YEARS AGO  In the opinion of Mr. and  Mrs. John Corlett, this is the  coldest and longest spell of  wintery weather for the last  30 years.  All meetings of Roberts  Creek Legion Auxiliary have  been cancelled during  January because of the  weather, frozen pipes, and  illness.  20 YEARS AGO  Dominion Bridge crews  will move in this week at  Port Mellon's Canadian  Forest Products pulp mill to  first demolish the old steam  plant building and then construct a new recovery unit  which will double the  recovery capacity of the  plant. .      ���-  25 YEARS AGO  A surprise shower for  Diana Wheeler was held at  her home when friends and  co-workers called to honour  the popular bride-to-be.  The 1959 New Year baby  born on the Sunshine Coast  was Shawn Allan Cotteral.  30 YEARS AGO  Mr. H.E. Taylor, Indian  Superintendent of the  Department of Immigration  and Indian Affairs, was  honoured on his retirement  by a farewell from the  Sechelt Band, and staff and  pupils of the Sechelt  Residential School.  35 YEARS AGO  III health forced Dr. F. In-  glis to resign as president of  Elphinstone Co-operative  Association. Eric Inglis was  elected in his place. J.  Kullander, Robert Burns,  and A.E. Ritchey were  elected directors.  The Sunshine   gg&gf  ffig  Advertising  J. Fred Duncan  Pat Tripp  Jane McOuat  V.  Editorial  George Matthews Fran Burnside  Judith Wilson  Production  Neville Conway Evelyn Hunting  Lynn Lindsay  Typesetting  Pat Johnson Gerry Walker  Distribution  Stephen Carroll  Publishers  John Burnside  M.M.Vaughan  I      "  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  Or 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.   ,      .       .    .  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18. Foreign: 1  year $35.  Almost anyone who has attended school knows that the Hudson's  Bay Company has dominated the fur trade across northern North  America during the past 300 years. Existence of the fur brigade,  which transported goods across the continent by canoe, is common knowledge. Not so well appreciated, though, is the fact that  one of the chief builders of the Canadian Pacific Railway was  Donald Smith, a Hudson's Bay official. And, apart from the  story of their SS Beaver, little is known of the pioneer role played  by the HBC in shipping along the north Pacific coast. Well into  the twentieth century, vessels of the Canadian Pacific Navigation  Company,  the Bay's maritime branch, of its transportation  system, carried passengers and freight along both outer and inner  shores of Vancouver Island and up and down the entire mainland  coast from Puget Sound to Alaska. Mainly sternwheelers, these  shallow-draft ships penetrated the Fraser River as far upstream as  Yale, the Skeena to Hazelton, and the Stikine to Telegraph Creek,  reaching the uttermost limits of water travel beyond the coast's  major ports. The Hudson's Bay Company trading posts that these  steamers served became centers of population, many of which remain today, changing their functions as the world in which they  survive changes, yet retaining much of the characteristics of their  birth. Skeena River, about 1910. Photo courtesy Eric Thomson  collection. L.R. Peterson  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Grahams were a community asset  by Maryanne West  A year ago when Bob and Joy  Graham and their children, Shani,  Mark, and Robert, left for a year's  exchange assignment in their native  Australia, we didn't know that,  due to a number of circumstances,  they would decide to stay 'down  under'..  They took such an active part in  the community during the years  they lived here that their friends,  would not want them to go without  a few words of appreciation. I only  knew them slightly but their friends  weren't hard to find and all wjsj-e  happy to talk about their feelings,  and love for them. Bob had taught,-,  in Manitoba and the West Indies'  before coming to Gibsons to teach  at Elphinstone. He also had the  responsibilities   of   Guidance  Counsellor.  Kids are special to Bob Graham,  all kids, even the unattractive, mixed up, anti-social ones. In fact the  greater the problem, the greater the  challenge and the greater the  reward if the problems can be overcome. Bob has the gift of being a  good, empathetic listener, so essential to a counsellor, but no tale of  woe, or injustice, no excuse, would '  dilute his advice to stand on your  own feet and face up to you'  responsibilities.  A good teacher knows that  everyone remembers best what,  touches their emotions, and Bob'  with his strong sense of 'the  ridiculous, sense of humour, and  ability to ham it up, never hesitated  to make issues come to life through  classroom dramatizations or'one-  man skits in his efforts to reach the  hearts and minds of the students.  Everyone responded to his  warmth and friendliness and it is  the first thing everyone mentioned  about him; how he welcomed the  newcomer, how he followed  through on concerns, how  available he always was and dependable.  Besides the demands of school,  Bob worked indefatigably for the  Teacher's Association, mostly I  imagine on behalf of the underdog  or those without a viable clout of  their own, motivated by his deep-  rooted antipathy to any sort of injustice. ������.���.:-���  Joy, who is a registered nurse,  hasn't I think, practised her profession here, with a young family to  care for. As they grow older she  finds   time   to   expand   her  understanding and experience of  other arts; music, art, and in particular,   writing,   having   taken*  courses at Capilano College. The  Arts Council misses one of its most  tireless workers, who a couple of  years ago organized a most successful auction to raise funds and  who also was instrumental in bringing  Canadian  writers  to  the  Coast and arranged the tribute to  Hubert Evans on his 90th birthday.  Joy is described by a friend as  "appearing to be fragile, but having great resiliency and resources of  inner  strength";  another , friend  concluded a recital of Joy's activities,   including  garden,  goats  and rabbits, with "but she wasn't a  'T.V. dinner' housekeeper, there  were always home cooked meals,  and fresh bread from the oven to  which any visitor was always  welcome."  The Grahams are a closeknit  family, both parents sharing their,  interests with their children and  helping them develop their many  and diverse talents.  Although no community likes to  lose such a vibrant, active, and giving family, maybe the way to look  at it is that we have an extension of  ourselves in Perth Australia and to  keep the lines of communication  humming. Perhaps we haven't lost  the Grahams so much as Perth has  gained the Sunshine Coast.  I  .-   >a   ,.> ���;>  ^'.J.". v..  *��A  ..>.''.v,''.*.',.^ .''M V.M.Mv. Va M.  John Anderson  ^^My-Jo---^':'?  L\i - '.'  John Anderson my jo, John,  When we were first acquent,  Your locks were like the raven,  Your bonnie brow was brent;  But now your brow is beld, John,  Your locks are like the snaw;  But blessings on your frosty pow,  John Anderson, my jo.  John Anderson, my jo, John,  We clamb the hill thegither,  And mony a canty day, John,  We've had wi' ane anither;  Now we maun totter down, John,  And hand in hand we'll go,  And sleep thegither at the foot,  John Anderson, my jo.  Robert Burns  ';J.K   /A'  y.\. v,s   J.-~   ���������>.<��  'v..v.   -a   ,,*>   ...n   J\ ���������J\. *.\   v,\   ^.> .>.-��   J.\   *>A.,..  Ramblings of a Rover  Hi-jinks in Japan  by DeeCee  High Jinks in Japan  The S.S. Tantara, owned and  operated by the Johnson-Walton  Lines, was to be the first of many  similar   freighters   or   "tramp  steamers" that I was to serve on  for the next few years. Hurriedly  built  during  the  war  years  to  replace the alarming number of  vessels that were being torpedoed  by German submarines in the Battle of the Atlantic, they were then  known as the Park Ships and were  mainly engaged in transporting the  vital arms and supplies so necessary  if Britain and her allies were to  have any hope of winning the war.  They resembled, so I was told, the  American Liberty Ships, having a  gross  tonnage  of about   10,000  tons, and at the successful conclusion of the war, many of them were  sold to Western Canada Steamships and, still flying the Canadian  flag, were called the Lake boats,  but more on that subject later.  . With the exception of the Captain and his officers, very little  seemed to be known as to our  ultimate  destination  other  than  that we were going to Japan with a  full cargo of Albertan anthracite  coal. After an uneventful crossing  we arrived at the port of Muroran,  on. the south-west side of Hokkaido, the largest and most northerly of the Japanese Islands.  Vaguely I recalled having read  that Hokkaido was the present  home of the remainder of the  '"Hairy" Ainu, the aborigines of  those scattered islands. While I  must confess that during our bried  stay in Muroran I didn't encounter  any of those strange, bear-  worshipping people, there were  many other distractions that could  only be described as being slightly  on the "hairy" side.  I should like it understood that  what I am about to say is not a  criticism of young Canadian  manhood, rather I am proud of it,  but I had seen ample evidence  overseas that they could be extremely boisterous at times.  However, no matter which branch  of the armed forces they were serving in, there was always a code of  rules to be observed and the  discipline to enforce them. In the  case of Canadian Merchant  seamen that discipline still prevailed aboard ship, but once they were  ashore all hell seemed to break  loose and the weird and wonderful  capers they indulged in defy the  imagination. I regret to say that I  was no better or worse than any of  them!  I have no means of knowing if  our ship was the first Canadian  ship to dock in Muroran after the  war, but the-people seemed to be  terrified of us and they were at a  disadvantage at the time as the  Japanese police had no authority  over us. Also apparently the  American Occupational force  hadn't as yet got around to policing the northern islands. They were  too busy, I imagine, down south  with their headquarters either in  Tokyo or Yokohama.  I have no space to devote to a  description of all the shenanigans  our boys got themselves into but  for a while lam pf the opinion that  conditions resembled the wild and  wooly west of frontier days in  America. We drank and caroused  and, short of raping the girls or  looting   the   shops,   did   about  everything  imaginable  to   prove  that we were having the time of our  lives and, possibly, we were. There  was an abundance of beer and saki  and even a fair imitation of Scotch  whiskey called Sun Tory. There  were numerous houses of prostitution or, as they were politely called,  "Ho" or "Happy Houses" and,  while the Japanese yen was simply  a piece of paper and practically  worthless,   such  items  as  soap,  cigarettes, tea or coffee were highly  prized and we practically stripped  the   ship  of  white   sheets   and  pillowcases and, after bartering our  own, we pinched those belonging  to the officers. For some strange  reason, unknown to me, they were  in great demand. It is possible that  during the war years the Japanese  were so concerned with their war  s  I  efforts they had neither the times  nor the material to spare in their*  manufacture.  I  will  never  know  who  was  responsible for eventually appealing to the authorities down south  for help in controlling these ram*  bunctious  Canadians,   but  after,,  about a week of rampage a squad'  of the U.S. 21st Airborne Division"'  were   flown   in   with  a   Master^  Sergeant in charge. Whether thej|  too were affected by the bracing?  winds blowing across from Siberiaf*  or whether they hated to be out#  done    by    their    northerly  neighbours, is hard to determine  but, after a preliminary show of_  authority, in a few days they joined,!]  in the frolics and things really gotM  out of hand. I remember one night,^}  towards the end, when even the��!  Sergeant seemed to go berserk andQ  shot out the lights in one of oun|j  favourite watering holes, knownA  appropriately,  enough   as   tl '  Tempest. Perhaps it is as well tl atgj  by this time our cargo of coal wasta  unloaded  and our shore leaves^  were cancelled and we departed fort^  our return to Canada.       ';        B  On a subsequent trip, 'not to;^  Muroran but to Yokohama, wej|  heard an unsubstantiated rumour^  that eventually a detachment of||  military police had to be flown in��*g.  to, control these unruly G.I.s and|f  there was all hell to pay when mostMi1  of them were court-martialled. . %  Coast News, January 23,1984  3.  tatImllcs ��all f or social resp��Msl%Ility  Editor's Note: A copy of this letter  was received by the Coast News for  publication.  t       '  John C. Frazer, National  (ftjuncillor,  ' ic Canadian Catholic  jrganization for Development and  ce (CCODP),  EC/Yukon Region  tAbitibi Drive,  oops, B.C.  1T1  flfjir. William Bennett  Bremier of British Columbia  provincial Legislature  Yictoria, B.C.  iy  l|ear Mr. Bennett,  j; As the official development and  rplief organization of the Catholic  Church in Canada, CCODP is empowered by its mandate, as it  derives from our constituency, to  speak and act in matters of social  justice. As the representative of the  B.C./Yukon area to the national  body, I have been requested to and  hereby add our voice to the many  others who are asking you to  reconsider the'social legislation  which your government has introduced and is now in the process  of putting into place.  At our recent annual provincial  meeting, a discussion of the nature  and implications of this "social  legislation" took place. Two  related resolutions were passed,  which you will find enclosed for  the purpose of your serious consideration. We would appreciate  your response to these resolutions  and to the contents of this communication. We appeal to you out  of our concern for all the people of  our province, especially die growing number of marginalized individuals and groups who more  than ever need to feel the healing  compassion of that society to  which it belongs, but instead are  experiencing an increasing sense of  AUTOPLAN  Knowledge & experience is  your best guarantee of  proper coverage  at the lowest cost  We offer both  i::  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES  LTD.  Credit Union Offices  Sechelt Teredo Square  885-2291  otor Licence Office-General Insurance  Lube^s.  Oil    ^  ���fty  MOTORCRAFT  QUALITY PROPOCTS  MOST NORTH AMERICAN CARS,  LIGHT TRUCKS/VANS  ��� IwtiHapte 5 !itT�� MOTORCRAFT  10W/40 PrwRkiM (M,  ���w MOTORCRAFT (M Fitter.  *UfcriMti etosis (sxbtiii) fiHiejt), ktUIku Mmjm.  ��� ImpMt til flaU lank, Mtt( Iwms,  ���If fihtf 4 stab.  7 Pt. Free Vehicle Inspection  (nduiief brake & axhoust systems  Offer good until  Jan. 31, 1984  AT  SOUTH  COAST  "WE CARE"  your convenience.  Dealer 5S36  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281  alienation and abandonment.  We believe that the proposed  legislation, much of which has  already been passed, threatens in  various ways to erode and undermine the basic rights and human  dignity of the individual and cause  even greater social instability. As  well, this legislation will contribute  to conditions in our province  which will force those least able to  bear the burdens of our current recent economic problems, to struggle under an increasingly  disproportionate and unequal  share of this burden.  At the same time that this  criticism is offered, we  acknowledge the recent positive  response of your government in  meaningful decision-making. We  urge you to move from this initial  consultative process to examining  ways and means of involving  labour and specific interest groups  in consultation on an ongoing  basis, as well as small and large  scale business groups, which, we  feel, are already more than adequately represented through such  bodies as the Fraser Institute.  We believe that socially responsible, economically sustainable  government programs and agencies  are not only possible, but absolutely essential to a healthy democracy.  We believe that the health of a  society is best gauged by the situations of the least fortunate of its  members. Conversely, we do not  subscribe to the economic doctrine  which places the primacy of capital  over labour and which proposes  that the "trickle down" effect will  eventually adequately address the  serious economic and social problems which face us today, ex-  pecially as they are experienced by  this growing marginalized sector.  Our hope and prayer is that you  and your co-workers in government will be guided in your  decision-making and in your actions by a true sense of the dignity  and freedom of all people, equally,  from the richest of the rich, to the  poorest of the poor.  Yours truly,  (sig.) John C. Frazer  cc: Solidarity Coalition  Do business at home  Editor  After a year in business, I have  come to certain conclusions about  trying to operate a business in  Sechelt. Excluding my regular  customers, I have found that a  great many people do not even give  you a chance to compete with Vancouver prices.  Overhead expenses are of prime  concern when pricing merchandise,  but it seems to me that if merchants could have competitive  prices there would be increased  sales volume, therefore allowing  the same profit.  On the other hand, this is a very  limited market here, and a business  can only sell a limited number of  any item. A business in Vancouver  can easily afford to sell something  at a low price because of the huge  population.  The apathetic attitude of a lot of  people is killing business here and  stagnating growth on the coast as a  whole. Let's keep our dollars here  where they will benefit all of us.  Get out there and "wheel and  deal" a little - i think you'll be surprised to find that you can get a  good deal here. All I'm saying is  "give us a chance"  Neil - Eagle Mtn. Traders  Lung campaign  said successful  Editor  On behalf of the British Columbia Lung Association, I would like  to extend my thanks to you and  your readers for the generous support given to the 1983 Christmas  Seal Campaign.  The Campaign does not end officially until January 31, with contributions to date totalling slightly  below our goal of $825,000.  Christmas Seal donations this year  are higher than last years' returns  and with this in mind, we are cer-  Ads get  results  Editor,  I thought that you might appreciate knowing that in response  to my ad in the Wanted Column of  your paper, for a small boat, I  received six phone calls and,  following up on the last, found exactly what I wanted at a very  reasonable price.  I have said it before and I say it  again,   "Placing  an  ad  in  the  classified columns of the Coast  News sure brings results!"  ^^ D. Cruickshank  Paper is  enjoyed  Editor,  Kindly renew my subscription  for a further year.  I enjoy your paper very much  and it is more interesting than the  Powell River News.  Last year's subscription was a  gift from my brother, R.A. Russell  of Gibsons.  Although I am a senior citizen  now, I received my education from  the Howe Sound School���going  from grade one to grade 11. Then  on to St. Paul's Hospital to obtain  my RN. I have many memories of  Gibsons.  Thank you.  Mrs. Doris Chambers  tain that our goal will be met. We  feel that the 1983 Christmas Seal  Campaign has been very successful  considering the poor economic  conditions British Columbians  have been faced with during the  past year.  The British Columbia Lung  Association, through Christmas  Seal donations, is able to provide  support to vital medical research  projects, programs of public and  professional; education, programs  of'Sdhool" education to convince  school children not to take up  cigarette smoking, as well as to inform the public about the hazards  of air pollution, tobacco and occupational lung disease.  Once again, thank you all very  much.  Dr. F.D. Mackenzie,  President  British Columbia  Lung Association  Skookum  Marie Qulflmrd says...  Thank you for giving so  many bears a home - you've  certainly helped me cut my  bear feed bill.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Mack��lra Park  Pharmacy  until noon Saturday  "M. ftf-tomMy Pvopl* piom"  "SKOOKUM  BELIEVE IT OR  NOT!"  BUICK ELECTRA  CONVERTIBLE  One owner 1908 Model  This automobile Is in prime condition,  interior and exterior are as new ��� the  convertible top is flawless. If you enjoy  power seats, power windows, a  smooth ride and sunshine on your  back, this convertible is for you. This  unit is mechanically sound, a pleasure  to drive..  SKOOKUM DEAL $4,495  SKOOKUM CONSMNMENT  PROGRAM  ���Your vehicle sold quickly���  HOTLINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer 7361 Sechelt  j. l*.��X, A*-tJ U��Ai .W. J^i. ���>���  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  Al's Usod Furniture ...11  Business Director/ 15  Cactus Flower 5  Capilano College ..XI  Cedars Pub 10  Church Directory 6  Coast Tool & Power 6  Continuing Education Deadlines... .4  Country Pumpkin   ���.6  Elphlas Cabaret 10  Elson Glass .....7  F.B.D.B. ...4  Ferry Schedule     ��� .15  Freelance Writers' Course.*..... .11  Gibsons Girl & Guys Salon 5  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 10  Gibsons Public Library...-���    .10  Gibsons Swimming Pool 13  Gramma's Pub 10  Green Onion Earth Station 7  I.C.B.C 14  I.G.A.... 3  It's All Mine Jewelry..... .3  J.F.W. Excavating 13  Ken-Mar Knit & Sew 6  Ken's Lucky Dollar    8,9  Kern's Home Furnishings 18  Kinsmen's Mothers' March. 4  Kitchen Carnival. 4  Landing General Store 18  Len Wray Transfer. 14  Maynard's Auctioneers. 11  Minibus Schedule.... ......15  Ministry of Agriculture 13  Ministry of Labour....      12  Ministry of Transportation.......13  Morrison Electric    10  N.O.P. Bookstore 4  Notice Board 10  Peninsula Market Tide Tables 12  Pronto's   11  R.&H. Auto Electric............13  Richard's Men's Wear 7  Seaview Gardens IB  Skookum Auto    3  South Coast Ford  3  S.C. Business &  Professional Women  .6  S.C. Credit Union 6  S.C. Insurance Agencies  3,14  S.C.T.V. Sales & Service 11  Super Shape Unisex 6  Super Valu 5  Waiver* Autobody 4  W.A. Simpklns    13  v*v? ���>'������*��� ���".���**'W^''***" "y#rl **r��^'r��i\J*Y'4'*."r��i:',  Qjf OFF jyi1Sfct��  * Low, Low Prices - Repair Service -.  Appraisals - wmffl& Jewellery Cleaning *  *  >  m;  LOCATED IN THE MINI-MAU.  NEXT TO THE OMEQA RESTAURANT  S  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Wed., Jin. 25th ���  Sat., Jan. 28th  PEOPLE  FIRST AT  MR  GROCERY  I n ���  TOMATO SOUP.  iooz. 3Z.98  Clover Leaf - Flaked  LIGHT TUNA b.soz. .98  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP.  soomi 1.28  Planter's  PEANUT OIL 11 4.98  I.G.A. - Choice  TOMATOES 28 oz. .98  I.G.A. - Ready Cut  MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI 1 kg 1.28  Hereford  CORNED BEEF.  12 oz 2.28  Kraft  SPIRAL MACARONI  DINNER  ...200gm .58  Alpha - Unpasteurized  CREAMED HONEY....  1 kg 3.48  Kraft -1000 Island or Golden Caesar  DRESSINGS.  ...soomi 2.18  Puritan  DINNERS...  ....     .   680gm1.99  I.G.A. - Orange Pekoe  TEA BAGS 60s1.58  I.G.A. - Fancy  ASPARAGUS TIPS 12 oz. 1.78  I.G.A.  DOG MEAL      8kg 5.98  Glad  GARBAGE BAGS        20s 3.48  Tide  LAUNDRY DETERGENT..-. ���,,  ,,; 6i4.88  TABLERITE MEATS  Watch for Meat Department A Other  ECONOMY SPECIALS  Monday & Tuaaday  Fresh, Grain Fed  Government Inspected Pork  PICNIC SHOULDER    ib .99 kg 2.18  Rib or Tenderloin Whole or Shank Half  PORK LOIN ^    ^  ROAST ib.1.69kg3.73  Sliced or Piece  PORK LIVER   Ib..79kg1.74  Fresh or Previously Frozen  Young - 2.-2% kg -Grade A _. ''  DUCKLINGS.......  ib. 1.49 kg 3.29  Previously Frozen  Premium or Lazy Maple - 500 gm pkg.  SLICED SIDE BACON... .. ... . .:.. 2.29  Canada No. 1 - California Grown ..-������'���  JR0CC0LL ib .59 kg 1.30  Fruit Beverage ' ..*��  FIVE ALIVE.......... 12.50Z. 1.19  Green Giant  VEGETABLES in  BUTTER SAUCE. 250gm .98  Rupert - Golden Batter  sole.      160Z.3.29  FROZEN FOODS  PENDER HARBOUR POOL SCHEDULE  Public Swim      Sal. & 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' Toant        Friday 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  UdtM Swim T. & T. 1:00 - 2:00 p.m.  Early Bird Swim M.W.F. 8.00 - 9:00 a.m.  PuWIc Swim M.T.W.T.F. 12:00 - 1:00 p.m.  Public Swim Sat. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  PuWIc Swim Sat. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered.  Please phone 883-2612 for ittortfatornaUan.  Csm feHtadttto  Vwd  i Rwnrve ttw rum  limn Qinois  Madeira Park;���8839100 Coast News, January 23,1984  i  "C  4.  ":'  it  t  *.-  Ik.  *'���   Jpy:;��i^pilWES  ^jyjour   Continuing   Education  Bs^hjU^ilbr details about courses in  m M^^toirhotives,    Bonsai,    Cooking,  Art, Typing and muchMrnore.  Gall 885-3512 - 885-3474.  I  60 1-2 CUP  TEA BAGS  In Glass Pouring Bottle  B.C. HONEY only  qcnxHEN  CARNIVAL  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Open Monday - Saturday  1:30 a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m.  885-3611  January Sale  20% OFF  ALL BOOKS  January 23-31  W^fMS^^^^^  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, January 25th,  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of McKibbin & Beecham, C.A.8  Sechelt. Tel: 885-2254  the Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  Government Assistance Programmes.  Winter weather decorated the creek with icicles in Cliff Gilker  Park.  ���John Burnside photo  Egmont News  A visit to the city  by Ann Cook 883-9167  Remember the story of a country  mouse going to visit a city mouse?  Well, now I know how that country mouse felt. I was in a huge  department store shopping with  friends, our time was limited and  I'm a clock watcher. After seven to  eight minutes with not a salesperson in sight I went to the cashier  s*4d she didn't look me in tli*Bia,e  buftivaguely waved 1ftF'5t  section landsaid,��M'Salesjp  then"X     ��� ���'���-;-'���;    X.. "'��� ''-WiW.  I went down that aisle -^|o one.  Nor the next aisle, norths next.;  In other stores there's lots df  body language, glaring, almost  elbowing, looks of impatience,  disgust, etc. Try being civil, is that  CLAIMS  the same as friendly, like letting someone with one or two items go  ahead of you in line, or help someone looking for something on  the shelf and you get looks like  "They must have let them out for  the day..."  Country mouse scurries back to  .downtown Egmont to shop, due  the Coast News advertising the  store is busy,  there are special  lower than half price sales because  money is tight and we heed a  lift...nothing like going home with  an arm full and still having money  in your pocket. And the service!  People are helping each other, even  unpacking things, or telling the  salesperson to save an item for  Mary as I'm sure it'll fit her, or set  this aside for Vi, she collects pitchers. No Chargex, put your name  on the wall list and how much you  owe. Cross it off when you pay. A  long time ago a woman moved  away and didn't pay. Her name's  still there, owing 35 cents.  Next store, Bob is always there,  and nearly always has what you  want, if not, Jack will pick it up on  Wednesday's trip to the city...  Then the Backeddy...a lot of  people seem to think because it's  called a pub you have to drink, not  so...there often can be more  teapots on the tables than beer  mugs. Sundays are family days, the  children are treated like honoured  guests. Monday evening is musical  trivia which is just getting started  but I predict will be the busy night.  And there's no pressure from the  salesperson to drink up.  Thrift store needs hangers  please. Anyone who can spare a  few hangers just drop them off in  the.grey box in front of the community hall.  Ken Sharp - 10 years old, Happy  Birthday.  ���i  ���&.  by Jeanie Norton Parker, 886-3973  The main business at last  Wednesday's Community Association meeting was a discussion of  how to get compensation for victims of December's flooding.  When asked why other areas in the  province are receiving help but the  Sunshine Coast isn't, MLA Don  , Lockstead told regional director  Brett McGillivray that we had to  make more of a fuss to be noticed.  So it was decided that a delegation would talk to the CBC and a  reporter from the Vancouver Sun  to make the situation known. If the  . provincial government needs a  ruckus to be prodded into action, a  ruckus will be raised.  In other business, Donna Shugar  and Ken Dalgleish were voted a  sum of $200 for their trip to  Nicaragua to pick cotton. They are  the representatives from the Sunshine Coast in a group of 20-25  from B.C. going down in support  of the revolution there.  John Williams will be forming a.  work party near the end of  February to replace the posts  behind the post office. He still  needs a number of cedar poles to  do the job so if you have any to  donate, please call John at  886-2689.  , It was mentioned that the person  logging at the mouth of the creek  did have permission from the  Department of Fisheries but it was  generally agreed at the meeting that  it was still not desireable.  It was decided that future community association meetings Will be  held in the community use room of  the joint facility. The room is  warmer than the community hall  and should prove more comfortable.  And Friday, February 24 has  been designated for the grand  opening of Kraus Hall. There will  be a short dedication ceremony  and open house for people to tour  the facility, followed by a dance to  christen the new hall. More details  later.  ENTERTAINING WEEKEND  This weekend promises to be  quite entertaining. First, there's the  parents' auxiliary talent show at  the school, Friday night at 7:30.  This was highly successful last  year, so don't miss it.  Dianne Evans is organizing the  show again and is looking for  parents and friends who sing, play  an instrument, tell jokes, juggle, or  whatever. Phone 885-5206 and  leave your name and number.  "Slim Pickins" with Denny,  Lee, Doug and their drummer will  be playing at the legion later that  School news  from the Creek  night. They play a tot of gp|  music so it should be funM       J  On Saturday- the;���') Suncoast  Players will be hosting a Norfh  Shore Zone Night in the community hall. The various theatre grouts  participating have each drawn Ta  year which they must write a io  minute play about and then perform. ;  This is in preparation for the  zone festival in April and should be  interesting. It starts at 8 p.m. and  tickets are $2.50. M!  And afterward you can go down  to the legion to listen and dance tb  "Slim Pickins" again. Sounds like  a full weekend���no time to get thje  January blues.  FIRST AID COURSE  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department is sponsoring a  CPR (Cardio-Pulmonary Resuscitation) and basic first aid course  February 7 and 8. The course will  run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. those  days at the fire hall and the cost is  $30.  Members of the public are invited and urged to attend these  classes in vital life-saving techniques. To register and get more information, phone Sue Shepherd at  885-2972 soon, as space is limited.  NEW HORIZONS  Elphinstone New Horizons invites 60+s to attend their Monday  meetings from 1:30-3:30 p.m. at  Roberts Creek Community Hall,  for bridge, carpet bowling, crilj-  bage, bingo, etc. All are welcome.  DUES DUE j  Legion members are reminded  that 1984 dues are due. They're $15  for ordinary and associate and $2p  for fraternal members. They mav  be paid at the bar or sent to  Roberts Creek Legion, General  Delivery, Roberts Creek. ,  There have been some delays in  issuing membership cards, but new  membership chairman Dave  Richardson is working diligently to  sort things out, so please be patient. '^  WINTER COURSES %  Have you taken a look at Continuing Education's winter schedule  of classes? Once again a numbej  are being offered right here |n  Roberts Creek. Most of them staj|  this week, including English as .a  Second Language, French, Lij|  Drawing, Music Through th|  Ages, Dental Health, Skiing,  Spanish, and Yoga.< Phone Contfc  nuing Education at 885-3512 .or  885-3474 for more information.":(x  APOLOGIES ''.'��  Apologies to those inconvfe  nienced by the omission pf this column in last week's paper, especiau  ly those who had items they wanted  included.  ���{*>  ���?fo  lis  by Charlie Petersen  This January 27, the Parents  Auxiliary is presenting a Talent  Show, featuring parents and community members. If you can sing,  play ah instrument, juggle, etc.,  and would like to participate, call  885-5206 and leave your name and  number. The Talent Show will be  held in the Roberts Creek School  gym starting at 7:30 p.m. and ther  ewill be an admission charge.  Student Studies is coming up so  we would like to remind you to ask  your child what she or he has picked for a topic. The deadline is  January 25, 1984. By February 3,  you child's teacher should have a  record of your child's topic, possible partner, and subject area.  We have big score changes this  time. Cougars, 22; Falcons, 20;  Wildcats,   15;  Cheetahs, 8. The  primary scores are: Condors, 2fe  Roadrunners, 16; Eagles, 1��;  Albatross, 20; and that wraps it  this week.  earns  It's snow  laughing matter  iff you got banged up this weekend  But don't get bent out of shape  about it. WaSven Auto Body can  straighten you out.  Don't hesitate. Take you car to Wally  for a fast, free estimate, complete  repairs and quality workmanship.  Clinic speaks up  by Iris Griffith  QfiLVtN Mt��8��W  Mi*-- ioi OfKT-n- ; 83d-7B3  Pender Harbour Clinic's auxiliary should tell the world what it  is doing, members urged at last  Tuesday's meeting in Madeira.  Park.  "We've had a successful Arts  and Crafts Show and a raffle,"  pointe out Vi Tyner. "Our,  Bargain Barn and Showcase do a  good job," added Ruth Kobus.  Other members mentioned a  handsome memorial plaque  recently put up in the Clinic and  financial help to the Clinic Society  - both were Auxiliary projects.  Publicity officer Iris Griffith  agreed to put out more such information.  A simple, impressive .installation of officers was carried out by  Evelyn Olson. These are: Ruth  Kobus, president; Rose Mueller,  treasurer; Marilyn Stone,  secretary; Iris Griffith, vice-  president; Violet Tyner, second  vice-president.  Kay Birch, retiring president,  was thanked with a gift. The  meeting voted to donate to the  Clinic in memory of a beloved  member, Jean Rousseau.  The Sunshine Coast Community  Services Minibus Service has bean  praised by the B.C. Traiilt  Authority and the regional bo^F  following a,recent service audit.9ft  was stated "the transit system||6  being well managed" by die society. The co-ordinator, Katie Sonni-  tag, the staff and driver were cited  for "doing an excellent job".     :|  For anyone needing transporter  tion, the Minibus makes schedule  trips, Monday through Friday, b#  ween  Sechelt  and  Gibsons apt  door-to-door pick up can be arranged for the disabled and hah*  dicapped. As an expansion of tto?  Minibus service, the society alsfo  operates a Volunteer Driving Pr<$j  gram with the help of volunteers t|  take  the elderly or  moderatelfi  physically  disabled  residents  t��  Vancouver for medical appoinj|  ments or treatment. The passenge|  is required to pay mileage and anl  expenses involved,  for example!  ferry fares, parking, etc. To makf  arrangements for these services'  phone   the   Minibus   office!  885-5881, between 8:30 a.m. and <  p.m.  Please support the  KINSMEN  MOTHERS  '���  MARCH  .'if:  Tuesday, Jan. 24th-Wednesday,  Every dollar you give to the Kinsmen Mothers' March goes directly to services for disabled persons In B.C. Coast News, Jantjary.23,1084  Gibsons new wharfinger, Dan Crosby, pictured'among some of his charges, the log salvage boats at  ^Gibsons docki M ' _judithwiisonpiioio  Ground tihd about in Gibsons  2��  is heart month  a;    by George Cooper 886-8520  ���HEART MONTH  a   February is Heart Fund month.  *ftelp fight Canada's number one  killer and enlist as a volunteer in  this campaign. As the posters in the  "forties said, ' * You are needed".  ���4��let in tough with one of these peo-  Elizabeth Johnston, 886-7418  Gibsons;   Joan   Mahlman,  "886-2125'for Gower Point; Marian  Waldie, 886-9252 for Soames and  Granthams; Mary Bland, 886-7574  2for    Hopkins;    June   Feeley,  [886-7388 for Langdale.  Without  delayMplease call today.  lEGION INSTALLATION  ^ Gibsons Branch of the Legion  ���installed its officers for the coming  year at  the general  meeting of  January   17.   President   is   John  Wilson; first vice-president, Gladys  "Sluis; second vice-president, Dan  'Dawe; executive members are Ian  'Jacobs,   Jack   Morris,   George  Cooper,   R,   Pariseau,   and   J.  Quarry. Honorary president is old-  timer Harry Juby, and past presi-  *a��nt, Don MacNeil. Joan Quarry  Has been appointed service officer,  'ihd J. Morris, chairman leaving  two vacancies on the executive to  jke filled.!Appointed sergeant-at-  ftrjniis was Ed Hauka.  Scottish dancing  Almost forty people haive been  usiasticaUy��� ~^ *'reel-ing" 'and  ihg the mysteries of the skip-  change at the Friday gatherings Of  the Elphinstone Scottish Country  Dancers. This is a ;newly formed  c)ub meeting in the United Church  hall, which welcomes new  itiembers, single or couple. Under  the' expert instruction of boh  Cadenhead and wife Nancy the  club looks forward to a congenial  and active season and anticipates  playing host to other, clubs one  evening in the late spring. Call  Stephanie Biggs at 886-2366 to ask  ���about joining the club.        M     v  SCHOLARS SHINE  Winner of a Sunshine Coast  Teachers bursary last June is Keren  Risebrough now attending UBC in  a program with an emphasis on  science.  Also, in his first year at UBC is  Jim Sanders, who was awarded the  Kiwanis bursary last June. Jim tells  his dad, retired production  manager at Port Mellon, "University is so different with classes  sometimes scheduled in the evenings. I like the sciences but I  haven't, made any decisions yet  about the future.'  Winner of one of the Gibsons  Legion scholarships, Renee  Michaud. is well along in her year  of- French immersion at Laval  university in Montreal. Her dad  reports her French is now very  fluent with no trace of an English  accent. Renee's ambition is to be a  military pilot, and she has an application in to enter a military college. "But it's a long list, so I just  hope."  Anne Parker, winner of the  Headlands award for highest  academic standing at Elphie in  1982, is in her second year of  languages at U Vic. In her first year  at the, university Anne won' the  Carl Weisselberger Memorial  award in Germanic studies.  M  EXPERIENCE COUNTS  The other day in the vicinity of  Fletcher and School a gentleman  was scything dead grass very neatly  from an overgrown front yard.  Dead grass lying in a tangle, too.  "Just have to go at it slowly," he  said. He was taking it off neater  than a horse cropping it.  "Just being neighbourly to me,"  said a younger man. "When I  scythe, birds glying overhead are in  danger."  When asked, the man with the  scythe said he was nowhere near  ninety years of age; "I'm only 87",  he said.  When he paused to let the young  man catch up with the raking of  the mounds of dead grass, he said  yes, the scythe was an old-timer  too, at least the wooden handle  was - about 60 years old - and you  don't get the wooden ones  anymore. He didn't seem to mind  some of us standing to ; stare.  Perhaps he thought that's all we  know to do anyway.  DON'T MISS  Some reminders of meetings this  week or first thing next week: The  promised marina publice information one -. Tuesday, January 24,  7:30 p.m. in the council chambers.  Not a very big room; come early.  Gibsons Library .meeting is first  thing next week, January 30, in the  ��� room below the library. -    'M    "���  "This outrageous condition!" is  the way regional board members at  last week's planning meeting;  referred to "the situation they find  themselves in now that the provincial government has abolished the  Technical Planning Committee;  The TPC referred to by planner  Jim Johnstone as "a valuable,  useful and supportive coordinating agency"; helped local  Mi 15 /O Off our already low prlc��  Caliaae.2ia0formnappointmant with Ingrld or Joan.  ONE MORE WEEK���  Gibsons  Girl   & Guys  886-2120  Lower   V/illatjf!  planners work out snags and  technicalities in planning and zoning matters while they were being  prepared, thus facilitating  smoother passage  "The paperwork and time required for it. . now is  mind-boggling/' said Johnstone.  "And every 'substantial change' in  a by-law requires it, too." He add-  . ed, "It's so much easier to explain  technicalities than to write them."  Planner Geoff Powers' noted  also the amount of time required to  produce completed maps in advance, rather than drafts as before.  Feeling "roadblocks are being  put in our way before we even get  started," the planning committee  decided to ask its staff to draw up a  point-by-point explanation of what  the changes now entail, and their  submission would be forwarded to  Dan Campbell who is undertaking  a review of regional district.  1/2 PRICE CLEARANCE!  on Selected Items  in our Sechelt Store  Specials in effect  until Jan. 31st  ^  GOOD LUCK  tofflrWS  opening here  In February)  trail baijj centre  ������>:�����'<he.lt. M';'m  lotnei  s u n nycr est m cU.I  .. gibsofts  Ba6-76T5  Pacific  evaporated  milk   , ' ��� T~*"  McCain's - Frozen  orange  juice  Catelli  pasta  1 kg bag  385 ml  i  31.29  4 Varieties  Harvest  355 ml tin  ! salad  .99   I oil  1 I bottle  1.99  Heinz  Super Valu Memz  Cheddar tomato or  cheese 10%  off     vegetable  Mild-Med-Old Reg.Price     !SOUD 284m<2/.69  Paulin's - Peerless  neg. Knee     ;   SOUP  i   Mott's  soda ! clamato  crackers   450 gm 1.19   j juice  Foremost Grade  Harvest  large eggs    do,-1.35   i marganne  Fresh Produce  ,1.89  1.99  1.36 kg pkg  k,.64*29  y>:'^sl- *&*.*;��;  .:'::-rj'%*Pp*a�����WiMM^;^  ^il.Htp^.^^^s^*;H^_t  Oven Fresh BaRery  Oven-Fresh  crusty roll  Oven-Fresh  pkg of 12  .99     scrum pets  pkg of 6  1 79  3 Varieties  Sunbeam M;  cracked wheat  bread  Oven-fresh  45CJ gm  .85    nut loaf  .454 gm  1.99 >6.  Coast News, January 23,1984  ������;������.;���.-���., "������ ,M;'-;*'-;*'"'M,-r',;M' v-'* v ������ ������������:'���'   ��������� y.-.--n\ ���:���������';��� ��������� ;������;���- -���-. ���.:���-.-"������"������.':r-'-'M' ''������*> .'- M^.M.'-.M'������*-*'.���*.���  *'*&  Residents of Sinclair Bay Road through to Irvine's Landing woke  tip without power due to poweriihes falling last Saturday,  presumably due to the weight off snow on the lines. This car, parked  it the side of Sinclair Bay Road was severely burned to the extent of  melted tires. -^u*Mc6wtphoto  * In Memoriam -  Jcaptain jerry williams...  Mr by Peggy Connor  JCaptain Jerry Williams 1902-1984  1 A truly fine gentleman passed  ��way on Monday, January 16.  jpaptain John S. Tamatoa Williams  fcnowri to friends as Jerry. He and  ���hjs wife Joyce moved to Redrooffs  fooad in Halfmoon Bay some sixteen years ago, leaving there three  'years ago to live in Sechelt.  **" Born in Quesnei in 1902, Captain Williams spent a large part of  his life working with and on  rtugboats plying the coastal waters.  He served with the Royal Canadian  Navy in World War II, afterwards  (returning to Gulf of Georgia Towing.-  ��� A memorial service was held at  'St. Johns United Church in Davis  IBay, with the service conducted by  ithe Reverend John Low of the  Anglican Catholic Church.  j It was a seaman's service, hymns  of the sea, and a grand bit of  poetry, a favourite of his, read by  his son Roger. The church was filled with local friends, relatives, and  friends from Vancouver.  ' Reverend Low spoke on the life  of Captain Williams telling of how  his great grandfather was a London missionary who, many years  ago, journeyed to the Society  Islands to serve as a missionary. He  did many fine things there yet the  natives ended up eating him for  dinner. Captain Jerry's third chris-.  tian name, Tamatoa, came from  fhief Tamatoa, a friend of his  great-grandfather. The chief asked  it be given to his son - Jerry's  grandfather, who was born on  Raiatea Island.  He. was a good citizen, a grand  friend, one who will be missed by  his many friends but not  remembered sadly. He was such a  congenial fellow, with his friendly  smile, and that is how he will be  remembered.  Auxiliary  meetings  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary has set the date  of May 31 for its business lunch  and its Fall Fair will be on  November 10. Those interested in  working on crafts for the Fair call  Irene Ludlum, 88S-S326 or Muriel  Hutchison, 885-5639. The first  meeting will be on Wednesday,.  January 18 at 11 a.m. at Muriel's.  TOOI/&  j Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS.  ��� RADIATOR SHOP       >   Mi  883-9114  V>  t  *>  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay ��� 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333'  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Oavis Bay. Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday -11 a.m.  Sunday School.  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  ' 'We Extend A ^Welcome And  -An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone'886-2660  Worship Service -10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School - 7:00 p.m.  .Pastor Dave Shlnness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  .   Visitation Minister  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship -11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship -6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies.  of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale 0. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY .  ADVENTiST CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship - Sat. 11 a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES   .  .     Sunday Service &  Sunday School -11:30 am.  M Wednesday - 7:30 pm.  . In United Church Building  Davis, Bay  . ,885-2506 or 886-7882  ST. BARTHOLOMEW ft   ���  ST.AIDAM  ANGLICANCHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  M   Combined service at .  , St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons -  10 a.m. '  rRev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month -  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  '     Wed., 7 p.m.  by Jaoe McOust, 883-9342  The snow was certainly beautiful  last week. I had my first experience  of piloting a "front wheel drive**  vehicle'in the snow and it was  great. However, there was one big  thing that bothered me. Younught  have noticed this year that the  roads don't get ploughed with the  same frequency they have in other  years.  It used to be that if it was snowr  ing, the ploughs were out and  around quite often until it stopped,  and at least one lane was safe and  passable. This year due to cutbacks, the highway is the main  priority and all other roads are  considered if. and when the  highway is totally clear.  Now this poses a problem. At  Garden Bay Fire Hall, the chains  were put on the trucks Friday  night. If we had a call in the night  we could have moved the trucks  .out but would all the volunteers  have been able to make it to the  hall? What about the ambulance  folks?  Personally, I left my car at the  top of Irvines Landing hill and  walked down and into Lee Bay. If I  had been called it would mean a  run of half a mile almost all up hill  before I could go to the Fire Hall if  I didn *t get stuck on the way up  some other hill on the way there.  Np sense blasting the fellas who  drive the ploughs and salt trucks,  they're going full tilt at what has  become a scary job by'that time.  Bill' Turner (our foreman) and  Tucker Forsyth are basically  powerless against these cutbacks. I  would urge that the Fire and Ambulance Departments board of  trustees and' anybody who cares,  draft a letter to Victoria asking  than to reconsider overtime during  snow or ice storms. The ambulance  and fire folks are not already at  their halls as they are in Vancouver. Firemen are not paid to be  ready to help up here, they just do  it. How can fire trucks and ambulances roll if the volunteers can't  get to the hall? Must we sacrifice '  safety and well-being to practise  restraint? Let's practise during the  rain and the rest of the year.  If you think this is over-reacting,  then remember that there were two  emergencies on that snowy Saturday and the hour of the day was   .  with us.  CRIB NIGHT AND MEAT  DRAWS  The legion has a Fun Crib Night^M ���  >each Wednesday' a? 8 p.mMAlso,  remember the Saturday meat draw,  3 p.m. and on. Up in Egmont?|he  meat draw at the Backeddy j&'on  Sunday afternoon.  TEENAGE ALCOHOL ABUSE  Dates and times are confirmed'  .for the awareness workshop being "  planned   by   the   Community *  Response Program on Teenage   ;  Alcohol Abuse. It starts Friday,  January 27, at 7 p.m. at the com-  ,  munity hall, with.a session on X  Alcohol and the Body given by Dr.  Wayne Martin and Alcohol and  the Law given by Beata Malkus.  The workshop continues Saturday, January 28, with more interesting speakers. If you care, just  a bit, why not show up? Even one  session might be an eye opener.  Friday night looks especially interesting to me. For more information see the posters up everywhere.  BARGAIN BARN OPEN  The Bargain Barn-is open again  each Thursday and Saturday 1-3:30  p.m. There is a surplus of clothing  and therefore a clearance sale of  giveaway proportions will be on  until .the. end of January. Also,  more help is needed in running this  project so if you have two or three  hours to spare once a month,  please contact Muriel Cameron  883-2609, or Ruth Kobus 883-9603.  Ruth also asked me to print the  winners of the Area A Clinic Auxiliary Pre-Christmas raffle (better  late than never): First prize of an  Indian sweater was won by Hazel  Charbonneau - drawn by Dr. Martin; second prize of $50 cash to  Tanya MacDonald - drawn by Jean  Jones; and third, a dressed up doll  and wardrobe was won by Sylvia  Woodsworth - drawn by Peg Riley.  HARBOUR WILDLIFE  SOCIETY  The Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Society is starting  the year out with a new executive.  President,    Ron    Malcolm;  LADIES  FRENCH CUT  JEANS &CORDS  $15.99  seccetsuy, Art Pfoikett; treasurer,  Harold Lennox; directors, Dave  Maw - constitution and. resolutions, Gord Herron, John Daly  Park, Tom Held - membership,  Bill McNaughton -shooting activities, Vince Perreca - salmon .'  enhancement, Pamela Hedderson  -programmes and public relations,  Lome Smith - past president, Bill  Griffith - salmon enhancement  programme. 1984 memberships arc  now due.. *  CORE CUTBACKS  Ron Malcolm (the pres) phoned  the other morning to inform me ,  that "due. to government'  cutbacks" (what a sickening and  deceitful cliche that has become)  there will only be one more CORE  (conservation and outdoor recreation education) programme given  hi class format with personalized  instruction before they switch to a  correspondence programme. (You  can imagine the money being saved  as they hire $10 per hour people to -  administer and mark all the papers  and the postage etc. The people  who give and mark the classes fill  over the province are all willing  volunteers!) As every person who  wants to get a hunting licence must  have completed a CORE programme in order to get the licence,  die government has got you over a  barrel and this is your last chance ,  to get it easily and with good personal instruction: It's open to  anyone 13 years and up and costs  twenty dollars for 35 hours of instruction. Phone Ron at 883-9015  or Randy Tancock at Fisheries at  883-2313 and take advantage of  your last chance.  HEART FOUNDATION  The B.C. Heart Foundation canvas is February 6-24. In our area  AnnabeUe Antilla, 883-2633, is coordinating. If you'd like to help  fight Canada's number one health  enemy, give her a call. Remember, -  "You gotta have heart."  Explosion  explained  Residents of Sandy Hook and  Tuwanek who were startled by  loud, reverberating explosions early Last Friday afternoon, can rest  assured that, all is well and no, the  sky is not falling.  Jackson Brothers Logging was  merely .doing some housekeeping  at its Tuwanek booming ground. '  Several large rocks had come to bfc  protruding up into the roadway  there, and a couple of half sticks of  dynamite were what was needed to  level them off when a grader could  not.  From Australia  New Zealand St  Scotland  $40 - $84  swim of Hwy 101  i MartiM mi  Make a Date  With Us  Saturday Jan. 28th  FREE Make-up consultation &  application with every $10.00  purchase of Pupa Cosmetics.  Appointments are a must, phone  for yours today.  Super Shape  Hair & Skin  Salon  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-2818  Discover  your  colours!  Are there still some  ladies out there who have not  yet attended our temiiuur??  Because of continued interested we  are prepared to have another ssssionW  *  Let us Know your feelings.  Phone 8)835-1731 days, S85-3*9#) eves.  ) ^'Ji  m Coast fta-siae*** ft  ftrof ���s-rioMri Wobsb's Clab  CREDIT UNION  ' i  A great way to save  for your future!  Real Benefits  ���Tie Credit Union RRSP comblrT'esatta^  features with all the advantages of a registered  retirement savings plan.  No Fees  With a Credit Union RRSP, there are absolutely no fees.  Every dollar you Invest is working for you.  Personal Service  At the Credit Union you'ii appreciate the level of service,  the irrforrnation and the advice.  A Secure Investment  Your deposits to the Credit Union Hxed Rate Plan or the  Variable Rate Plan are guaranteed by your Credit Union  under the terms of a province-wide system dedicated to  the security of your savings.  Competitive Rates  Compare for yourself.  Our interest rate i*rone of the best available.  r.  i  "V.  Head Office  Teredo Square  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3255  RRSP LOANS AVAILABLE  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT I1MIOM  HOURS  Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m.-5 p.m.  Friday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  _. Saturday 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.  Gibsons Branch  ,*  Box 715, Hwy. 101> l  Gibsons, B,C. VON 1V0  886-8121  Deadline; February 29th. 1984 Coast News, January 23,1984  ~7.  :fl|il|i^^  ���The highways department improved and extended road shoulders along Hall Road and Lower Road in  'Roberts Creek last week.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  i  Sechelt Scenario  important Chatelech meeting  M   by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  PARENTS/GUARDIANS AT  CHATELECH j  A ver^. important meeting is being held at the Chatelech Secondary Saiiool, regarding an formation abput universities, '-colleges,  technical and vocational' schools  and the entrance requirements,  financial assistance and employment opportunities.  The invitation has gone out to  parents/guardians and grade 11  and 12 students.  The meeting, to be held Monday, January 23 at 7:30 p.m. at  Chatelech Secondary School, will  be a ^vorthVk'hile session for all Concerned.     '  BURNS'SUPPER .  : The Sechelt Legion Pipe \ Band  always puts on a fine Burns' Supper, and this year, the ninth, is to  be held on Saturday, January\28 at  the Sechelt Legion Hall. Tickets  are available at Trail Bay Hardware, Sechelt and are $15 each.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's Club  met at the Sechelt Inn on Tuesday,  January 17. Special guest was Joy  Smith, who gave a demonstration  on application jof makeup, ���witrj t_  Gweri" Robinson as the lucky,''  model.X'-'  ; ;A committee was struck for ^the  annual spring fashion show. Plans  will go ahead as to date, place, etc.  SECHELT SENIOR CITIZENS  NO. 69  ��� The Jucky draw winners for. the  Shpplj^y gift certificates at jthe  Secheit Senior Citizens monthly  meeting on Thursday, January .19,  were, for those not attending, Jean  Reid,   Norman   Smith,   Paul  Roland, Christie Stephens, Gladys  Batchelor, Ena Armstrong and  Mildred Moore. The draw for  those present went to William  Stuart, Bud Nordstrom, Connie  and Dave Wilson who both struck  it lucky, Madge Edmonds, Barbara  Wickland and Nora Ward.  The prizes have doubled in  number due to the generosity of  the store.  SALMONID ENHANCEMENT  LABOUR OF LOVE  The cold spell before Christmas  and the present freezing weather  has kept members of the Sechelt  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club very  busy. Like mother hens they have  been out keeping a good flow of  water to the 33,000 coho in their  care. Jack Cawdell, in charge of  the  salmonid  enhancement  program for the gun club, and his  dedicated helpers, Manfred Cook,  Len Clark and Bill Boyte, have  been guided by John Lewis, coordinator from the fisheries, a very  knowledgeable and dedicated man.  Save The Salmon Society funded  two student workers to assist. They  are Tom Soames and Ken Allan-  son, who are working towards a  future in the fisheries. The men  were well pleased with the young  fellows.  L;M-:,The coldest weather came in the  . early.stages.of the eggs but with  four heaters going night and day j  they? managed Mo 'keep them from  freezing. They had the water running well, then all of a sudden it  froze up again. There was lots of  action   going   on   to   keep   the  precious oxygen available.  Ninety per cent of the eggs made  it to fry, which is.an excellent  result. In nature the percentage is  nine. This is the enhancement of  wild   stock   mostly   from   Mixal  Conservative candidate Mike Hicks brought his campaign bus to  the CoaSt laSt Week. -JohnHurnsldephnm  For a "Touch of Class"  Call Elson Glass  Creek where the parents are big,  healthy fish.  This   is   all   taking   place   at  Wakefield Creek where more work  is planned to make it better for the  fish to go up stream.  HUNTERS SHOOT  The Sechelt Rod and Gun will  hold a hunters special shoot on  Sunday, January 29, starting at 11  a.m. for members and non-  members. For further information  call 886-2006.  The Sechelt Peninsula Rod and  Gun held their annual meeting on  Thursday, January 12. President  for another year is Marti Clark,  vice-president Bob Bull, secretary  Fred Cotton, treasurer Mary Ban-  nerman. In charge of entertainment is Yvonne Hardy and Bill  Rankin will once again take charge  of the CORE program as director  of the junior shooters. Jack  Cawdell will be responsible for  salmonid enhancement and Bob  Janis is building director.  WANT TO BE SOMEONE  SPECIAL?  Be a heart fund volunteer.  Chairing for the Sechelt area are  Marie Steel at 885-2156 and  Maureen Clayton at 885-2629.  Volunteer and lighten.their load.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  A GENTLEMAN MOVES ON  The United Church at Davis Bay  was filled to capacity on Thursday  as friends and neighbours from the  Redrooffs and Halfmoon Bay area  gathered to pay tribute to the  memory of a good neighbour and  friend. The passing of a man who  was known to most of us as Jerry  Williams saddened all who were  fortunate enough to have known  him and our thoughts and hearts  go out to Joyce and to the family  he leaves behind.  Jerry was a man of the sea who  served in the Royal Canadian Naval  Reserve in World War II and was a  life member of the Canadian Merchant Service Guild.  Upon retirement to Redrooffs in  1968, the Williams became very actively involved with the Welcome  Beach Community Association  where Jerry added much to the excitement and joy of many good  shuffle board tournaments as well  as attending many of the dances  and social activities at the hall. We  will all miss him.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  President Bertie Hull chaired her  first meeting of the year at the  January meeting in Welcome  Beach Hall. Annual reports were  given by the various committee  heads and a most successful year it  was. Jean Scott is treasurer again  this year and secretary is Olive  Corny n.  An important position has yet to  be filled���that of vice-president. It  is hoped that someone will fill this  post at the February meeting which  is at 10 a.m. on Monday, February  6 at Welcome Beach Hall.  Members were reminded of the  annual meeting of all volunteers to  be held at Sechelt Legion on  February 22 at 11 a.m. You bring  your own lunch for this affair, and  to add a bit of fun, Carmen Grassie  will once again present the Thrift  Shop Fashion Show.  THE FIRST HUMMING BIRD?  Had a call last week from Mrs.  Wenn of Eureka reporting that  while she was washing the outside  window of her deck, a wee humming bird flew right into her hair.  And this was ��� the first week in  January.  Mrs. Wenn, in her wisdom, proceeded to fill the feeder so that the  poor little guy would be able to get  some nourishment while there are  no pollens around for their natural  feeding. So if you should spot one  around about now you would be  doing it a big favour by doing the  same thing.  Also of note was the fact that  Mr. and Mrs. Wenn had celebrated  their 50th Wedding Anniversary in  December. So, belated good wishes  go out to the Wenns���may they  celebrate many more happy anniversaries.  Talking of anniversaries���don't  forget that Rabbie Burns' birthday  will be celebrated on January 28 at  the Sechelt Legion. The pipe band  m  works very hard to make each sue��  birthday celebration an outstanding evening of entertainment and  dancing. Tickets are available at  Trail Bay Hardware.  CARPET BOWLING VJ  Monday afternoons at WelcorjSe"  Beach Hall are proving to be veyy;  popular. For the past two weeks;  both teams have wound up with;  exactly the same score, which helps-  to make competition really keenM  You would be made most welcome,  if you decided to drop in at 1:30;  p.m. any Monday.  INVITES YOU  ���* *. To attend the Community Services Fair  ��� ;1Jr4 pm Trail Bay Mail Saturday Feb. 4  11-4 pm Sunnycrest Mail Saturday Feb. 18  v Find, out what services and resources are  offered in your community-  Fair sponsored by agencies on the Sunshine  m /" Coast.  r  Tired of the same  TV channels?  Now you can get  more than 100 different  channels right from the  satellites. Satellites offer  programing for the  whole family.  Sports  New and Old Movies  Network Television  24-hour News  Children's Programs  And Much More.  it's legal and its in your price range.  GREEN ONION EARTH STATION  ','..  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way ��fc��.^    T m -4   m  MV   Gibsons   (behind Save Way Market) 880*74 1 4  'Richard's Men's Wear  January  Clearance Sale  SPORTS JACKETS & SUITS  Yves St Germain  up to  40% off  One Only   42  $135      Sale $94.50  Yves Si. Germain  Black Cordoroy  Reg. $130      Sale $91  Premier Brand  OneOnfy     44  Reg. $195   Sale $117  Reg. $325  3 pc Premier Brand,  100% Wool Suits  2 Only  Sale $162.50  Safe ends  Jan. 31st  No returns on  sale items.  SKI JACKETS 30% off  ByTyn*  Reg. $135  Sale $95.50  Banff 100% Wool  Reg. 40% off  ,. $75      Sale $54 'II  8  Coast News, January 23,1984  Fraser Valley  farm fresh  .99  Grade A small  Imperial am    am am  margarine^ 36k9 2.69  .^M*4i*2M  California  BROCCOLI  Mexican Whitespine  CUCUMBERS  Washington Granny Smith  APPLES  Okanagan  PEARS  (lb .59) kg  (lb .39) kg  $1.30  .86  Our Own Freshly Baked  french bread 12s.45  Our Own Freshly Baked  apple strudel.79  pkg. of 3  The  PoP  Shoppy  I 2-850 ml Any Flavour     24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $5.99 + Deposit  cat food 170Sm 3/.99  Cloverleaf Cohoe  salmon  ,220 sm 1.79  Kraft - Thousand Island ^  dressing   5oom/1-99  Crisco {*Sw^ P-   **#��  Oil.. .^7.... ...3 litre   9i99  plus 500 ml bonus pack  Boston  corned  beef 340gm 1.79  Twice as Fresh  air  f resheners25 9m 1.49  One thing leads to another..  I was contemplating my figure���or lack of it, and had  decided to put fish on my shopping list when the great provider offered to go to the store. As he drove off I had one of  those mental flashes,-"Buy oysters," I screamed after him.  So much for my figure���I'll have to go to aerobics class 14  times a week if I carry on like this. The recipe I concocted  will only lead to many extra Inches, I'm afraid!  Fish In Oyster Sauce  2 lbs. Pacific cod fillets 1V* cup milk  small carton oysters 1 egg yolk  2 tablespoons butter 1 teaspoon lemon Juice  i Vi tablespoons flour 1 green onion, chopped  salt and pepper to taste  1. Place the cod in a shallow baking pan. Pour in the milk  and butter. Cover and bake at 350�� F for 20 minutes.  2. Place the cooked fish aside, covered. Drain off the milk,  etc., and blend with the flour.  3. Place on a medium heat and stir until the sauce has  thickened. Remove from heat and whisk in lemon juice,  egg yolk and green onion.  4. Chop the oysters into small but recognizable pieces. Add  to the sauce, along with any oyster liquor, and simmer,  stirring until the oysters have warmed through. Adjust  seasoning to taste.  5. Pour the oyster sauce over the fish, garnish with a few  lemon butterflies and serve immediately���perhaps with  some creamy mashed potatoes and crispy broccoli.  Reach ���������m  toothbrushes 1.79  each  'New' Spic-n-Span     ���400 nil  t��  8PeC*l  Aylmer Choice  tomatoes  $a*  iriSgJ  796 ml  Purex  bathroom  tissue       4ro�� 1.59  Downy  fabric  softener     ,4.89  3  And P.S.  We'd like to thank Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department for attending to oiir  chimney fire. We were really impressed by the speed in which you  arrived and your efficient handling  of the situation.  Thanks from Nest & Oz.  Nest Lewis  "RDP Boohs to re  886-7744  Corner of School &1  Gower Point Roads  - Back In Stock -  THE CURVE  OF TIME  by M. Wylie Blanche!  $8.95  Mon. - Sat. 9:00-6:00  Sun. 12 noon - 5:00  Our plumbers  work 8 hours  but our phone  works 24 hours.  for emergency-  Call Us  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  has  Hip  Waders &  Chest  Waders  886-9303 j  >��l/04H*^Flowersi  ' & Gifts]  Large  Selection  of Indoor  Tropical  Plants  886-2311  Medical Clinic,]  Hwy 101  REAL WIN  M4  ,e��  >y^  rf"  sP  f.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Te!. No.  Postal  Address.  $50 mQC^ry Draito Entry (Jouijori I Coast News, January 23,1984  t  t  r  IT  ��**,  jp  V.  W  �����  .<���  Ok  fc'  w  i  ^JM*^  ��j*d  i**  "M?^  /W��^il  . ���*. .    *,"r;* ��(,  5% E  ���*-��� jf*> ��  V vv  -%e  */>  .&.&_  -flWHrtlWM** C- 'WM  r.-rrv  t >������ :-' ���  :;*H?itf V !r^"  \tBWS  Fresh Utility  ROASTING CHICKENS*, wt$2.40  Canada Grade     f\   Beef - Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND &  RUMP ROASTS �����.*,��, *s$5.27  Fresh Pork Shoulder - Bone In **  BUTT ROASTS .������m$2M  Fletcher's Regular  WIENERS.   454 gm each iSI9  Fletcher's Value Pak Sliced  COOKED HAM mmM?\ .99  Quaker Corn Bran _m_m  CGTBcll 350gm   I iOSI  Kraft Macaroni & Cheese  ... #. .225 gm  Special  ��Savs____l]  2/. 9 9  'Neii;' Liquid Ivory   250 ml pump  I �����*!  miracle  whip        so,,,,, 1.49  Green Giant  nlblets  corn  .........34imi .79  The Good News Is!  by Bill Edney  Business is improving and I wish to extend our thanks and  appreciation to our regulars and to those who have looked  us over with renewed interest.  Business people generally try to keep up a stiff upper lip,  and give the impression that everything's rosy and good in  their little corner. While (in general) no one really cares, or  waits for an answer when they say, "How are you?", once in  a while you have to tell it as it is.  Heinz Tomato  ketchup .......750ml 2.19  Delta Long Grain '  FICC;  y..Z...907gm   I ���'151  Nabob Tradition ^  '���''���**���**  COff66      ......369gm CmUD  Crest  toothpaste^,, 1.49  Tide  powdered  detergent    , 4.49  Sunspun  apple  JUICe.   ... 1.36 litre  SHOP TALK  I remember one time, in a manner of greeting a regular  customer, I said, "How are you today?", and she replied in  her familiarly gruff manner,���"Rotten, but why the hell  should you care?"  That got me to thinking about that non-sensical greeting  we all so often use. When we pose that question, are we  really prepared to listen sympathetically to the ills and woes  of those to whom the question is addressed: Not likely.  So, to those who believe the businessman of today is  laughing all the way to the bank, my suggestion is,���don't  ask, "How are you?",���for he or she either won't tell you  the truth, or he or she will try to really tell it as I tried the last  two weeks.  i2^i?Hi4i|v'^  *-<��'*22��  i*+Tir  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.  JRCZEN f CCLD  Pepperidge Farms  layer  cakes  .369 gm  1.59  Rupert - Flip-n-Fry  snapper   ^Qm 2.19  tiCUSEWARES  CARAVAN  Playing cards  Why not pick up a few packs at this reduced price for  your family card nights.  Regular $2.39  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.79  FLASHLIGHTS  By Doicy  Complete with 2 batteries.  For any lighting emergency.  Sprang powerful beam.  Ideal for home, car, camper,  & workshop.  Regular $3.19  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.79  My thanks for your response, whatever it was. I heard it  once said that the truly brave suffer in silence. Let's not talk  about bad times or hardship,���let's grin and bear it cheerfully. Like the ostrich with its head in the sand, our troubles will  simply be out of sight!  And do you know, strange as it may seem, much of the  economic difficulties of today, with savings never higher, is  due to fear, to uncertainty of what the future will bring. Confiding is what is needed,���confidence that we can be  masters of our own destiny by working, and using our head  to solve our problems. Let's keep smiling.  "RMLWW"  K.L.D.  Winner #179  Dora Benn  $50 Grocery Praw Winner  IGIBSOKSI  IFISMl  MARK.1  Fresh  Onion  Rings  I-788J  886-9021;  for January  EXPOi  DRY CLEANERS  ���fot-lhe.best prices"  Dret* Shirt* S1.23  Includes laundering, pressing option of  starch - on hanger or wrapped In a box.  2-DAY PHOTO FINISHING  Drop your film off with your drycleaning  Pick up prints & drycleaning In 2 days.  Op��n Mon-Sat 10:30-6:00  . We do alterations & repairs  1 In Lowar Olbsons 88C-384*  VanrtP  Deli and Health  jfoobs  Local  Smoked  on a bun $2*50  886-2936 Coast News, January 23,1984  ^  ��:tevi--v:;-:.MB>-m^^^^  Iftiltlti^^  we  by B. MacLeod  Only one more week to see the  very popular exhibition of paintings by Pnina Granirer at the Arts'  Centre in Sechelt.  Inspired by the mysticism and  mystery of Indian legends and the  rain forest of the Queen Charlotte  islands, Pnina Granirer's Cannibal  Bird Suite is hauntingly beautiful  with its ghostly figures, forest  animals and Cannibal Birds  floating through the forest. The  restrained colour, mostly soft  greens and browns, is used, with  skill and control.  in the 'Trials of Eve' Suite the  artist depicts her notion of the  history of woman. Poor Eve has a  hard time trying to enjoy the apple  of knowledge which she so  naughtily bites way back in  Paradise. However the suite has a  happy ending with it looking as if  Eve might be allowed to enjoy her  apple..  This suite of paintings (or really  coloured drawings) show the artists  skill as an illustrator. The works  would not be harmed by being  smaller in scale and one can see  them made into a book, accompanied by Granirer's clear and interesting comments which preface  her work in the exhibition  catalogue.  Don't miss this show - it's on until January 29. Arts Centre, Trail  and Medusa, Sechelt. Wednesday  to Saturday 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.,  Sundays 1 to 4 p.m.  Centre film series  starts up again  It's Film Series time again at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt! Starting  Feb. 8 and running regularly every  second Wednesday, the Arts  Council's Film Group will be offering seven feature films, all made in  the last 10 years, and covering a  wide range of styles and subjects.  Screenings are at 8 p.m.; admission is $3.50, $2.50 for OAP and  students. The following are the  film offerings:  Feb.  8 -Diner,  USA  1982,  Dir.  Barry Levinson, Rated mature.  Feb. 22 - The Last Metro, France  1980, Dir. Francois Truffaut. Winner of 10 Cesars at the 1981 French  Academy Awards. Rated mature.  March 7 - Ain't Misbehavin', USA  1978. Rated general.  March   21   -  The  Night  of the  Shooting Stars, Italy 1982, Dir Vit-  torio and Paolo Taviani. Adults  only please.  April 4 - The Grey Fox, Canada  1982, Dir. Phillip Borsos. Rated  mature.  April 18 - Circle of Deceit, West  Germany 1981, Dir. Volker  $choldorff. Rated restricted.  May 2- Dive,  Jean-Jacques  mature.  France 1981, Dir.  Beineix.   Rated  The Man Who Would be Crusoe  Part V  Such traumatic events as Ernie's  gory demise only serve to divert  Jack Bird momentarily from his  -main purpose. He continues to  work doggedly on his getaway  vessel, spurred on by idyllic dreams  of Polynesian tranquility with the  civilized rat race left far behind.  The raft is virtually completed now  but the dream is about to be shattered.  Jack Bird recalls; "My logs were  lashed together by 1500 feet of  half-inch galvanized cable, flexible  enough to tie knots in and held in  place by five-inch staples. I realized  that, in about two years, the teredo  would honeycomb the logs so they  would no longer float. But as long  as the raft stayed together for at  least six months after I shoved off,  I would not mind."  (According to Amelia Wilson,  Jack Bird actually did try to set sail  in his cumbersome craft and was  turned back by the Harbour  Authorities who deemed it quite  unseaworthy. Bird himself,  however, makes no mention of any  such event and we will have to  assume the story to be apocryphal.)  In any event, the voracious  teredoes are a good deal hungrier  than Jack Bird has anticipated.  The riddled logs begin to succumb  to their greedy ministrations in less  than a year. Bird has vainly hoped  that the oil-polluted water around  the foreshore will somehow slow  the.shipwbrms* ravages but it does  no such thing. Desperately Bird  raises the deck level and keeps  building but it is all to no avail.  When the water slopping over the  deck becomes a foot deep, he  realizes the teredoes have beaten  him. Resignedly, Bird begins  unloading all theeffects he has optimistically brought aboard. "It  was the biggest, hardest undertaking of my life," he repeats sadly,  "and also the most costly failure."  His dreams of Crusoehood, irrevocably dashed,,. Jack Bird  decides to move to another cabin, a  quarter of a mile to the east. He  has the waterlogged raft towed  around and beached in front of his  new quarters. There it will sit for  the next few years like an ironic  monument to countless hours of  hard work and $6000 of har.d earned money gone down the drain.  After the disheartening failure of  his raft venture, Jack Bird assumed  a lower profile around the squatter's colony. His savings were gone  and he was reduced to minimal circumstances. Part time jobs are few  and far between. As Bird says, his  diaries of those years make sorry  reading: "March 1959 - 13 days  work in past 14 months." and  "Down to 36 cents in cash with  enough beans, porridge and tea for  about three more days." They are  not days he would care to live over  again.  Serving the Swnshiite Cbsast  for the past thirty years as an electrical contractor, will once again be operating under the name  'ORMISON ELECTM!  886-8557  CABARET!  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing, 886-8161  Fri. & Sat. - no cover charge before 9:30  Mon. - Sat., Jan. 23rd & 28th  STEEL BACK :  Ladies Night Thurs., Jan. 26th  MiLLE EXOTIC P^HCEJi  Ladies! Win a Gold Necklace {  Sorry fellas, no admittance before 10:00 p.m.  * New Hours *  Mon.-Sat., 7:00 p.m.-2:00 a.m.  (Proper dress required - at the discretion di the management)  i    ���.���,*,--....,*,   V>  ���  -  **'    '      '*  \      '  >  ������   'JM ^ *'  *  i \  ,     v    % 1'^,  Vs' "  ** ���  1   ->   'V- ^R-  %"  V'-^Y s  ^xt^"  *  .' it-  '-    '  ���      .?^fM<  ��$^*+  y*wBk  ^'1$HE  a  A young audience member was delighted to be included in the show by clowns David Karmazyn and  Chris Carew: last Saturday;at the Sechelt Arts Centre. A large crowd of youngsters participated en  thusiastically in their antics.  \  -Judith Wilson pholo  Play looks for help  PURSUE TRIVIA  ���at the pub-  Team fun every  Wednesday night  ��� Cash Prizes Given  DARTS AS USUAL  put a team together &  challenge the Cedars anytime  ��� SATURDAY  Breakfast  as usual      $1.99  Jam Session 1-4 p.m.  * SPECIALITY BAR ���  ���back again���  Thurs., Fri., & Sat. nights  ���play checkers  or crib  ��� Thur. Fri. ���  * Spcial Attraction  ��� Tim ���  Brecht  tr NutWfMfc ���  Pippa  she's beautiful  & sings  too  Dill)  886-8171  Friday & Saturday  January 27th & 28th  "Flash  Back9  9  In the Lounge  Suncoast Players in conjunction  with Driftwood II is seeking props,  costume materials and furniture  which would be suitable for its upcoming turn-of-the-century adult  farce "A Flea in her Ear", by the  French playwright Georges  Feydeau.  Particularly needed are men's  business suits in navy, grey, brown,  ';':or.dark-;greeny.especially ones to fit  tall, slender men; men's evening  wear, including tailcoats; men's  hats and ladies' wide-brimmed  hats.  Old sheets or any old drapes except those made of fibreglass  would also be most appreciated  The set will require turn-of-the-  century chairs, tables, couches,  cabinets and pictures, and anyone  who would be willing to lend these  pieces may rest assured that they  will be tenderly cared for and  treasured greatly.  Channel  Ten  Thursday January 26  7:00 p.m.  Coastal Review  "Behind the scenes with Elphi's  Stage Band"  The Elphinstone Secondary  School Comminications Depart-'  ment'and Music Department joined to produce this show for Coast  Ten. Mr. Bill Rayment, music  director, brought his stage band to  the T.V. studio for their weekly  rehearsal. Television students  taped ' the band practising and  followed with an interview between  Community T.V. programme  director Marta MacKown and Mr.  Rayment. ;:  Suncoast Happenings  "Meet  the  Chairman   of the  School Board"  Maryanne West interviewed Mr.  Warren McKibbin, chairman of  the Sunshine Coast School District.  Maryanne asks him about the role  of trustees in the district education '.  system and various other questions  relating to recent events in education in this district.  If you can help provide any of  these items, please call Fran at  885-3577, or leave a message for  her at the Coast News, 886-2622.  HOCKEY TRIP DRAW  Transportation aboard the ALIBI-WAHOO and two tickets to the  game Wed., Jan. 25   EDMONTON VS VANCOUVERi  Rules on display in pub   DRAW ON JANUARY 24 y  NHL Sped  5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  Wed., Jan. 25th  Meatballs & Spaghetti  Garlic Bread & Beverage  # $5.25  .     #  Register  at Grammas  -for Tractor Pull;  Jarv28th  and for various  Hockey Trips via  ALIBI WAHOO  r  c7Hanne Inn  [Gibsons, BD  ��___  Notice Board  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine Coast News &  lohn   R.    Goodwin,  *-��^�� Phone 24 hrs.  885-2456  Coming Events  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then must be resubmitted no more than one month prior to theevent.  CORE Programme: Sechelt Peninsula Rod & Gun Club will offer the  C.O.R.E. course to those turning 14 this year or those who will be applying for their first B.C. hunting licence. There will be 10 sessions between  March 1st and 28th. For further information contact G. Flay 885-9429 or B.  Rankin 885-9787.  Sechelt Marsh Protective Society next meeting is Friday Feb: 3,7:30 p.m.,  St. Hilda's Church Hall.  The Annual General Meeting of the Gibsons Public Library Association  will be held on Monday, January 31, 1984 at 7:30 p.m. in the Marine  Room, Gibsons.  Regular Events  PLEASE INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.  Wednesday  Monday  Gibsons  Public Library  U  Hours:  Tuesday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30 - 4 p.m.  Thursday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  7-9p.m.  Saturday 1:30 -4 p.m..  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Winter Hours,  10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays, 6:45-8:30 p.m. at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month, 11  a.m., at Roberts Creek Legion.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday tp make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 a.m. - 2  p.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.  Roberts Creak New Horizons meet at the Community Kail each Monday, 1:30-3:30 p.m. All welcome:  Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone |  Gym, 8-10. Beginners welcome. Call 886-2467 for Info.  Wednesday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, 1 p.m! at)  Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Roberts Creek Legion, Branch 219, General meeting, 2nd Wed. of every. |  month, 8 p.m.  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month, 7:30 p.m., j  St. Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary, Gibsons, meets every 3rd Wednesday j  each month, 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.    :'..-.. ..X':      ���/'M ���.'���'���'.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday.of the month;?:^ p.m., Davis I  Bay Elementary School. . X.XX-> .:���  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. in the Marine |  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.        '���M'���':���  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday, every month at  7:30 p.m. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary'* Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday |  of every month, 1:30 p.m. at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy. 101. New  members welcome.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month, 1:30 [  p.m. 886-7937  -Thursday-  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 3rd Thursday of each month at, 7  p.m. in the Marine Room (below the Library), South Fletcher Road, except for Dec, July & Aug. Call 886-7967 for information.  Thursday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo - every Thursday starting Nov. 3 at  7:30 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 p.m.  Al-Anon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Gibsons, at 8  p.m. For information call 886-9037, 886-8228.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays, 8 p.m.. Kinsmen Hall, Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce General Meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 p.m., Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday, 1-3 p.m.  at United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more  information call 886-7378.  Friday  -Tuesday-  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country club. Every Tuesday, beginning October 4, 7:15 p.m. For Information phone: 886-9785.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting,  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park Elementary School, 7:30 p.m.  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday,  Lunch served. Information, phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 p.m., Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 p.m., St. Aldan's Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information, call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenetles, ages  10-14, will meet Tuesday nights, 7-9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.  Scottish Country Dancing every Friday, 8:00-10;00 in the United Church  Hall. For further information call Margaret at 886-7378.  Cameo Singles Club, social evening and special events every Friday at  St. Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons. 886-9058 or 886-9132,  Friday O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nile - every Friday at 7:30 p.m., Pot Luck Supper last Friday of every month at 6 pirn, at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. ���  Story House/Coffee Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek  Hall, 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome.  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month, 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall. .:. >  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Wall.  Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7 p.m. Bonanza 7:30 p.m. Regular BlngoS  p.m. 100% payout on Bonanza, end of each month. Everyone vvelcorne..  Thritt Shop every Friday, 1-3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons Urilted'Church  basement. -.,,-:,  ,:   v  -M  Wilson Creek Community Rending Centre noon to 4 p.m. 885-2709.���"  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym, 7-9 p.m.  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 y'rs.  Saturday  ���������'���'��� f ��  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 14pm 885-2709^  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Climc-Auxillfiry is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 p.m. ' ;  Bingo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m Cards   3 for 50' per game* Sunshine  Alano Club (across, from Elphinstone High School), Gibsons       ''  ���4��� Coast News, January 23,1984  11.  G vveh \ n Gibsons  Bob Graham cahght by the Elphinstone Yearbook's cameraman in  fa characteristic pose, in the counselling office during his last year at  |the school. He and his family are now settled in warmer pastures in  IWestern Australia.  rahams to stay  n Australia  by Judith Wilson  The lure of Western Australia  has proved too much for local  teacher Bob Graham and his family who after 14 years in Canada  nave decided to return, at least for  f while, to their native land.  LBob, his wife Joy, and their  ildren Shani, Robert, and Mark,  lave, been living in Perth for the  past year on a teacher. exchange  program.  I Several factors influenced their  decision to remain. Family and  Health concerns were paramount,  followed by the pleasure of working in a political climate conducive  ftp the development of education;  and of course the sunshine and  tfeaches of Western Australia were  <o a factor.  That it was not an easy decision  D make was evident over the  Christmas period when Bob  turned from the warmth of  /estern Australia to the dampness;  djf B.C. to say goodbye to friends  tjpd associates and to wind up  business and household matters.  itis obvious regret at farewelling  t friends that he and the family  made in Yneir 10 years in Gib-  sbns was equalled by the regret of  those here  who  were  losing  a  \talued friend and colleague.  - His sojourn in Canada began in  JBP68 when he arrived in Winnipeg  w begin teaching. After five years,  which-included a year in Jamaica,  he moved to Gibsons where he has  been a teacher of Social Studies,  Math and English and a counsellor  at Elphinstone Secondary.  But Bob was much more than  to both teachers and students.  was an understanding shoulder  lay on, a speaker of words of  torn, and a warm and caring .  end. He was also a very funny'  and his wit and'gentle irony  sorely missed.  Perth, the family are settling  Darlington, a suburb in the  -���thills of the Darling Escarp  ment. Described as "the Roberts  ��� Creek of Perth" it is an area of  small hobby farms where many  practising artists and writers live.  Joy Graham, who was very active in the Arts Centre on the Coast  and deeply involved in literary activities here, is looking forward to  continuing her artistic and literary  involvement, in Darlington.  Bob's' children have been quick  to take advantage of the activities  available in the warm antipodean  climate.  The sports they are involved in  include cricket, football, rugby,  and running as well as surfing and  swimming. At school all three were  able to advance half a grade  although some math coaching was  required to bring Shani up to the  grade ten math level.  The standards of education in  the lower grades are similar to  B.C., according to Bob, although  the math standard is higher. In the  upper grades Australian students  specialise in a few subjects only  and thus the/academic standard is  considerably higher than here.  Competition to get into university is fierce as only the top students ���  are allowed to enter and their feess  are paid by the government.  Bob will be teaching Social  Studies at Governor Stirling Secondary School. However his training  and experience incot~nscliing-may  lead to specialised work in that  area.  Methods of counselling in Canadian Schools are different from,  and appear superior to, those used  in Australian schools.  The Graham family-have deep  roots in the Sunshine Coast and in  Canada and are hoping for many  Canadian visitors, particularly  since-the Australia's Cup will be  sailed in Perth in 1987. And, as  Bob pointed out, "our two boys  were born in .Winnipeg and are  Canadian citizens, so they can  sponsor their parents back to  Canada in a few years."  \l\Y\ \KI)S ���  2 AUCTIONS  1      RECEIVERSHIP OF  Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Friday, Jan. 27th, 12 Noon  Preview: Jan. 27th, 9 a.m. - Noon  LATHES - Mazak 21/29x80 TTA ��� Mazak 16x60 TTA ��� Mazak 16x60 Hyd.  Copier ��� Harrison 11x20 ��� Ward 2-C Turret 13x24 Bar Feed ��� MILLS  -Weheco FU2R Univ. 11x49 tbie. ��� Elliott 10x52 Vert. ��� GRINDERS  .-6x16 Hyd. Surface Crdr.' Webster & Perks 10x30" Cyl. Crdr. ��� MISC.  MACHINE TOOLS - Royal 10" Shaper ��� Vi" Ped��� D.P. Drill Bit Grdr. ���  Strand Gear Head Col. Drill ��� Alvmaster Col. CO. Saw ��� Elba 16" Col.  Drill ��� 5 ton O.B.I. Punch Press ��� 50 ton Shop Press ��� 10x14" Forte Band-  - saw ��� 4x7" Bandsaw ��� 5 hp Comp! ��� Welder ��� Broach Set ��� Reamers ���  Drills ��� Surface Plates ��� Tapping Head ��� Collets'* Carbide Tools ��� Bench  Grinders ��� Power & Hand Tools ��� Vices ��� Arbor Press ��� Taps ��� Dies ���  Milling Cutters.* Dividing Head ��� Etc,.  r 2 VOLUNTARY LIQUIDATION OF  |    BAY FOREST PRODUCTS, 730 TAYLOR ST., VANC.B.C.  *  *'  ft  Thurs., Feb. 2-10 a.m.  Preview: Wed., Feb. 1st, 9 a.m* -5 p.m.  DEBRKR - Nicholson.60'' Mech.���GANG Linck 30x28 Rd. Lg. ���CARRIAGE Powell 60" 4 Blk. ���DRIVE 250 hp AC/DC ��� HEADRIG Filer &  Stplevvell ?' Dbl. Cut EDGERS 10x42 - 5 Saw c/w Setwks ��� 4x22 - 2 Saw  c/w Setwks ��� RESAW Yates 7' c/w Linebar ��� TBR CRANE - 2Vi ton 45'  Span ��� CHIPPERS 2-Sumner 66" 16 Knife ��� Maier 26" Drum Chipper ���  HDG 48x30 CAE Knife ��� COMPRESSORS I.R;1 000 CFM Recip'. ��� Broom-  Wade 1200 CFM Recip. ���CHIP SCREENS 3V2X10' D.D. Rotex 4x9' Drum  MSavydust Scrn. ��� CO; SAWS - LM 7'Chain ��� 54" Swing ��� 2-48" Track ���  TORKLIFTS 78 & 74j 20/000 Ib. Clarks P/W Detroits ��� 2-73 18,000 Claris  f/Vy; Detroits ��� CARRIERS 6 Hysters >4 to 60 48x52 Bolster P/W Perkins ���  !ifo$& 74 Madill Dozer, 13'6" ��� 16' Al Hull ��� Plus Saw Filing Equip. ���  , Rasher Deck ��� Chip & Hog Ldg. Facility ��� log Turners ��� Numerous  Refuse & Belt Conv. ��� Numerous Transfer Dks. & Rollcases ��� Electrical  Trarts:> Boxes; Wiring ���MOTORS ���REDUCERS.* HULA SAWS ��� MAINT.  SHOP *, CHIP & SAWDUST PIPING ��� SPRINKLER SYSTEM ���BUILDINGS  -���SUPPLIES, ETC.  FREE PICTORIAL BROCHURE ON REQUEST  Ma-jTiaT<|��  Auctiofieers:'  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  I had several calls about my article last week, "How Safe is our  Meat?". All expressed concern  about the erosion of protection  that was so difficult to obtain.  Some pointed out, as did Jack  Webster's callers, that what is  needed is more, rather than less,  protection. I shall not go into detail  about the instances where. more  protection is needed, but will concentrate, for the time being, on  haying former protection restored.  ���". One reader contacted the butchers in her area, asked if they were  aware of the change from regular  inspection to spot checking, and  found that they were not. It would  seem that they had not been officially informed,  so could  not  know that they must be more alert  when purchasing meat. Had it not  been for the unions, PSAC and  BCGEU, we woidd hot know.  In an effort to bring attention to  this backward step by the government, my article will he forwarded  to Nicole Parton who may, in turn,  alert the Vancouver readership and  I would ask that those concerned  do the same. It might be helpful if  you would forward the article or a  letter from yourself; to any other  paper that you know of,  I will be sending 'thank you' letters to PSAC and BCGEU. The  longer this legislation is in place,  the longer it will take to bring back .  former protection, so, if you have  any other ideas or plans, please  bring them to my attention.  |   You'll have atleast one artidc ready for publication at  the end of thiscburse.  ^443.00 for 8 sessions, starts January 26th  7:00-10:00 PA, Chatelech.  PHE-RE6ISTEH* CONTINUING EDUCATION.  ;li  885-3512  Steak,   Pizza 8t Spaghetti Hoyse  NOW OPEN FOR  LUNCH & DINNER  40th Annual  Mothers March  * HOURS ���  Monday - Thursday  Friday ��� Saturday  Sundays & Holidays  11:00a.m. -Midnight  11:00 a.m. -1:00 a.m.  4:00 p.m. -11:00 p.m.  A Brief History:  The Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation of British Columbia  (KRF) began to develop in 1944 in  response to a poliomyelitis  epidemic. Kinsmen Clubs  . throughout B.C. joined forces to  raise funds for hospital equipment  such as iron lungs, hydro-therapy  baths and rocking beds, as well as  ambulance and special nursing services. In'1952, the KRF was first  registered as a health and welfare  . agency under the "Societies Act"  as the B.C. Polio Foundation.  Salk vaccine, introduced in the  early 1950s, eventually brought  polio under control, but long term  treatment and care of those disabl-  " ed by the disease continued to  receive support. In the 1950s and,  '60s, the foundation was proclaim-  Grants  for jobs  MP Ray Skelly phoned last week  from Ottawa with details of job  creation programs sponsored by .  the federal Department of the Environment.  Labelled "Environment 2000",  the two programs have $35,000,000  available in job-creating funds.  The programs are. aimed at  unemployed youths between the  ages of 16 and 24 with supervisory  positions for older people over 50.  i.Target*communities- are-those  with high levels of unemployment.  Funded projects will be in the areas v,  of forestry renewal and coriservaf ��  tion projects such as park develop-  '  ment and salmonid enhancement.  Municipalities,   education   institutes, business and community  groups may apply.  Projects must be non-profit and  offer at least three full-time jobs  lasting a minimum of eight weeks  and a maximum of 20. They must  start on or before April 1,1984 and  end by March 31, 1985.  Proposals from communities  must be submitted before the end  of January, 1984 to: Regional  Director, General Pacific and  Yukon Region, Environment  Canada, ,800 Burrard Street, Vancouver V6Z 2J7. Phone number to  call is 666-5900.  Forestry only project applications should be submitted to  Regional Director, Pacific Forest  Research Centre, Department of  Environment, 506 West Burnside  Road, Victoria V87 1M5. Phone  number is 604 388-3811.  A, third job creation program,  the Canada Summer Employment  Program, is being sponsored by the  Department of Employment and  Immigration. Application forms for  the Summer Employment Program  can be obtained at the employment  office in Sechelt.  French for  children  Once again Capilano College is  offering a children's French  class.The class is aimed at children  from kindergarten to grade three  and will run for 10 sessions, Tuesday, 3:30, at Davis Bay School.  French is taught through games,  songs, and everyday words and  phrases. Children soon master simplesentences withthissystem. (  Nadia Van Egmont is the instructor for the course. Fees, are  $25. Parents and children can  register at the Sechelt Learning  Centre on Inlet Avenue. More information is available at 885-9310.  I ?.J.i'W^i,G:';��ijji(i st/-  ���Vnni'oi:ivu!vHC: bt)cr 7;<Mtt :  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'SUSED  FonimnK  We.iuy Beer Bottles  886-2812  ed the "District Project" of the  Kinsmen Clubs of District Five  ��� (B.C.) and renamed as the  Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation of B.C. Representatives of.  Kinsmen dubs continue to elect  the KRF's Board of Directors and,  every year, Kinsmen and Kinettes  throughout B.C, help to raise  essential funds for the KRF  through the Kinsmen Mothers'  March.  The KRF's major objective is to  provide rehabilitation services and  equipment to assist disabled people  to live as independently as possible.  With support from the people of  British Columbia, the foundation  will continue to meet this objective.  Marchers are still needed. Please  call 885-5467 if you can help.  OPENING SPECIALS  m:,: ;P'...Appetizer ���������  Escargot  Dinner  16 oz.  Sirloin Steak  |95  16 6a. Grade A Sirloin, empedalty preamred  to delight your every amuaa.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8138  ' ������/"  Mp��'irf��KU*>t^  'pyi^wij^rss^rr^s^s^^^^^sm  Happy  Birthday  Suzanne!  ��Utk%utfi tit yeonf  14"  COLOUR T.V.  MODEL PC  >i  SCTV PRICE  $449  20"  REMOTE  CONTROL  COLOUR  T.V.  MODEL PC 2043  SCTV PRICE  $799  26"  REMOTE  CONTROL  COLOUR  T.V.  SCTV PRICE  $998  OMNIViSION VHS  oHourvasrtmo  VIDEO CASIXTTM KBCOHtHM  MODEL PV1220K  SCf V PRICE  SUNSHINE COAST I.  CQWftltSTR E ET, 5;E��� $M��iXXXXX:6&��&6j  "After fh0 S A LE it'�� the  SERVICE that counts'' Coast News, January 23,1984,  by Judith Wilson  f      By next winter a cross-country  and downhill ski development may  ;   be in operation on the Sunshine  ��� Coast attracting skiers from the  ; lower mainland to an area pf pro-  |   lific snowfall.  '; Tannis Lake, one of six main  | lakes on a plateau high above  ', Sechelt, was visited last Friday by  j provincial and local government  ; representatives with a view to  j choosing a site in the area for a day  �� lodge for the ski development.  | Officials from the Forestry, and  I Lands, Parks and Housing  ' Ministries were accompanied by  S Vince Bracewell of the  |   Tetrahedron Ski Club, Vic Walters  ��� and Peter Bandi of the Sechelt  t Chamber of Commerce and  I Economic Development commis-  1 - sioner Oddvin Vedo. travelling by  $v four-wheel-drive vehicle and  '�� helicopter, the group were able to  M examine an area which has more  % snow   than   any   of   the   ski  in   the   lower  As Mel Turner of Lands and  fe developments  ��' mainland  ���    $  p Parks enthusiastically pointed out,  jj there was more snow in this Grey  H Creek Recreation Area than at  \\ Hollyburn,   Manning   Park   or  Ij Whistler and it is closer to Van-  a^couver as well. Vince Bracewell  11 told the Coast News that Turner  j^was  "really impressed"  by the  ��| "great potential" of the area.  |,|    Although   originally   to   be  i\ developed as a cross-country skiing  \\ area, examination showed that a  ��j3800 foot ridge elevation which  tJhad been recently logged off by  it- Jackson Brothers could be utilised  as an ideal downhill facility par-  /       iticularly suited for telemarking (a  M     'graceful mixture of cross-country  land downhill techniques).  |    The project was initiated two  J years   ago   when   the   Sechelt  | Chamber pf Commerce approach-  |ed the ski club with a view to  | developing   a   semi-commercial  i winter tourist activity. The fact  | that the development would have  'to be of a commercial nature to  | make  it  viable,   and  that  the  'Chamber did not want to own or  'operate it but only smoothe the  way for an operator to take over,  has created some problems with  Forestry who designated the area  for recreational purposes. MM  These problems have now been  resolved and at a meeting which  will be held in Vancouver in two  weeks time with Larry Sorldn of  Lands, Parks and Housing, an  agreement on use of the area will  be signed. Following that, a legal  and policy-making group will be  formed and tentative concept  designs drawn up. Assistance in  developing the project will be given1  by economic development commissioner Oddvin Vedo. He wiU be  able to help with paperwork, with  establishing liaison with government agencies and with investigating the possible use of  youth employment programs to  create jobs when the project gets  underway. Once the development  is in operation he will be helping  with promotion as well.  The area is accessible at present  by four-wheel-drive vehicle along  Jacksons Gray Creek Rd.  More details of the proposed  development, and of other ski  areas on the coast, will be explained at the Snow Show being sponsored by the Tetrahedron Ski Club  and Continuing Education at the  Roberts Creek Elementary School  next Wednesday, January 25th at  7:30 p.m. 7  --A  Tony Duffy...undefeated this season.  On the Rocks  -Barry Kraafle photo  by J. Frampton  Darts  Cedar Shooters are gunning for  a rematch this week after their  defeat at the hands of a mystery  Sechelt team. The evening's competition was described as being one  of the most enjoyable nights in the  year's competitions so far.  This Wednesday, February 1,  the intrepid Shooters are setting  sail aboard the Alibi Wahoo for a  big match with their rivals at the  Trailers Pub in Horseshoe Bay.  Check at the pub - there may still  be room for more oh board. Donations to defray the travelling expenses will be welcomed. '  It was a busy weekend in Vancouver for three of our local teams  competing in their various Zone  Playdowns. The mens team of  Mike Clement, Ken MacGuire,  Jan Neubauer and. Norm Mor-  riseau were at the Arbutus Club  while Pam Suveges' ladies team  and Nicki Allen's girls team competed at the North Shore! Winter  Club...- '.'���''-'.  Another successful' Men's Club  Bonspiel was held last weekend  and the. Russ Hanchar team of  Bruce Assman, Les Morris * and  Glen Hanchar took the 'A' event'  with some terrific curling. They  beat out the Mike Clement team in  the final game. The *B" event winner was the Dave Nestman rink of  Andre Michaud, Danny N^stmali  and Bobby Emerson beating the  John Kavanagh rink.  Junior curling will wind up on  Tuesday, January 31st with a fun  day.  Thanks to the bar hosts this  week for their great popcorn! The  Thursday night ladies teams will  be taking over bar duty starting  Feb. 6 - so look at the list posted  behind the bar to see when your  duty week is.  The Mixed Open is fast approaching and a sign-up sheet is  how posted in the lobby for local  entries. We have 20 out-of-town  teams already signed and have  room for only 20 local teams so  sign up early to avoid disappointment.  Minor  week  Mayor Labonte of Gibsons and  Mayor Kolibas of Sechelt issued a  proclamation declaring January  21-28 "Minor Hockey Week". The  proclamation stated that "the  Minor Hockey Association in our  community deserves the appreciation, recognition and support of  every citizen."  The motto for the week is  "Minor Hockey is for the  Players". Over 200 boys  and girls are participating and enjoying. Over 50 adults are  volunteering countless hours. Our  calibre of hockey has reached parity with other areas. Come out and  enjoy. Most people support Minor  Hockey in a positive manner. The  executive is very pleased.  jlf you are one of those parents  that "chew out" the refs or  volunteers, please remember they  are doing their best, supervising  boys playing a boys game. Please  read the Code of Ethics for Parents  at the arena.       .  The general meeting will be held  at 7:30 p.m. on January 26 at the  Arena.  One hundred and twenty stone-  faced inmates looked oh as boxers,  coaches and Officials representing  eight lower mainland boxing clubs  shuddered their way past the final  checkpoint leading into the Kent  ' maximum-security prison  auditorium for a B.C. Amateur  Boxing Association card last Sunday. M\ ...: M '  "I thought you said there were  250 inmates here", inquired one of  the boxers, whose glance revealed  an armed guard suspended abovef  ringside.  "The rest are too bad" retorted  the prisoners' representative - doing hard time for two murders.  "This; show is a first"' he continued, "We been waiting a long  time for this one. This could be the  beginning of boxing at Kent. Today will tell."  It wasn't until the bell sounded  for round one, that the icy silence  gave way to cheers, jeers, support  and advice -"hook, jab, move inside!" - and a house full of howls  and whistles followed the decision  of each bout.  Tony Duffy.in the 119 pound  class entered the ring to the ap  plause of his opponent, Shane  Galloway, a veteran of 50 fights  and boasting victories over. Duffy  in last season's Golden And Silver  Gloves tournaments. It was.Duffy  this time who slipped the  southpaw's right hand, countering  with left hooks, catching Galloway,  inside with solid uppercuts and forcing the referee to! rescue his  outclassed opponentX- with two  seconds left in the second round.  Another impressive victory was  added to Duffy's record January  10 in Seattle. where he earned a  decision from Skagit Valley's Ron  Busche. "'���'  Bill Frankland fought admirably  against Ron Paskie, Canada's  Bronze medalist in the 1983 national championships. Although  Frankland caught his opponent on  several occasions, the seasoned  Paskie ended the contest with a  solid left hook to the midsection.  Following a show in Ladysmith,  the Provincial Championships in  February, and the North Western  Championships at Spokane/ Sunshine Coast Boxers will stage matches at Elphinstone School on Sunday, March 18.  Strikes and Spares  by Bad Mukaster  Edna Bellerive rolled a 301 single  in the Classic League and the hottest league was the Gibsons .'A'  League with Sheila Enger rolling a  305 single and a 734 triple, Sue  Sleep a 314 single and a 687 triple,  Andy Spence a 315 single and a 765  triple, Lome Christie, 269-759 and  Bob Stevens, 264-707. the only  other 300 game was by Ron Phare, a  320 single in the Thursday 9:00  League.  Other good scores:  Classic League  Bonnie McConnell .278-887  Sue Whiting 249-924  Henry Hinz 261-917  Gerry Martin 293-977  Tuesday Coffee League  Michele Whiting 233-625  Marg Williams 259-625  Michele Solinsky 222-633  Swingers League  EvMacLaren 203-577  Grace Gilchrist S         251-616  Jean Wyngaert 295-633  Ena Armstrong 278-715  Howie Foley 228-594  GilMoat 'A' Leagw  Bar&CHHi��ief      *, 234-646*  Freeman Reynolds 237-677  Terry Cormons 259-682  Wednesday Coffee League  Elinor Penfold 212-593  AnnFitchett 211-596  BethKidd 235-621  Slough-offh League  Bonnie McConnell  Esther Berry  Nora Solinsky  Ball A Chain League  Donnie Redshaw  Gloria Tourigny  Vivian Chamberlin  Arman Wold  Phuntastique League  Willie Buckmaster  Mavis Stanley  Henry Hinz,    ���  Rick Buckmaster  Ralph Roth ,  Thursday 9:00 League  Barb Hinksman  Ann Wagner  Sechelt G.A.'s League  Babe Simmers  Chris Crucil  Mildred Drummond  Merle Hately  Buckskins League  Marilyn August  Bill August  Youth Bowling Council  Peewees  Janiell McHeffey  Scott Hodgins  Shane Cross  Bantams  Krista Martin   .  Chris Lumsden  Dennis Frandsen  David Reeves  Nathan McRae  Juniors  Monica Gillies  Dean Bothwell  265-708  279-725  270-753  256-644  237-663  235-669  295-704  278-622  261.-677  271-707  265-709  284-747  230-593  240-603  253-555  214-578  221-582  244-600  266402  267-659  130-247  121-234  137-247  J50-436  165^04  149-413  173-432  160-463  221-490  213-570  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, i.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  f  7 Days a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Tues., Jan. 24  0325 6^6  1010 15.8  1705 6.9  2305    11.7  Wed., Jan. 25  0410 8.5  1045 15.5  1805     5.8  Reference:  Thurs., Jan. 26  0100 12.0  0525 10.2  1130 15.0  1900  .  4.9  Fri., Jan. 27  0245 12.9  0650 11.5  1210   .       14.5  2000 4.1  'olnt Atkinson  Sat., Jan. 28  0350    13.8  0815    12.1  1255    14.0  2050     3.4  Sun., Jan. 29  0450  0935  1355  2135  14.6  12.2  13.6  3.0  Pacific Standard Tla~s.e  Mon.,  Jan. 30  0530  15.1  1030  12.0  1445  13,3  2210  2.7  For  .Skookumchuck  Narrows add \  30 min.  and! ft.  lower and higher.  *l  WARMING  A cozy fireplace can be dangerous.  Protect your family  from carbon monoxide poisoning!  Carbon monoxide poisoning is a  very real hazard in many homes  throughout British Columbia. This  odourless, invisible killer is  produced when combustion takes  place without a proper supply of  air. With the recent drive to  , conserve heat and energy, many  homes have been made much  more air-tight, and with the  , combination of a burning fireplace,  a gas:burning furnace and the  normal complement of appliances  and exhaust fans in operation, a  potentially lethal situation can  occur. Although gas furnaces  Ministry of Labour  normally have their own air supply,  if is often not sufficient to provide >  the additional air demands of .  fireplaces and exhaust fans. A  fireplace should have its own air  supply duct, or a window should be  opened in the room where a  fireplace is being used. Don't take  chances���learn about the  hazards of carbon monoxide. Have  a qualified heating expert check  your home for its air supply need.  If further information is required,  contact your focal Gas Safety  inspector.  SAFETY ENGINEERING SERVICES  DIVISION  GAS SAFETYBRANCH  501 West 12th Avenue  Vancouver      Tel.: 879-7531' Coast News, January 23,1984  13.  ' Take time to view the action at the Sechelt Arena next week to celebrate Minor Hockey Week. Here it  ' is face-off time in the bantam division as Imperial Esso battle G.T.'s to a 3 all draw.  ���Judiib Wilson photo  Coast Gardener  Time for indoor planting  by Dianne Evans  It is time to start thinking about  planting seeds indoors, ready for  the warmer weather of the spring.  It is important to carefully prepare  the soil you'll be using. Conditions  i are quite different inside, and there  : are pitfalls to avoid. Damping off  " is a problem that can be greatly  reduced by using the proper plan-  > ting medium; drainage is also a  i. concern.  v     For use indoors and in small  : containers, the soil should be much  more porous than  that of the  < garden. The small clay and silt particles found in most garden soils  will   prevent  the  absorption  of  v water and make good drainage difficult to obtain. Because the confines of a pot give so much less  < space than the garden bed, it is easy  to saturate the roots and rob the  plant of valuable air.  For this  < reason the soil should be very  ' porous, able to hold moisture but  also air.  < You may mix your own ingredients for a suitable potting  medium, using organic materials,  and some kind of coarse material  for drainage. You will find it considerably cheaper than buying  ready-mixed soils, especially if you  have a large garden and need to  start a lot of seeds.  The organic material used is for  two purposes, to provide nourishment and to hold water. You may  use sifted compost, earth worm  castings, peat moss, for example.  This organic material not only provides its own nourishment, but attracts and holds nutrients from fertilizers used during the plants  growth. It also holds water, too  much so, on occasion. This is why  it is necessary to add some other  material to keep the air spaces  clear. You may use sand, perlite,  finely ground and sifted rock particles or vermiculite. Except for  vermiculite, none of these  materials provide nourishment or  hold nourishment for the plant,  but they do allow for good  drainage. Vermiculite is the exception; it attracts and holds nutrients  for future realease to the plant  roots, and it holds water many  times its own weight.  To mix your potting medium,  keep to some very basic propor  tions. One third of the mix should  be organic matter. The other two  thirds should be garden soil, and  coarse particle materials. Add lime,  blood meal, rock phosphate and  greensand combined, at a rate of  about two cups per four to five  gallons of mix. If your soil is very  clayey, you will need to use more  of the coarse materials to help with  drainage.  One of the problems with potting soil is the presence of disease-  carrying bacteria. Fortius reason it  is necessary to pasteurize the soil,  not to sterilize it. Sterile soil is open  to invasion by disease-carrying  spores and bacteria, but pasteurized soil has had the harmful  bacteria removed, while leaving  those of benefit. Spread the soil in  a layer about one inch thick in a  large pan, and heat it in the oven  for about half an hour at 140  degrees F. This should do the trick.  Don't forget to register at Continuing Education for the Landscaping lecture and the Organic  Gardening course. The lecture is  on March 7, and the Organic  Gardening begins on February 1.  Call 885-3512 for more details.  tLocai BMX pedal bike riders display the trophies they won competing * under the dome" in B.C.  OPIace last week. They include Lance Gregorchuk, 4th; Ken Allanson, 2nd; John Charlebois, 3rd; Joel  |Charlebois, 4th; Graham Paul, 1st -3 times; Andy Solinsky, 1st and 3rd; Brennan Martel, 3rd; Wade  |Fischer, 2nd; Gavin Murgatroyd, 1st - 3 times; Mark Bujan, 2nd and Sam Petersen, 1st - 3 times.  -Lynn Lindsay pbolo  INDUSTRIAL ��� MARINE ��� DOMESTIC & IMPORTS  TROUBLESHOOTING  & REPAIR WIRE  on Charging Systems, Lighting,  Ignitions, etc.  WE CAN FIX It!  Heaters, Signal Lights, Headlights, Tail Lights,  Windshield Wipers, Power Windows, Power Tops, etc.  *>**&  Sfto,  OUbL  at  ����#��  9  Our��*ec��  QUALITY GUARANTEED  fc  *rr*  my  200  st*  ne*s  ��yet ieneraio*  e*c1  \o  ,\ocfc.  untts  THOMAS  HEATING  JAMESON  AUTOMOTIVE I  WINDSOR  PLVWOOD  ALL EXCHANGE STARTERS & ALTERNATORS  ,aSO'Ja"V841   NOIVMRRY  12 MO. WARRANTY  (First 7 months-100%Mast 5 months prorated)  FLAT LABOUR MATES  On Most Makes  Diagnose & Install Alternators $16.00  Diagnose & Install Starters       $24.00  System Analysis $10.00  Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Hours:  Saturday 10:00 a.m. ��� 2:00 p.m.  SEAMOUNT WAV  J WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  PAYNE RD. 886-9963 GIBSONS  awers  t�����lli��&i  $3��@fS a Competitive Estimate  on Brick & Stone Work  -���*''���  Conservation officer Jamie  Stephen says he knows nothing  about the highways department  shooting beavers which are damming culverts in the Tuwanek area,  and that contrary to information  phoned in to the Coast News he  did not grant permission for such  shootings.  Stephen did confirm, however,  that he has granted permission for  the highways foreman to destroy  bank beavers which are building  ^ dams on Hotel Lake in the Pender  "Harbour area.  Beavers are "spreading like  wildfire on the Sunshine Coast",  said Stephen, and there is not  enough alder and deciduous  growth around our lakes to support them. They are running so  short of food they are going into  gardens, and they have been seen  in areas far from water and even in  Secret Cove.  They are causing the flooding of  many roadways by damming  numerous small creeks, and on  Sinclair Bay Road are falling alders  right by the roadside.  Stephen said he does not have a  live trap, and if he did he would be  afraid to use it. The beavers have  begun damming culverts so close to  roadways that it would be very  risky to have a trap that close to  where people, especially children,  might discover it.  "A live trap is designed to close  quickly and firmly after an animal  enters it," said Stephen. "If a child  stuck his arm into it, it would cut it  off. You would have to have 24  hour observation of the trap to ensure no one got hurt."  The other complications involved in live-trapping the animals  would be finding a suitable new  home for them. "There are just  not enough deciduous trees around  our lakes to support them," said  Stephen. "The Sunshine Coast is  not a good habitat for beavers, and  they are becoming desperate for  food."  Stephen has concluded that the  most humane way to deal with  them when they begin to cause  flooding problems is to destroy  Personalized^ Guaranteed Service  on the Coast for 14 years.  GIBSONS SWIMMING POOL  Mile Swim For Fitness  %f-^ Award  Sat. Jan. 28, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.  CREST AND  CERTIFICATE  FOR ANY PERSON  HAVING COMPLETED  THE MILE SWIM  ^0*^*^0  Reminder  Register now for Red Cross Lessons   at the Pool       886-9415  ������t^ULL-.!.H��m LLHUUMtH��mmHllt^  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  *��� ">S^sii|  w&UzM  * DRIVEWAYS  * SAND  * GRAVEL  * ROCK  MIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * LANDSCAPING  'Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  SSSSQS  X The regional board planning  ^committee has supported a recommendation of area B director Pat  'Murphy that a viewpoint be  developed at the foot of Fawn  ; Road, not too far off the highway  on Redrooffs road, Halfmoon;-  Bay.  '<������-. The 66 foot wide beach access  road ends at a steep drop-off down  to the beach, and at the top edge  there is a wide, flat area that is a  natural look-out.  Murphy suggested that a summer works programme could build  picnic tables for the area. The committee will request the Department  of Highways to clear the site  suitably.  Province of  British Columbia  HIGHWAYS  TENDERS  Ministry of  Transportation  and  Highways  Electoral District Mackenzie  Highway District Gibsons  Project or Job Number C-2095  Project or Job Description  Bituminous surfacing of the intersection of Sunshine Coast  Highway No. 101 and Lower Road. .''.',',  Tender" document's "with envelope," plans, specifications  conditions of tender are available free of charge ONLY from  Ministry of Transportation & Highways, Box 740, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0, phone 886-2294 between the hours of 8:30  a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, except Holidays.  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE  FEDERAL SALES TAX.  Tender opening date: 2:00 p.m., February 15, 1984 (File:  12-0-23)  Effective April 1, 1983, the Provincial Government is subject  to the payment of Federal Sales Tax, therefore, all Tenders  submitted after April 1,1983 must include Federal Sales Tax in  bid prices.  No Bid Bond required.  A.E. RHODES  Acting Deputy Minister  YY-.  (if  INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT  PROGRAM  FARM OPERATORS:  You will receive your 1983 PARTIAL INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT under the Agricultural Credit Act  if you are eligible and apply not later than  MAY 31,1984  Application forms are available at offices of the British Columbia Ministry of  Agriculture & Food, chartered banks, credit unions, Farm Credit Corporation  (Kelowna), Federal Business Development Bank, The Director, Veterans'  Land Act, and The Western Indian Agricultural Corporation Limited.  Farm operators who intend to submit more than one application should mail  all forms together. Note: Applications will not be acknowledged as being received. Applications should be sent by registered mail to provide proof of  mailing.  The reimbursement level for the 1983 Program is to 10.25%. The amount of  reimbursement receivable by an applicant will be influenced by "ceiling  rates" based on the average rate paid by applicants throughout the Province.  The maximum benefit is $10,000 for each operation.  For details of the calculation or other enquiries, contact the Agricultural Credit Branch, Victoria 387-5121 (local 212 or 224).  Mail applications postmarked no later than May 31,1984.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Agriculture and Food  Agricultural Credit Branch  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8W2Z7  :.:���..If  X l *iTJj^sw_.*f';..���.-> il>i.Lr.hi  . j -*!����� &Z&*^Z3SJV*i��3rt-\J>Zv'2 i*-*-* s*~*��-.->^iZ_  14.  Coast News, January 23,1984  by Judith Wilson  Donna Shugar and Ken Dalgleish will be part of a volunteer aid  group from B.C. going to assist with the cotton crop in  Nicaragua. Between them is Peter Baker, treasurer of the local  Central American Support Group. -Judith wuon photo  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  It was a busy week for the  RCMP in the Gibsons area. There  ���were several break and entries  reported; a Fircrest Road residence  was entered on the 15th, $900  worth of goods were stolen, some  clothing, jewellery and a camera  are listed. Entry was gained  through a side door. Police are still  Investigating. On the same day, an  Attempt at breaking and entering  was reported from the Cedar  Plaza. On the 16th, the home  economics room was broken into  ���at Elphinstone Secondary School,  >and a small amount of food was  liaken. Tools were stolen from  ja vehicle parked in the Gibsons Industrial Park area on Shaw Road  ;on the 17th. On the 19th, a  residence on Marine Drive was  broken into and some food stuff  taken.  ���. A   boat   was   stolen   from  Armour's Beach on the 19th. The  tiat was later recovered floating in  e gap, but the boat's motor, a 35  hp Johnson outboard was not  found.  ���' Police have found a bicycle on  Ocean Beach Esplanade. The bike,  a.'Shields, is red in colour and can  be recovered by its owner by  quoting file no. 84/156.  SECHELT RCMP  , It was a busy week in Sechelt  also; a break and entry in Madeira  Park on the 13th resulted in the  theft of a colour TV; the old fire  hall building was broken into on  the 15th and the 16, both times a  quantity of pop was stolen and  thieves also took a heater. The  thefts amounted  to $85.  There  were three attempts made at breaking and entering on the Mth; a  video shop in Pender Harbour had  two plate glass doors smashed by  thieves who could not gain entry  into the shop because of steel bars.  Damages are estimated at $500.  Another attempt was made on the  17th against a Pender Harbour  residence   located   on   Westjac  Road; a back screen door was ripped and left hanging from its casing. The last attempt was made on  the 19th when signs of attempt to  enter the premises of Coast Appliances, located on Cowrie Street,  were discovered.  Several thefts were also  reported; a pallet of interlocking  paving stones valued at $200 was  stolen from Shorncliffe residence  on the 13th; on the same day, a  shoplifter was apprehended at the  Shop-Easy store in the Trail Bay  Mall and an old motorcycle was  stolen from the machine shop at  the Chatelech Secondary School.  Twenty-five dollars worth of gas  was syphoned from a vehicle parked on Osprey Street on the 15th  and on the 16th, a bizarre theft was  reported to police from Morgan's  store at the Trail Bay Mall. It appears that a male suspect was seen  entering the store wearing an; old  jacket and that a little later, the old  jacket was found hanging on a .  rack in place of a new one. The  male suspect was apprehended the  next day when he returned to the  store wearing the jacket he had  stolen the previous day.  Two incidents of vandalism were  reported on the 13th; a car parked  in the waterfront area of the  Sechelt reserve was vandalized; the  window on the driver's side was  smashed and damage was done to  the right side of the car's windshield. Police have no suspects.  Police do not have a suspect in  connection with the other report of  vandalism; someone threw a rock  at the back window of a Jeep while  it was travelling on the road near  the arena. Damage to the Jeep was  estimated at $50. Another report of  willful damage came to the attention of the police on the 14th from  the Pender Harbour area; a 60-year  old woman reported that the tires  to her car had been vandalized on  three separate occasions and that  she felt that some youths she knew  were responsible. It appears that  the woman had asked the youths  not to trespass on her property  previous to these incidents arising.  A report of sudden death was  received on the 16th from Doyle's  logging camp in Storm Bay. Fifty-  nine year old Sechelt resident,  Julius Hansen was found dead,  floating in the water near the  camp. Hansen was employed as a  security guard for the camp and it  is not determined yet if he died of a  heart attack of if he slipped and injured himself while walking on the  walkway leading to the pier.  The driver of a vehicle involved  in a single motor vehicle accident  on the 14th in the NorWest Bay  Road area will be charged with offenses under the Motor Vehicle  Act. The vehicle ended up rolling  into a ditch on Nickerson Road.  The vehicle was being driven at excessive speed and appeared not to  be equipped with proper brakes.  Police are still receiving several  reports of obscene phone calls.  Police feel that they are dealing  with the same person who was  making obscene calls to businesses  last week. The calls are now being  received by private lines.  With the forthcoming trip of  two Roberts Creek residents to  Nicaragua the Sunshine Coast will  be establishing direct links with one  of the world's most volatile trouble  spots. Ken Dalgleish and Donna  Shugar are part of a group of 30  volunteers, organized by the B.C.  Coalition for Solidarity with  Nicaragua, who will travel to  Nicaragua to keep harvest the cotton crop and take a first hand look  at conditions in that country.  The Sanduiistan government in  Nicaragua has been under pressure  from governments unsympathetic  to its operation, in particular the  U.S. which is supporting massive  troop movements in Honduras and  El Salvador on the borders of  Nicaragua. In order to establish  peace in the area, Nicaragua has  suggested a treaty to the U.S.  whose conditions include  withdrawal of all foreign advisers  from the Central American region.  To show their good faith,  Nicaragua has sent home close to  2,000 Cuban medical and social  workers which has created a gap in  the country's efforts to improve its  economy, its standard of living and  its literacy level. '  In order to fill this vacuum, and  to prevent the deterioration of  highly successful programs, North  American volunteer groups have  been organized. It is hoped that an  international presence can give  support to the Nicaraguan people  and help find a non-military solution to the problems in the area.  Nicaragua is at present in a state of  war alert due to fears of an imminent American invasion. The hardships caused by this situation and  the loss of foreign personnel has  jeopardized the harvesting of the  cotton crop which with sugar and  coffee, is one of the three primary  exports on which the country's,  economy is based.  The "Cotton Brigade", as the  B.C. group is called, consists of  representatives with a wide age  range and from a wide variety of  trade unions and church groups.  The organizing group is attempting  to keep political bias at a minimum  and is not sending representatives  from political groups or organizations.  Since conflicting media reports  make it difficult to get a clear picture of the Nicaraguan situation,  one of the aims of the B.C. group  is to bring information back to  B.C. "We will be looking in an  open-minded way; we will be taking photos and making tape-  recordings and we'll tell it as we see  it," declared Ken Dalgleish.  "As Canadians we support people building governments for  themselves in peace." He pointed  out. that the present Nicaraguan  government is supported by the  population and was set up, at a  cost of 40,000 lives, by a coalition  of all groups from Marxist to  Christian, who helped overthrow  the oppressive Somozan regime.  Ken's involvement with the Central American issue was triggered  by the 1982 April Peace March in  Vancouver, the visit of a  Salvadorean refugee to the Sunshine Coast with stories of the  death squads and murders in his  country and the involvement of  North American governments in  the affairs of the region. He formed the Central American Support  Committee on the Coast. "The  more you hear, the more you  care,'* he said. "Our main motivation is humanitarian."  Donna described how she has  been hanging the buttons she collects relating to the issues of peace  and Central America as decorations on her Christmas tree. "I was  angered at hanging the same issues  three years in a row. When is it going to stop? I wanted to take some  direct action."  She categorized herself as "really   conservative���I'm   afraid   of  down-hill skiing. I know we are going to have a lot of hard work."  They professed themselves very  pleased with the support given  them by local groups and individuals. Gibsons council at its  last meeting voted to give them  $100 and Ken and Donna will investigate setting up a twin city with  Gibsons in the area of Nicaragua  they will be visiting.  The local Solidarity Coalition  has donated $100, the Peace Committee, which has been overwhelmingly enthusiastic, has given $250  and the Roberts Creek Community  Association, $200. Discussion in  the last two groups centred around  whether they would be supporting  Nicaraguan ideology if they supported the venture, and the concensus was they would not. Ken  and Donna will be paying for their  air fares and the money donated  will be used for living expenses.  They stressed that on their  return they will be. holding information meetings explaining the  situation as they see it and showing  their slides.  The B.C. group will spend four  weeks in Chinandega and Leon on  the west coast of Nicaragua quite  close to the Honduran border and  close to the port of Corinto on the  Pacific Ocean where the boat project lands. The boat project is a  cargo boat which, last trip, carried  over a million dollars in goods  donated by Canadians for' the  assistance of Nicaragua. Sunshine  Coast groups and residents have  donated generously to this project.  Ken and Donna accept the fact  that there may be some danger involved in their venture but stress  they will engage in no fighting and  have been instructed to obey all  orders concerning their safety.  While the "Cotton Brigade" offers short-term assistance, and is a  gesture of support for Nicaragua,  it will hopefully lead to more long-  term aid in the areas of teaching,  medicine.and nursing.  Individuals wishing to make personal donations to the venture can  send donations to SCCASC, c/o  Peter Baker, R.R. 1, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0.  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE   IN THE WORLD  Member of        ^.. . . . ���-*  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving 1  HWY.181.8JN6NS 888-2664  EVERYTHING YOU NEED  TO KNOW ON THE ROAD  ���=*��=������. ��(*$:!) ��� <.  ��( * iter $V.S <*  iW^N i   ��<><(����� tfx J T>�� >r��j��*.'\ y *ov't�� ci*tw��c *����*<} K  x�� ��x o\ I * �����! KJxv>, (*((<���� \�� 6)KKt  ws. j% ��f mtnU * * jx*< if ��? ���itt'MR,  <t <u*�� re t .���<��� *>��* �� \��hKte ��> b&vf  ABtV**s  )���>>�� ir-tirom ortsrc. as wiv wutxvw spe-  i t'i ry (Wti'^kf petti* i- �����> Ijffiftfxim ����  V*  n*s; jnvtsxn w)y i�� t$�� ��*Nik oft!) ��>��  <fc> no* w<��- >��* <>f, <x ��vu*jee *������> ��x*sv  attend 9x .>mw��  tkiiii < <MV   ���>  i  ftB.,1 ( ��    ���., !>,��.�����  Available now from all  Autoplan agents.  ICBC's all-round kit for B.C. drivers.  INSURANCE COVERAGE    All the answers  to questions you might have on Autoplan  protection, with a province-wide list of claim  procedures, claim centres and Dial-A-Claim  numbers.  BORDER CROSSINGS   Times and points of  entry for visitors to the U.S.A.  B.C. TRIP PLANNING MAP   How tp get  where you're going the fastest, easiest, most  scenic way.  FERRY INFORMATION   For B.C. Ferries  and other ferry systems from the Sunshine Coast  to the Kootenays.  MILEAGE/METRIC CONVERSION  TABLES   Instant conversions, right at your  fingertips.  INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BR mSH COLUMBIA  The most valuable glove compartment kit ever!  Sunshine Coast  Insurance  -MOTOR LICENCE OFFICE-  HHn~nnnni~H  CREDIT UNION BUILDING, TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  885-2291 Coast News, January 23,1984  15.  The Expo '86 committee has  been busy preparing the ground  work to enable its various subcommittees to spring into action,  and it looks as if things are just  about ready to get off the ground.  There are four basic guidelines  which the committee is working  under: It is to encourage community groups to be present at and take  part in Expo '86; It is to raise the  awareness in our community of  what will happen in our community during Expo '86, and what we  should be prepared for; It is to  raise an awareness of our community in travellers to Expo '86; It  is to encourage the development of  community events which will attract travellers to our community  and keep them here once they arrive.  One of the first things which the  committee hopes to develop is a  Central Booking Service for  motels, trailer parks, campsites,  bed and breakfast establishments,  etc. Its intention is to take a detailed report of the facilities available  here to Ottawa in May, and to  begin selling our facilities from  there. The aim is to have a zero per  cent vacancy rate during the run of  the fair.  It also hopes to co-ordinate a  marketing strategy for local arts,  crafts, entertainments, and recreational events, to ensure that artists  always have a good supply of their  wares available and accessible, and  so there is always something for  visitors to do or see.  "There will be lots of people  coming here," siad a spokesman  for the committee. "We need to be  prepared!"  "This is the first time this kind  of co-ordination and co-operation  has been tried around here," said  another. "It may lay a foundation  of co-ordination and promotion  which will work well for us after  Expo '86, too."  Chairmen have so far been appointed to sub-committees as  follows: finance - Art McGinnis;  promotion - Richard Tomkies;  special events - Rob Liddicoat;  fund-raising - Richard Proctor; accommodation - Barry Wilbee;  transportation - John Shaske.  The committees will be seeking  help and support from the community, expecially in the area of  fund-raising. The Sunshine Coast  Regional District has offered to  provide one dollar for every two  raised from businesses and the  community between this April and  the beginning of the fair in 1986,  up to a maximum of $22,000.  Sechelt 0  Parks 1  The Village of Sechelt was last  week officially exempted from the  regional district parks function,  meaning it will no longer contribute to regional park funding.  The regional district parks committee has passed a motion that  parks spending be increased from  1/10 mill to 1 mill.  Eighteen people from various  agencies and institutions gathered  together last Monday to discuss  "Youth Employment and  Unemployment" at a meeting called by Irene Lugsdin, consultant  with the Canada Employment Centre.  Citing statistics for November,  1983, Ms Lugsdin noted that while  the general rate of unemployment  in B.C. was 13.8 per cent, for those  between the ages of 15-19 it was  25.4 per cent, and for those 20-24 it  was 22.4 per cent. Locally the  youth (15-24) unemployment rate  was 21.5 percent.  Because of the current economic  situation, young people are entering a labour market where  employers are seeking people with  both education and related work  experience, the one commodity  young workers do not yet possess.  "Unemployed adults are also  lowering their expectations in  terms of jobs and salaries and are  thus directly competing with young  people for jobs which used to go to  youths," Lugsdin said.  Tom Nishimura, local CEC  counsellor, noted that as  unemployment rises, the number  of applications for training and  upgrading courses increases.  The meeting recognized two  distinct needs for dealing with  youth unemployment: the creation  of new jobs, and easily available  information informing young people of job opportunities and career  training choices.  In reviewing the employment  programmes and services available  through CEC, Ms Lugsdin noted  that the federal government has  allotted $170 million for "Summer  Canada", a two-part, make-work  programme, of which $15 million  will come to B.C.  "Summer   Canada   Works",  which will receive $12 million of  the allottment, makes salaries  available to any employer who will  hire three or more students for the  summer at new jobs created for the  programme. Ms Lugsdin is anxious  to assist interested employers in  working out their proposals and  applications for the funds, and  stressed that the deadline for applications is February 24.  The "Summer Career Access"  programme has $3 million with  which to pay salaries for students  in jobs where they will get experience and in some cases training  relevant to their long-term career  plans.  In recognizing that these programmes are short-term solutions  to the youth unemployment problem, and mainly give work experience, various suggestions were  made from the floor.  Joan Cowderoy of the Volunteer  Action Centre, suggested work-  sharing opportunities need to be  explored more.  Regional board chairman Jim  Gurney and economic development commissioner Oddvin Vedo  both felt we could create new jobs  here using our natural  resources���the shoreline, for  aquacultural and recreational projects; retired people and tourists,  for service industry jobs.  Richard Tomkies, chairman of  the Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Society, gave an  outline of the function of his society, which is to develop a long-term  economic plan for our area and  then to finance proposals which  will further that plan by creating  permanent employment. The society may be able to get $2.16 million  in federal funds over the next five  years which, besides creating  employment, would be spent ih  this community. M  In summing up her conclusion?  from the meeting, Ms Lugsdin fiejt  it would be beneficial to set up an  "Outreach"   programme,   which  teaches   job   hunting,   resunSe  writing   and   "selling   yourself1;'  skills to groups like youths who  find employment difficult. Supporting a long-term economic develop.-;  ment plan for the area, she will  discuss   with   the   employment  development branch regarding the  possiblities in the natural resources  mentioned. Ms Lugsdin would also  like to "capture as much short-  term grant money as possible*?;  and  encourages  employers   who  may be able to create jobs for, or  hire students for the summer to call  her at the Canada Employment  Centre, Sechelt, 885-2722. ?;;  ANTIQUE REPAIRS  Irene Lugsdin of the Canada Employment Centre chaired last week's meeting seeking input and ideas  to deal with "Youth Employment and Unemployment" on the Sunshine Coast. -Fran Bumside photo  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  JOWE'S  Antique Workshop  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885>7467  Sunshine Coast  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  AUTOMOTIVE  Economy ruto ports Ltd  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181 >/  Business Directory  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  MISC. SERVICES  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  QOMtieiMMt AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  "The Rad Shop"  886-7919  Hwy 101, Gibsons  r  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  uT���teetf  Special's* In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators, Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial, Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payn. Rd., >M6-0963, ,Qlb��on��  �������� WI SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���*  CLEANING SERVICES  A^-������^     :.���.___��� \  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  ' SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  V-883-9222    "     885-5260  ' J.F.W. EXCAUATII1G LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ���ClaartnQ ���  Kt-fd Rd. 888-807T Gibsons  ��� GIBSONS BULLDOZING  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging     Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Civil <L Mechanical Work Island work our specialty  Septic Fields 886-9984, 886-7589  ^ ������������ *- *"** **��* ^  ^ BCFGRRKSS  Schedule  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs   Eves 885-56ilj  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows   H  & Screens. Mirrors  I & *creens' Hwv 10l & Pratt Rd,  ).  ��� Roberts Creek  CHAINSAWS  SALES A SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAJNSAW LTD.  HWV. KM A PRATT I  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road.      DumP Truck Joe &> Edna  ^Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453       Bellerive  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy 101  Open Bat. 10-8 or anytime by appt.    j  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PCNINSULA  HORSESHO^BAYrLANQDAL^^.  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:        Leaves Langdale:  F a L contractors  Land Clearing, Road Building,  Logging, Gravel. Will Buy or Trade Work  for Timber.  8 yd. truck    886*9872  after 6 p.m.  Fall    83  Fall/Wlnter/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 Inclusive^  JERVtS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Garry's Crane  Tandem Truck S&rVIC6  Garry Mundell  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028  f\!  'MO  r  C*_%C   S^���ftfKOt &l*d4C&fttHQ>        X  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  ^ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033  Leaves Earl's Cove:  7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.  9:30 7:25  12:30 p.m. 9:15  3:30  6:25 a.m.   2:30 p.m.  8:30 4:30  11:30 6:30  8:20  7:15 a.m.  10:30  12:20 p.m.  4:30  6:30 P-m.  8:30  10:25  Leaves Saltery Bay:  6:00 a.m.   3:30 p.m.  8:30 5:30  11:25 7:30  9:30  '.���or  nr  JV  "-TI  CONTRACTING  C SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial ����4C_��o����  Custom Homes       W��-��**��  A_ NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ���   BRITISH COLUMBIA      Refltettred Bulidw Member  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  8:40 a.m.  Leaves Sechelt  . for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  ��� "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beacn Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: Friday run tram Sechelt to Gibsons at 1:00 p.m. and return trip at 1:30 p.m. have been cancelled.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  ~J  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Is our  886-7311 or  For information call     886-7568  Mil  business  FLOOR COVERING  HE At I IMG  RENTALS  can Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel)  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  885-9866 ��� 885*5333,  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD. J  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning JMF*J   '                            Hwy. 101. Gibsons     " J^B* -'  *        i  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Seabird ********  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  Res. 886-9949  Industries Ltd.  Concrete Septic Tanks  and Pre-cast Products  drane Service  8 Ton High-lift 16 ft. deck  Anytime  Years Experience Commercial And Residential  SW4 & *tft4tle*  kit.-?**.. 885-2923 ~"*-"'  SIGN PAINTING  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  fll  i CANADIAN  I  JOHN BOLTON  SIGNS  X'c-  ���#*  Roberts Creak  885-7459 Coast News, January 23,1984"  Hnast News Classifieds  FIRST  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  Quaint duplex home in  village of Gibsons, great  view, overlooking new  marina. Double lot, monthly revenue $750. Owner  will carry some financing.  $100,000, call to view,  886-9752. #5  Births  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  > IN HALFMOON BAY <  B & J Store  885-9435  ������ IN SECHELT "���  Books & Stuff  885-2625  "��� Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ��� ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market  885-3400  i IN GIBSONS �����  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /hack  886-7215  > lower Village*  Coast News  886-2622  Sherry Kelly and Bob  Brusven are proud to announce the late, great arrival of their son Lars, born  Jan. 6; 8 lbs., 6 oz. Thanks  to all our friends for the  "hang in thefes" and Ell,  Drs. Petzold and Calderisi  for help with the way out,  and Pearl and Angie for the  special care afterwards. #4  Brazil; passed away  January 17, 1984, Reginald  William Brazil, late of Gibsons, aged 65 years. Survived by his loving wife  Helen (Kay); mother Rosa;  two daughters, Donna &  Diane; six grandchildren;  two great grandchildren.  Mr. Brazil was a Seaforth  during World War II and  saw service in Canada,  England and the whole  campaign of N.W. Europe.  He was a member of Royal  Canadian Legion Branch  109, Gibsons. Funeral service was held Friday,  January 20, in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Cremation.       #4  Cattanach; passed away  January 16,1984, John Cattanach, late of Gibsons,  aged 76 years. Survived by  three sons, Douglas, Ian  and Glen; three daughters,  Janet Newman, Jean  Abra'ms, and Adrian Potter;  seven grandchildren; and  relatives in Scotland. The  service was held Thursday  January 19 in the Gibsons  Pentecostal Church; the  Rev. Ted Boodle officiated.  Cremation. Remembrance  donations appreciated to  Kiwanis Care Home, Gibsons, B.C. Devlin Funeral  Home, directors, #4  Sincere thanks for the kind  expressions of sympathy  extended to us at the death  of my husband Joseph.  Anne West. #4  We would like to thank all  our friends for the cards,  flowers, donations to the  Cancer Society, and other  expressions of sympathy  and help, in the loss of a  beloved husband, and  father, 'Poppa'. Sincere  and special thanks for all  the TLC, to Dr. Petzold, Dr.  Burlin, the excellent nursing care and the kitchen  staff at St. Mary's hospital.  Thanks also to the home  care nurses, Dan Devlin  and Sunshine Flower  Shop. Rosemary Lawson  and family. #4  Mv" ,- m\'~*?vT^4M  -'���>,*������' Ss-.. v    ���MM ' 's"i  To the person or persons  responsible for tearing  down the railings to  residences, on Hwy 101,  please invite me to your  parents' wedding. Dick  Blakeman. #4,  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Cal you see what it  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9036 or  886-8228. TFKl  BAHA'I FAITH  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFNl   : : .'     ��� ���.!'!���  Alcoholics  Anonymous.-  883-2258,       885-2896,  886-7272 TFjSla  ���' ������������" "  '��� '������ ���" ' ,?vU?t;  Gemini Electrolysis <?. 3 c  Permament hair removal.  Free   consultation.   Ph.  886-8633. #5  CIL ASttlP?ttED Jl I^Vlff iflTi Jftl W"*^  t_t^^___^^___mx.m^^M_____k____.  _m_._______\  ___x__9_}m^____S_W^_________W_____\  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 '4W par 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line *1*~. Use our economical last  waak free rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  CftJlSmiFIKD DKADUN1  NOON SATURDAY  raio��i?oiN��sOTrtofi .  1                M         1            II II 1 1    1  Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above!  ��� Minimum "4** per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  B  1  e  L  I  1  mE  ��5  !6  ���  -  e7  8  ,(  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  ]  I  J  Second Annual  Tetrahedron Snow Show  Wed. Jan 25, 7:30 Roberts  Creek Elementary Community Use room. Back  country ski film. Displays  and demonstrations by  local skiers. Ski instructor  will be present. For more:  info, call 886-9539 or  885-7259. #4  Mrs. Sharon Kraus is  pleased to announce the  forthcoming marriage of  her daughter Glenda Gail  to Timothy Lawrence Kennedy, son of Grace Murphy  of North Vancouver; to  take place Feb. 4/84 at Gibsons United Church.       #4  ART CLASSES  Register now! 885-7606  Shadow Baux Galleries  Sechelt, B.C.  Children's & Adults.  #4  In Gower Pt.  area,  P.t  Brindle Boxer, answers to  Sheba.   10   mths   old.  886-2503. #5  Reward  Lost - small white female  kitten with a few black  hairs on top of head. Last  seen on Maplewood Lane.  If found please phone  886-3945. #5  2 Siamese cats, Teej &  Tang 13 yrs old. Very sadly  missed. Left Roberts Creek  early November. Substantial reward. 886-3786.      #4  Male Akita dog, 10 mth,  multi-coloured with white  chest, black face, in area  of Pine Rd, Gibsons.  Reward. 886-7056 #4  White female kitten with  black markings on rear  end. Approx. 3-4 months  old. Found near Park Ave.  in Roberts Creek. Phone  885-7493. #4  Wanted  Logs  or  Standing Timber  Top Prices-Fair Scale  885-2873  .i^x\,x\,  {Fit* �� fctvfesJtocfc  Large and Small,  Joy does  them all,  (dogs & cats)  Professional Dog  Grooming by  Joy Walkey  886-3812  10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.  Doberman Red spayed  female. Ears cropped, tail  docked. P/B offers  885-2550. #6  Vz quarterhorse gelding  must sell now $500 call  eves 885-9056 #4  Young roosters, $5.  885-9357. tfn"  v,'.  J^*WSNW&  D  CSX  ��.��*��. ��.*!���. ��-�������� ��L����������  XXI  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Ag�� 3 a Older  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  i��u^l-L-.lt-.|----.-,.-LVX  PIANO  TUNING  KeTh fcteigleish  886-2843  Tfav*!  I Yvtmmm  Commuters?  ���Wanted: Ride from  Horseshoe Bay to  downtown Vancouver,  Mon.-Fri.  ���rn.  Call Gerry,  886-2622,  Sat. or Sun.  Donations of clothes, furniture and whatever, are requested to assist a recently burnt-out family in the  Gibsons area. Donations  are being accepted at the  Royal Canadian Legion, Br.  109. Anything is greatly appreciated. 886-2411 #4  Wanted: Cars & trucks for  wrecking.  Ph.   K&C Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-2617.  TFN  Rug, 12x21 - Good condition, reasonably priced.  Call Pat at 886-2622.   TFN  Small (10-15 hp) Johnston'  outboard  motor  in  good  condition. 886-8371 eves #4  LOGS WANTED  Top prices paid for  Fir-Hemlock  Rr-Hemlock-Cedar C&S  L & K Lumber Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Dead car removal. Garry's  Crane Service. 886-7028.   #TFN  Automatic washer & dryer,  must be in mint condition.  886-2658 or 886-3949       #4  To buy: tandem boat trailer  for 22' boat or longer.  886-8443. #6  4 drawer legal size filing  cabinet. 886-7039 #4  Commuter ride needed:  Sechelt to Hastings &  Cassiar, Vancouver and  return. Monday to Fri., Feb.  6 to Feb. 24. Doug  885-3885. #4  Vtniiiiiiii  ���.*,  Parage S*te$  '-V . *Mr V  Roberts Crk Rd (Hall Rd)  across from K & E Towing.  Sun. Jan. 29, 10 a.m. to 2  p.m. #4  C  tof SmmNss  j Fine china, furniture, paintings, kitchenware, linens.  Girl's duffle coat (12-14),  cost $125, sell $25. Beaver  jointer-planer, $350 obo.  885-3310 or 885-3417.      #5  FOR SALE  Hay straw $3.50.  885-9357.  TFN  Jewellery repairs, wedding  rings, original designs.  Silver Sea Crafts. Thurs,  Fri, & Sat, or by appointment. 885-2687 #4  Commercial fishermen:  Standard & custom crab,  prawn, cod pots. High  quality, best prices. Free  delivery from Ocean  Harvest Products, Powell  River, B.C., 485-7514        #4  Alder firewood ideal for  woodheater. You pick up  $60 a good cord 886-8656.  #4  WORLD OF RATTAN  Top quality, lowest prices  (112) 324-2759 Vancouver.  TFN  Dr. buffet, $225; RCA cab.  stereo (phono, 8 trac), $375;  solid brass queen-size bed,  $650,886-7287. TFN  Girl's skates, CCM, sz. 6,  exc. cond. 886-2558. $66. #5  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Short Log Truck  Self-loading, short log  truck for hire. 886-2617.  TFN  Two snow tires on Toyota  wheels size 13. Ph  885-2464. #4  Honda generator, 2500  watt, 110 volt, 12 volt, battery charger. Ph 886-9504  after 5 p.m. #6  OWNERS MOVING 1 yr old  'Energy Princess' fireplace  insert plus 5+ *��� �� +  cords of dry wood. All for a  bonus package price of  $500. Call after 5:30 to  view. 886-2155 #4  For sale Admiral frost-free  fridge $300. Kenmore stove  continuous clean 886-3757.  #4  69 Dodge Dart as is. Good  running gear, V8, 2dr,  needs front end work. Rad  & battery $200 obo  886-2094. m  22" colour table model and  26" colour console TV.  885-5963. #4  Chesterfield, 2 chairs & ottoman good cond $300.  886-8696. #4  We are your complete  upholstery centre - custom  boat tops; foam & plex-  iglas sales - boat hauling.  W.W. Upholstery & Boat  Tops Ltd., 886-7310. #4  Strolley car seat, exc.  cond., $50. 23 cu. ft. Viking  chest freezer, $200, exc.  cond. 886-7998 or 886-2818.  #5  Private sale of antiques &  gifts (The Old Piano) Phone  886-7840 7 pm-10 pm      #6  Snow tires; 1 pr F78-14,  $60; 1 pf 600-12, $40.  886-9240. #4  Roll away cot & mattress  $35,886-9515 #4  B/W T.V. $50. Old sewing  machine $50.886-3841    #4  Pungent horse manure $20  pickup load. U load.  885-9969. #6  T.V. Servicing  Green Onion Stereo  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way,  Gibsons. See our ad, page  7 in this issue. 886-7414.  ,  #4  JOHNi DEERE 2010  Blade winch $13,500.  885-3948,885-9449. #5  2 van seats. New $200.  Phone 886-3992 #6  Torch & gauges. 50' of  hose. Torch rebuilt with little usage $200 885-7053 #4  Women's dry suit, size  10-12, used twice. Complete. 886-8443 #6  Walnut coffee table, 60"  long, like new. Asking  $175. Ph. 886-7548. #5.  Moffat electric stove & G.E.  dishwasher, good condition. 886-7886. #4  Tabletop video games, AC  adaptors. Donkey Kong,  Galaxian, $50 each. Boy's  bike, $50.886-9381. #5  Mig welding unit, gun &  box, will fit any welder with  110 V outlet. $1,500.  886-2708 after 5 p.m.       #5  '68 GMC Vz ton PU, rblt.,-  283, 4 spd: trans., excel.,  shape. $850 or trade?^  885-3835. #5  1600 mtr. & trans, for Dat-''  sun PU, 1200 mtr. & trans''  for Datsun PU, MGB mtr.,-1  needs rebuild. Offers on-:  all? 883-9342. TFN-  ���71 MGB red, must sell,r  3,000 miles on rblt. mtr.r  snows & new radiais, body-  & trans, good. 883-9342. -  TFN  Ford Capri, V6, rhot., trans."  rad., etc. Mag wis.;  13"x16", offers. 886-2631  aft. 5 p.m. #5  AUTO  Eieciiic  faan ftiei &km  EXCHANGE * REBUILT  ALTERNATORS A STARTERS  TROUBLESHOOTING ��  REWIRING  INDUSTRIALS  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  * MARINE       886-9963  RUST  WITH  DIAMOND-KOTE PREMIUM  MIST  This product will dramatically  inhibit the spread of rust on a  vehicle that has already  developed a problem.  Diamond.Kote Premium  Rust Inhibiting Mist is a new,  high-technology product,  originally developed for heavy  industrial use. It's now  available for car owners.  Premium Rust Inhibiting Mist  penetrates and adheres to the  most recessed and vulnerable,  metal surfaces. Its advanced  capillary action eliminates the  necessity to drill and plug  holes in the body of your car...a  process normally required with  other, out-of-date rust inhibitor  applications.  Protect your investment in  your automobile with Diamond-  Kote Premium Rust Inhibiting  Mist...it will help to ensure  higher trade-in value.  ADD YEARS TO THE  LIFE OF YOUR CAR  CALL  South Coast  Ford Sales  885-3281   '78 Mazda GlC, sport;  model, 5 spd, gauges, etcM  Excel cond., low milesM  Completely rust-proofed'  when new. $3200 obo"'  886-8380. #5..  '73 Ford Custom 500.-'  Cleveland motor - good'  shape. Runs well. 2 new~(  tires, new battery. Some,-  rust $300.886-2350 #4.  '77 Camaro, front end  damage. $2500 obo Phone;  886-9233 eves. #6^  71 Ford pickup and"'  camperette. Good shape,  $2500.886-2680 #6'.  1980  Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type"  2x2. 318 Auto.  21,000 miles"  New Condition  886-9890  [   *fr^'*'%^   M>Titl  afcjtf^ggMttMii  mm  1976 Honda Civic, auto,  new tr, new paint, low  mileage, all season rad.  $2300 obo call 885-3795  eve. #4  79 Dodge Omni, 2-door, 4  cyl, 4 speed, excel cond,  $4000. Tel 885-5266 #4  Ford Van seats, high back  recliner with arm rests &  swivel bases - as new $600.  886-7310 days, 886-9819  eves. #4  75 Corvette L48, 4 speed,  burgundy, great shape.  64000 mi. $9250. 886-8064.  #4  74 Nova, 4 dr., 6 cyl, auto  trans, good cond. $1500  obo 886-8483 #4  1975 Mercury Bobcat SW  in running order but needs  mech work $550 obo  886-2395. #4  Please fake me away! '69  Datsun 1200 p.u., new  susp., good trans., needs  rebuild. $200 obo.  883-9342. TFN  1971 blue Volvo 4 dr. Running order exc, rust spots  on body. $1500. 886-3731.  #6  Transm. for 1600 cc Datsun. Good cond. $100  OBO 883-9342. TFN  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.  Winter   hours:   Mon.-Sat.  8:30-4 p.m. Ph. 886-2617.  TFN  1973 Ford F250 % ton pick  up. Rebuilt 351 engine, new  trans $800 obo 885-3577  call eves. #4  '74 VW van, 7 psngr., excl.  mech. cond., good tires.  $1,600. Call 885-7006.      #5  1976 GMC Jimmy, V8, auto,  4x4, exc. cond. $3,700 obo.  1973 Ford, V8, auto., good  beater, $300 obo. Days  886-8477, eve. 886-9752. #5  ���  1966 Valiant, V8, runs,  needs work. $300 obo.  886-7442. #5  20 ft clinker built ex fish-  boat. 2 cyl volvo dieseC  $4000 firm. Phone*  886-9979. #8;  ��� ��� '��������� '"      -���     ��� ���"��� ��� ��������������������� ���   ���    ��� I.  '79 15' Stratocraftj  runabout, full canvas, 40"  hp Merc, Roadrunner trl.  $3,500.886-3936. #5  /-��! I'yj'u vx^xil   *��� -m -  1IS����'  ���* ^.  Mobile hcSme 12x68 deluxe/  In Bonniebrook. Low ask.1  ing price, ph 886-8663     #4>  Must sell - 12x68 deluxe/  mobile home. Low asking  price. Ph 886-8663 #6  12x60 2 bdrm mobile home  for sale. $13,000. Must sell  For more info phone;  886-8456. 06  2 bdrm. trailer, $3,000 or^  $4,000 down, balance aar��  rent. 886-8328 eves.        U%   : :$���  10x50 Biltmore mobile"  home 10x30' unfinished arJU>  dition. St., Fr., new airtighj?  incl. Sunshine Coast T.Pi>  $10,500 obo 886-9218 eves��  /mm  Motorcycle  "77 Kawasaki 650, exc^  cond., full fairing, newj  helmets. $1,500. 885-7006:2   m  79 Yamaha Y280 gooBK  cond. $300 obo oth#��  equipment. 106 Seaviev��  Place, Hwy 101 0$  1,800 sq. ft. retail spaced;  tlon^  exc.   corner   locations  883-9551, Steve/ --c*  Both 3 & 4 bdrm apts of u*%  & down duplex on Hwy 10j^  near Hopkins. Partly furn*'  Rent $350 ea includes ce&$<  tral oil heat & pool. Phone"'  886-2257 or 885-7948       #��<  x   ' �����" Attractive 4 rm 1 bed .suite  in Gibsons 'ww carpets,  new kitchen, fridge, stove.  1-2 adults no pets  885-2198. #4  j.. -    ��� ������������.. I, ��� ���.  Rbts. Crk. 3 Bdrm. modern  duplex w/w carpeting near  beach & school. Sorry no  pets. $380 Ph. 886-7251    #4  Waterfront cozy, furnished  1 bdrm apt close to ferry &  shopping. Suit sgl person  $200 mth incl heat. 112-738  6337 Mon-Fri. 886-7830  wknd. . #4  2 bdrm house with fam rm,  Franklin stove, 5 appl,  fresh air FP, Browning Rd.,  $400 886-9490 #4  4 bdrms 1 Vz baths close to  school and shopping. Refs  req. Hillcrest Ave. $400 ph  886-9495 after 5 ask for  James. #4  2 bdrm furn house 4 appl,  view in the village, garden  lover preferred. Renovations in progress can be  viewed avail Feb.1. $355  ph.886-7916 #4  3 bdrm & family rm. wood  stove, close to beach access, children & pets  welcome. $435/mo. Avail.  Feb.1/84.886-2046 aft 5   #4  2 bdrm fr/st w/f Bonniebrook. No pets. Ref  req.886-7738. #4  Stylish 1 bedroom waterfront apt Granthams, sun-  porch, fireplace. 886-8284.  i #4  3; bdrm view, fireplace.  $350. 2 bdrm $250. 3 bdrm  view $450.886-8107 #4  Langdale Irge 2 bdrm gr  level $300. Ref. Call  886-7768 or 886-8676       #4  Artists studio/residence,  convenient, Roberts Creek.  885-5232. ' #5  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  Furnished basement  suite, 1 bedroom, private  entrance. $250/mo.  886-2628. #5  1 blk. Molly's, remodelled,  2 br. ground level entry,  priv. driveway. W/W carp.,  st., fr., exc. view, no pets.  886-8398. $300/mo. #5  '4 br. old house. Near mall.  Avail. Feb. 1. $350/mo.  886-7765 or 112 271-4523 J5  Avail now: 2 yr. old  Hopkins Ldg., 3 br., semi  W/F home. Furn. or unfurn.  To June 30. $500/mo.  886-8093. #5  SEAVIEW PLACE  GIBSONS  Choice retail or professional apace for lease  next to. Kerne Home  Furnishings. Ample  parkins- 700-840 sq. ft.  $350-1420 monthly,  gross. 886-9733  Bach   ste   furn,   self  contained,   incl   utilities.  $225.886-9490 #4  ScommerciaC  SPACE  Tideline  Building,  Highway 101,  Gibsons  Next to  Lambert's  Electric &  Gibsons  Brake & Tune  886-7700  j  2*-1 bdrm furn WF bachelor  suites. $185 ea. Sorry no  dogs. 886-7377.  #tfn  2k bdrm house waterfront,  bay area, Gibsons. $390  mth. Avail March 1. Call  collect 679-8445 #6  New 3 bdrm, appl, quiet  secluded $550 mth.  885-3484.. #6  Sm., 3 bdrm. hse., Roberts  Creek. Fr!., stv., gden.,  elec. heat, Franklin FP, No  children. $300/mth.  885-9294 evenings.        #4  Furn. 2 bdrm. home,  beautiful view, avail, now  until June 30. $300/mo.  886-8724. #5  2 bdrm. upstairs duplex  close to Sunnycrest Mall.  F/S heat & light incl.  Fireplace. 886-9862 aft. 6.  #5  1 bdrm. suite, Central Gibsons. $325/mth. Heat incl.  Clean, quiet. No pets.  886-9038. Jan. 1st.      TFN  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138or886-2141. TFN  WATERFRONT Pender  Harbour 3 bdrm house,  fireplace, wdn firs, high  ceilings, laundry, spectac  view, moorage nearby.  Avail Feb 1.883-9342 #TFN  Waterfront house for rent.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 112  266-7966. #5  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrm;  ste. & view, w/W, F/S, pri.  yrd. $350.886-2940. #5  Cosy, secluded 2 br.  Roberts Creek. It's new  and for sale. $330/mo.  886-2369. #5  25. -���..   . ../;^  Help Wanted  |^25.  Part time maint. person/-  janitor req. immed. Apply  Tues. 1 p.m. #201 Cedar  Plaza. #4  Mature person to work on  call at the Executive House  apt. bldg. Job includes  painting, carpet cleaning &  small repair & yard  maintenance. Contact  manager or ph. 886-8350.  #6  Have word processor, will  travel; mailing lists, labels,  author's drafts, resumes,  kept on disk file for updates, copies, etc. $2 per  page, reasonable update  and copy rates. 886-7247.  #4  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Pay your Christmas bills by  selling Fuller Brush products. 885-9468 #4  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  House cleaning, babysitting, sewing or any job. Ph.  Karen, 886-8383. #5  TUTORING ~~  Certified elementary  school teacher available  for tutoring all subjects.  Diana, 886-9650.- #5  G & R Sheet Metal  ��� Masonary chimneys relin-  ed (with steel) - custom  flashing - duct fittings  -steel cladding & decking  ���metal building repairs &  renovations - welding  facilities. Ph. 886-8477. '"  #5  Qualified teacher with  many years exp. avail, for  tutoring. Speciality Lang.  Arts. 885-3310. #5i|  Resumes, app. letters,  comp. service; typed or  typeset; sing, or multi  copy. Phone 885-9664. TFn  TUTORING  Professional elementary  school; teacher, available  for tutoring all subjects.  Diana 886-9650 #4  CLEAN SWEEP  Chimney Service. 885-2573  Exp seamstress will do  alterations quickly,  reasonably. Call 886-7289  #4  Fowler Construction.  Foundation & renovation,  framing, siding, plumbing,  sundecks, kit. cabinets.  886-7309. #4  TREE TOPPING  15 years exp. in danger tree  removal, limbing, falling,  etc. Hydro cert. & lowest  rates: Jeff 886-8225        #4  28.  Business  Computer   time   sharing  Word processing 886-7290.  #4  wm  We'll make you an offer  you can't refuse!  Here's da scoop. When you run a classified in the Coast News, include  your name and phone number. Each week we picks out a lucky winner, then  we gives dem a call.  Da prize is dinner for two at PEBBLES RESTAURANT at da foot of Trail  Bay in Sechelt.  Last Week's CLASSIFIED DRAW WINNER  *****  <4J  cfr*  ��J  And while they're out  Ritz'n it up,  those little  classified ads will be  working hard���selling,  buying, announcing,  renting, lookin' for  lost puppy dogs,  ���you name it, classifieds  get the job done, cheap.  Not a had deal, eh!  The Sunshine  GIBSONS MARINA  MOriCK TO THADK  CONTHACTOH9  Plans are ne'aring completion  for the various stages of the Gibsons Marina Development.  Owing to the tigrit schedule ex^.  pected, pre-qualification of trade  contractors is being called for the  following trades':  ��� CONCRETE PLACING  & FINISHING  ��� INTERLOCKING PAVING  STONES  ��� CHAINUNK FENCE  ��� REINFORCING STEEL &  MESH  ��� BUILT-UP ROOFING  ��� PLUMBING &  VENTILATION  ��� CERAMIC TILE   :  ��� RE8IUENT FLOORS  ��� ORYWAU.  ��� T-BAR  ��� FRAMING  For    dmtmllm    on    pro-  quaimcoOon colli  re*ftofavnw Goftfvfractioft  MonogorolM.  Box 920, toehoH  89B-B620  Lounges for  Tender  Sealed tenders are invited for the construction of two lounges at  St. Mary's Hospital.  Generally all materials  are to be installed to  manufacturers' recommendations and to pertinent trade association  specifications, whether  specifically covered or  not. All work shall be  guaranteed against  defects for a period of  at least one year from  substantial completion.  :' ' ���   -Xy  r - i,~ i, m - "��� ��� �����  Specifications and conditions of tender may  be obtained from the office of N. Vucurevich,  Administrator, St.  Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, from 0800-1600  hours, Monday to Friday.  Tenders will close  Thursday, 9th February,  1984 at 1130 hours.  Public Tender opening  will commence  February 9th at 1130  hours in the Administrator's office.  Please contact the  undersigned for an appointment for on-site  viewing.  N. Vucurevich  Administrator  St. Mary's Hospital  Sechelt, B.C.  Sealed bids will be accepted on a 1960 Corvette,  by Mrs. Verda Schneider,  Box 160, Gibsons, B.C.,  VON 1V0, marked 'SAM  until Feb 6, 1984. Bids of  $6200 will be seriously considered butriot necessarily  accepted. #6  Coast News, January 23,1984  17.  4mM^  ���/a j   j      ' ? "'Msy?'  PiovbioAof  British CotumHa  Ministry of Lands  Parks & Housing  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  File     No.     2401570  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster, B.C., and  situated on Nelson Island,  Agamemnon Channel   '  Take notice that Garfield  Marry Frank Kelly of Madeira  Park, B.C., occupation Marine  Mechanic, intends to apply for  .an oyster lease of the following  described lands:  Commencing at* a post  planted at N.E corner of Lot  No.7283; thence 206 m west  along shoreline into Creewbed;  thence 131 m south -along  . shoreline; thence 36 m due west.  onto land; thence 36 m south  parallel with shoreline; thence  85 m due.east; thence 133 m  north parallel with shoreline;  thence 156 m east parallel with  shoreline; thence 33 m due  north to post; end and containing 1.25 ha more or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is  mariculture of oysters, scallops  and eventually salmon.  Comments concerning this  application may be made to the  Office of the District Land  Manager, 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2.  Dated Jan. 5,1984.  Donovan Log Homes. Send  $5 for brochure/plan book.  Box 777, 100 Mile House,  B.C., V0K 2E0. Phone  (604)395-3811. #4  Used Forkllfts. Over ~50  units in stock. Priced from  $2000. Speedy Forklift Ltd.,  1415 Rupert Street, North  Vancouver, B.C., V7J 1G1  or phone 980-2434 #4  DISTRESS SALE  Two drycleaning stores in  Surrey. Priced at $130,000.  Will sacrifice at $105,000  for quick sale. Full training  & government guarantee  loan available.  112-980-0602. 112-988-4813  (eves.) #4  S.O.S. The Columbia  Satellite antenna now  manufactured in Canada  offers another first - unique  factory to dealer network  with perfect picture performance and lowest price  guarantee. Dealer inquiries  invited for all areas in  Canada. Write S.O.S.,  15620 - 111 Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta, or phone  (403)453-5828. #4  Oriental Singles seek  literate courteous correspondence with Canadians for friendship, marriage, language practice.  Cherry Blossoms, Box  1021 AD, Honokaa, Hawaii,  96727. #4  Sold prospecting, panning,  staking, leasing. Learn  how. Hobby or full time occupation. Intensive  workshop by professionals. Evening and day  instruction. Register now.  530-7381 or 524-1966.      #4  Learn the principles and  methods of guitar design  and construction in Powell  River. Six week courses  start February 6 and J One  11. For information, call  Malaspina College,  (604)485-2878 or write 3960  Selkirk Avenue, Powell  River, B.C. V8A3C6.        #4  Get Spicey! Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  club for adults. For free information, send stamp to:  Exchange, Box 1577,  Quaiicum, B.C., V0R 2T0 #4  A brighter future for the  , physically handicapped.  , Subsidized training pro-  ' gra'fn Mn   microcomputer  Operation for business. Ac-  * cessible facilities and  , residences.   Call   Vanlsle  Education Centre,  Nanaimo. 758-0151 #4  idle theatrical 'equipment.  Drapes, backdrops, lights,  etc. Anything repairable.  Will pay reasonable price  plus freight. Fort Nelson  Drama Club, Box 1882, or  (604)774-3376 collect.      #4  Canastar Satellite  Systems. 4-section dish, all  electronics 8'5" dish  $1695, 10' dish $1995, 11"  dish $2395. 273-3416,  273-6083. Bridge Imports,  12271 Bridgeport Rd., Richmond, B.C. #5  Repossessed equipment  for sale. Complete photo  development laboratory^  walk-in freezer, hydrostatic  loaders, refrigeration vans,  catering trucks, cement  pumps, lister light plant.  Priced to move. Call  (403)253-0857. #4  Consign now. 5th annual  all-breed registered horse  sale May 5th. Consignment  deadline April 1st. Sponsored by Vanderhoof  Quarter Horse Club. Contact manager Maureen  Page, Box 1111,  Vanderhoof, B.C., V0J 3A0.  Phone (604)567-9046.      #4  Black American Cocker  Spaniel puppies. Purebred.  C.K.C. registered. Ready  now. $150 and up. Phone  849-5427 or write: Frajan  Kennels, Box 69, Kitwanga,  V0J 2A0. #4  Bible Lands tour - Greece,  Egypt, & Israel. Limited to  Jehovah's Witnesses only.  May 15-June 6/84. Details:  phone/write Peter Janzen,  Brooks Tours Ltd., 1232 W.  Broadway, Vancouver, V6H  1G6 (604)736-3301. #4  HOUSE BOAT  FOR RENT Shuswap Lake,  B.C. from $475 weekly this  summer. (604)836-2658   #4  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C., V5C 2K5.  Phone 112-299-0666     #tfn  Paddle Fans - The original  fan store. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gallery  Inc., 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C., V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299^)666.  Mfn  1979 International 4300  Eagle, 3406 Cat, retarder,  complete with 1979  Peerless Page trailer. Low  mileage, excellent condition. Phone1 497-8819  Okanagan Falls, after 6  p.m. #4  Attention trappers! High  carbon squirrel knives $17,  cat knives $17 & $22,  beaver skinners $33.  Stainless slightly higher.  Add $2 postage. Cariboo  Custom Knives, Box 1901,  100 Mile House, V0K 2E0.  Phone 112-395-4676.        #4  Acrylic Spas ��� 1850 tub or  2750 complete -pool covers  (misc). 14x28 pool liner  $450. Spa supplies ��� 4 Jet  Equipment. Ready to install. 531-4147, eves.  988-4841. #4  "Factory to You  Prices"  Aluminum and glass  greenhouses. Write for free  brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C., V5E  2R1.433-2919 #4  Floor Covering and Interior  Decorating Business - East  Central' Alberta. Over  $50,000 annual net earnings for owner/operator."  Priced for quick sale.  Phone John Peterson, Century 21 Peterson &  Associates Real Estate  Ltd., (403)854-4466,  (403)854-4602 residence. #4  24 unit trailer park. Town  water/sewer, underground  wiring. Price $70,000.  Phone 842-6054, New  Hazelton, B.C. after 6 p.m.  ���   Satellite   Systems   Ltd.,  . 5330 Imperial, Burnaby,  B.C., V5J 1E6. Complete  satellite packages from  $1595.00. Financing  available, no down payment O.A.C. $29 month.  Dealer inquiries welcome.  Phone 430-4040. #tfn  Financial planning and investment   funds   sales.  Warner Bailey Financial  Services is accepting applications for immediate  openings in our financial  consulting and investment  funds sales force. Complete training provided.  Vacancies exist in our Vancouver office and  throughout the province.  Persons having  background in business  finance sales and  marketing or accounting  are particularly suitable for  this position. To arrange a  confidential interview or  more information,  telephone Chris Harris or  Roger Gray at 685-2402.  #4  Earn $$$ - Sell new furnace  control saving 20% fuel  costs to friends and  neighbours. Guaranteed.  Details (604)421-5228.  Energy Savers, 9032 Lyra  Place, Burnaby, B.C., V3J  1B1. #4  Earn cash full or part time  selling quality wooden gift-  wares, the possibilities are  endless, for details write:  'Skaha Wood Craft,  Okanagan Falls, B.C., V0H  1R0. M*  Ski holidays ��� Big White,  Keiowna. Five nights from  $95. per person quad. Indoor swimming, hot-tubs,  kitchens, fireplaces, dining. Ski from your door.  Summit Leisure  -112-800-663-9041. #6  Pharmacist/materials  manager position available  February 13,1984. Previous  hospital pharmacy and  purchasing experience  desirable. Sole charge  position. Salary in accordance with H.S.A.  Registration with B.C. College Pharmacists essential. Applications to: B.  Sykes, Box 370, Bulkley  Valley District Hospital,  Smithers, B.C. V0J 2N0.    #  Don't be left out in the  cold. Profit by it! Now you  can succeed in the multi-  million dollar energy conservation industry by selling and installing  Magnetherm magnetic interior storm windows. Our  Magnetherm in-home  dealer plan eliminates high  start-up costs, and allows  you to profit quickly on the  most energy efficient  storm window system  available. Call now.  Spencer Energy Products,  (604)669-7283. #4  Business < opportunity for  T.V. technician. T.V. & appliance repair service for  sale. Warranty depot for  most name brand products. Appliance service  man on staff, interior B.C.  Apply LP., Box 459, 100  Mile Free Press, 100 Mile  House, B.C., V0K2E0      #4  Tow truck. 1979 Ford. One  ton, very low mileage, with  Holmes 440. $11,850. For  more information & to  view, 112-980-8354. Ask for  Steve or Gordon. #4  440 John Deere Cat two  cylinder gas. Winch angle  blade and bush blade. Well  maintained. $6000 obo.  Phone eves. 826-6964     #4  Editor/Reporter/Photographer for small weekly  newspaper. Duties include  providing all copy, covering local events and supervising typesetting and  make-up. Under supervision attention to the  business aspects of operation is required. The successful applicant must  have experience as a  reporter and photographer  and provide own transportation. Darkroom and  business experience will  be an asset. Apply in  writing giving complete  resume to I.D. Wickett,  Eagle.Valley News, PO Box  113, Sicamous, B.C. V0E  2V0. #4  Be your own boss; takeout  coffee shop operation in  Smithers with carpeted  space in rear for expansion. Good opportunity for  ambitious persons. $34,000  o.b.o. 847-3908 or 847-9588  evenings. #4  For sale; Tourist resort,  marina, trailer & camper  court, by owner, on B.C.'s  largest lake. New paved  road to great potential.  Box 1, Topley Landing,  B.C. Phone 697-2992       #4  Seafood outlet, well  established and equipped.  Farmer's Market Complex  in Comox Valley. Sale or  lease. 112-338-8821, 691  14th, Courtenay, B.C., V9N  1W5. #4  Mini Mall with thriving  beauty salon in. Fernie,  B.C. Selling separate or  package. Phone 344-2033,  Golden, for more information during business hours.  #4  Make money preparing tax  returns. Our correspondence course can  be done in two months.  Write U & R Tax Schools,  I345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3T 2B6.  #5  Lonely - Looking for  Romance? Our magazine  will provide you with  names and addresses of  potential friends. $6  quarterly - $20 yearly. Partners, 717 Denman St., Vancouver, B.C. V6G 2L6       #4  Looking for penpals/friends from America,  Europe, Worldwide?? Write  us today! Get 50  photos/details airmailed  Free of Charge! Universal  Club, Box 7688,2 Hamburg  19, Germany. #4  Alpine 640er top shape  $3695. 284 Skandic $377.  184 Safari $377. Best  prices. Snowmobile parts.  Orders handled immediately. Shipped anywhere. BME  Supply, 112-604-941-4757,  Vancouver, B.C. #4  Window Mfg. Equip -Punch  press, tool, die, Vz", V*" air  double glazed aluminum  windows, patios. - Compressors, double mitre  .saws - All extrusion dies  -some stock. 112-885-3538.  #4  Creston, B.C. Beautiful  four bedroom cedar home  on 15 acres. Finished basement, barn, hay storage,  three bay garage, 10 acres  alfalfa, fenced. $150,000.  428-7317,Box2489 #4  ZERO DOWN PAYMENT  39 acres, creek, trees,  hydro available, sub-  dividable, beautiful view,  owner financed, 10 years  to pay. Purchaser pays  closing costs.  (206)734-8588. #4  12 KVA twin deutz diesel  plant with fuel tank. $3800  o.b.o. Two propane fridges  $550 each o.b.o. Two propane lights $35 each.  Phone 378-6707. #4  Registered Quality  Norwegian   Elkhounds.  Ready mid-February, two  Sable Shelties (miniature  Collies), two young  Bassetts, all shots, etc.  Box 1436, Golden, B.C. V0A  1H0. Phone: 344-5411      #4  Downtown Vancouver plus  magnificent harbour vlaws.  Luxury accommodation,  full facilities, superb dining  and reasonable rates. Holiday Inn Harbourside - the  better place to be. Reservations: 689-9211 #11  Bands/Musicians - Free  Listing in guide to B.C.  music makers. Write: West  Coast Bands for application: 2362 Haywood Ave.;  West Vancouver, V8V 1X7  or phone 922-1529 #4  Heart to Heart Flowers &  Gifts in Oliver, B.C. in the  South Okanagan. Ideal as  a supplemental income.  Real potential, steady  growth. Phone 498-4905. #4  If   you   want   the   very  best...Honest, ambitious ;  people whose qualifica- ���  tions deserve a realistic ���  $30,000 plus per year. Full :  or part-time. Interview by ;  appointment only. During >  business hours, Jeff Prep-  chuck, (604)526-3756, (604)  526-3757. #4 t  Ocean Resort: by owner, '  motel, camping, boat ren- [  tals and docks. Active part- "  ner with cash or full sale, i  Growing business in I  Pender Harbour, 1 Vz hours l  from Vancouver. Madeira r  Park, B.C. 883-2456. #4 I  Needlecraft lovers! The I.  Creative Circle offers you ��  an exciting way to sell stit- "I  chery and earn extra in- I  come. No experience I  necessary. Set your own r  hours. Write to 10524 -155A �����  St., Surrey, B.C. V3R 4K7, I  for   free   catalogue   and I  brochure.  #4  Free   128   page   Career ��  Guide shows how to train Z  at home for 205 top-paying "  full' and   part-time   jobs. ��  Granton   Institute,   267A I  Adelaide   Street   West, <  Toronto. Call (416)977-3929 *  today.                              #4 "  Lonely pensioner kind and w  considerate. Register *  masseur, healthy vegetar- i  ian. Seeking partner same. *  62 years plus, for im- *  mediate matrimony. Call *;  112-795-7373 or write 45907 ^  Rowat   Ave.,   Chilliwack.  *  b.c. #4 :  _^������       i  Antique  show  and  sale, "  March 23, 24. Capilano -,  Motor Hotel, Edmonton �����  (125 tables). Book now. *  Write: Don/Edith Parnell, .;  Box 977, Devon, Alberta, ���  T0C1E0 (403)987-2071.    #4  I  FUND RAISING! "  Does   your   organization ;  need   $$$   Our   products ;  available   wholesale   on -  consignment.   World's '  .Finest   Chocolate,   895 ;  Viney   Road,   North   Van- -  couver,    B.C.   V7K   1A6 -  984-8700. #15 "  Meat Band Saws. Metal ;  construction $535. Deluxe /  rnodel $649. Shipped ���  anywhere. Taylor Ind. Ltd., ���'.  Box 997, Melfort, Sask. S0E -;  1A0. Phone (306)752-9212.  #4 i  DISCOUNT FABRICS \  20%  off sewing lessons, \  personal  pattern  making, "  notions.  10%, kits, swat- \  ches.   For   information, ���  send  $2  & S.A.S.E.:  Lor- \  raine's Fabrics, Box 1769, J  100 Mile House, B.C.       #5 "  ��� ...    ���.      ..             4  $Cash$ for plates. Brad- ;  ford Exchange. Collector  plate buy-back, Sat. Feb.  11,9-11 a.m. at Reflections ,  on Plates, 13389 72 Ave., >  Surrey. Obtain list. See us ���  at Home and Garden '  Show. 596-2434. #4  "  Reconditioned  Electronic ;  Games, vending machines,  ���  upright video games, table '  models,   Miss   Pac,   all '  popular   games,   juke  boxes, coin operated pool  tables, cigarette machines.  Phone (604)520-1941        #4  Senior experienced  newspaper composition  and layout person able to  supervise, with creative  advertising design  background & typesetting  skills, to work with modern  equipment. Resumes &  references attention Dave  Robertson, 211 Wood St.,  Whitehorse, Yukon, Y1A  2E4. Phone evenings (403)  667-6285. #4  DIET CENTRE  is the #1 weight loss franchise in N. America with  1700 locations. We are  seeking successful people  who- would like to overcome a weight problem  and who wish to own a very  successful and rewarding  business. Call (403)  283-0200 for info. Minimum  investment $20,000 #4  Established Halrdressing  School for sale. Excellent  owner-operator business.  Inquiries, write to: 319A  Selby Street, Nanaimo,  B.C. V9R 2R4 #4  Need extra $$$? Use your  spare time to earn up to  $200/month. Fuller Brush  3677 Hoskins Road, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7K 2N9.  294-1512. "    #4 Coast News, January 23,1984  Guess Where  :ihe usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first correct entry  ifrawn which correctly locates the above. Last week's winner was  Julie Story of Roberts Creek who correctly located the 'Home'  sign as being in front of the residence of Ms Joan Robb on Beach  Avenue in Roberts Creek.  I an tier sought for  community plans  ��� The SCRD planning committee  has recommended that an assistant  "planner be hired until June  specifically to work on the advancement and completion of three  community settlement plans.  Planner Jim Johnstone told the  committee that with two full-time  planners required to handle regular  planning duties, and the third  working on major planning projects and rezoning by-laws, there is  very little time left to work on set-.  tlement plans.  The nature of settlement plan  work requirs much research into  background materials and  unknowns, and is unpredictably  time-consuming. Johnstone replied  to Jon McRae's objection that the  job they would be hiring for lacked  definition. McRae requested planning reports on what would be accomplished in a certain time as well  ; as; progress reports, and "better  guidelines to judge progress"  before he would support the hiring-  ��� Jim Gurney said it was a "big  decision to extend staff. But we  pay lip service to getting the plans  done, then don't give it all we  should.'  ���; Gurney said that goals had been  worked out for each committee of  the SCRD, and it is, "hypocritical  t;6 say we want the goals accomplished and then not give the  resources necessary to attain  them."  Pat Murphy noted that talk  about completing the settlement  plan in his area had been going on  for five years. "Let's get the job  done no matter what it costs and  tire the whole planning department  afterwards if necessary," he stated.  A proviso was added to the hiring recommendation that progress  reports be required and a review  take place in June to determine if  an extension of the position was  merited. The recommendation  passed with only McRae opposed.  .;������".Sean Reid, who worked in the  . planning department last summer,  \viil be approached to fill the position   if  the   SCRD  ratifies  the  Sechelt  X money  X matters  :. i Sechelt council passed two bylaws which took care of financial  rn^tters last week.  ;;" By-law 273 allows temporary  ; borrowing in anticipation of ex-  " pected revenues. As of last Monday, Sechelt has borrowed $70,000  to .take care of business until tax  revenues are received in June.  By-law 274 authorizes entering  into a financial agreement with the  regional district for the financing  ��� of Teredo Street. This by-law, long  delayed because of disputes with  {he contractor, sees the village  making the final payment of  $57,237.93 to the Municipal  Finance Authority, and was passed  with great relief by the council.  Gibsons  x donates  After a presentation by Alderman Ron Neilson on behalf of the  project, Gibsons council voted to  donate $100 to co-sponsor two  local residents who are going to  - Nicaragua as part of a volunteer  aid group from British Columbia.  ; The two Coast representatives,  Ken Dalgleish and Donna Shugar,  will be part of the "Cotton  Brigade", one of a number of  groups from North America who  will be providing social and  technical assistance to the  Nicaraguans.  T-Shirts  '"���"J   8      *  886-2818  recommendation at its next regular  meeting.  Members of the International  Woodworkers of America, local  171 will vote this week on whether  to accept the proposed contract  which will see a four per cent increase and an Mmproved pension  plan.  Ed Gill, second vice-president of  I.W.A. local 171, says tabulation  and results of the vote will be in on  Thursday. He said the negotiating  team are recommending that the  membership accept the contract.  The main issues include a 20 per  cent increase in pension plan  benefits for existing retired workers  which will require that the monthly  pension plan deduct .on be increased from $15 to $20. Also recommended is a four per cent wage increase effective June 15, 1984, and  raised to four and one half per cent  June 15, 1985.  It is proposed that the Billings  Letter be reinstated. The reinstate-  nent would ensure that existing  employees not be replaced by nonunion contractors.  Always wear a personal flotation device or a life  jacket when around water. Play it Safe.  The Canadian Red Cross Society  % sirs, m-  mm �� �� ��; �� ,��i#:;:#fe>!��is^  tonus  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*  YEAR  f  OFFER ENDS JANUARY 31st  COME IN AND SEE US TODA Y!  uy ANY ITEM in the  (Valued at $300 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO INTEREST  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  20%  Down Payment  Required  If you buy a  CHESTERFIELD SUITE  Price  + Tax  $899.00  53.94  Total Cost  Down Payment  $952.94  -236.23  $714.71  Payments over 12 months  $714.71  ���*- 12 = $59.56  Therefore you have a monthly  payment of $59.56 for 12 months!  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  *On Approved  it  Tues. - Thurs  9 a.m. - 5:30 ^rn.  Fri. & Sat. 9a,rh. - 9 pxrn.  Sunday 72pmX    4 p.m.       .  j]/7phday - Clbsed  Seaview P'aCe,  Mm. .Gibspri 5,  886-9733  HOWE  FURMISHINGS


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