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Sunshine Coast News Jan 30, 1984

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY     84.2 }  ., Parliament Buildings /  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  by Fran Burnside  Colin   Beach,- president   of  Coast Mountain Aquasource  Litdi '    ��� Fran Buruide pholo  The ' desirability " of allowing  water from Freil Lake & Falls to be  loaded into tanker ships and sold in  the United States was again raised  at last week's regional board  meeting.  '- A revitalized proposal "to lease  foreshore in Hotham Sound in  order to obtain/water rights for the  purpose of bulk loading of fresh  water.for export" was presented by  Colin Beach, president of Coast  Mountain Aquasource Ltd.  Beach's 155 page proposal, complete with plans,' maps and correspondence, not only outlined his  project but also addressed concerns  previously raised by regional direc -  tors when he first applied for a.  disposition of Crown land in  December, 1982.  The original application was for  30 hectares of foreshore, but the  current one is for fewer than five.  An alternate plan has been completed requiring less than, one hectare for the project/  There are no legal or legislative  restrictions on exporting water to  the United States, as long as environmental and resource concerns  are met. Export permits are not required for transporting water via  tankership as proposed.  An export water licence issued  by   the   provincial   government  would be a term licence, valid from  five to 20 years, and would contain -  a revocability clause subjecting it to. -  termination should a local use be.  found for the water.  The impact of the project on the  aesthetics of Freil Fails, a major attraction to boaters, was of particular concern to the regional  board.  Beach stressed that the works  necessary - a seven foot, six inch  dam at the outflow of the lake, a  catch-basin at the foot of the falls-  and a pipe from the catch-basin to  the loading dock - would not be  visible frorn Hotham Sound  Beach also noted that a 30.3 hectare foreshore lease for log dumping purposes had been issued  within 300 metres of the centre of  the creek.draining from Freil Falls,  and clear cutting of this- site has  "already taken place immediately  above the sandy beach. His project  would require no such tree cutting  in view of Hotham Sound.  The proposal sees the damming  of the lake at night to build up supply, and the release of water during  daylight hours at the rate of at least  , {he normal average monthly flow.  The  high  monthly variations in  iflow would be evened out,  resulting in more water descending  the falls during the summer months, increasing their scenic beauty  even more!  ''" The floating concrete dock  " \necessary for tying up loading  vessels would also have tie-ups for  pleasure boats, plus a faucet and  a hose for washing them down.  There is at present no docking  facility near Freil Falls, and this,  plus   improvements   to    the  T dangerous and slippery trail now  leading to the foot of the falls,  would enhance the recreational opportunities of trie area. .'".'���"  The proposal initially calls for a  , loading-vessel, to be in dock for  several hours once a month, with  frequency hoped to eventually increase to once a week, no more. Its  presence would neither block the  view of the falls nor impair other  uses of the areas, according to  Beach.  A letter from the Council of  British Columbia Yacht Clubs,  representing 47 member clubs, expressed support for the foreshore  lease proposal, and gratitude for  adjustments made to take into consideration previous concerns of  recreational boaters. ���  Beach   also   dealt   with   environmental concerns related to the  : preservation of the marine habitat.  With discharge from the falls  maintained at seasonal levels or  greater from. May 15 until the end  of August, adequate fresh water  supply would be assured for the  regional oyster, larvae habitat.  Letters from White' Pass  Transportation Ltd. of North Vancouver, and Bowkett Chartering  Ltd. of Vancouver noted the  following;  l)The protection  of oyster, beds  could be accomplished by vessel:  operators issuing standing instruc-.-;  tions to Masters to avoid close ap- ;  proach to the area, and a chart-  notation   following  a ��� Notice  tpi"  Mariners. Vessels would not have"  to anchor/ and there would be no  need for excessive propeller distur- ;  bances. The draft of the vessels';  contemplated   would   ensure   a-  substantial difference between the  ship's hull and.the sea-bottom.     \.  2)There would be no need to store  or undertake any fueling opera-^  tions in Hotham Sound. ;";  3)PolIution  regulations   must   be'  followed, and an agreement could;  expressly prohibit the discharge, of;'  any sewage into .Hotham Sound. -.:  4)Most ballast would be discharged. -  prior to entering Hotham Sound, ;  and only sea or fresh water from  clean tanks would be discharged if;  any.  Further   concerns   about .con-rv  lamination from foreign waters being introduced into local  waters-  brought   assurances  from   Beach'  that   any   potential   sources   of ;������.  Please turn to page 16;  'Vf.^%$;-., .site  Fishermen to lobby Ottawa  looms in West  by John Burnside  Tine Gibsons couhdl chanibers wereTtill and the questions were many when the public meetipg on the  marina development-was held last Tuesday. -f��� Bumine i*w��  At crowded meeting  Marina queries posed  The Gibsons council chambers  were packed to the doors last Tues-  . day evening for a public information meeting about the marina  development in Gibsons Harbour.  , Although approved by referendum  in 1980, construction of the marina  had been put on hold because of  lack of funds. Last year the prin-'  ' cipals of Gibsons Marina Hotel Incorporated, Act McGinnis and Jon  .McRae, proposed, to council that  they should build and operate a  ��� 350 berth marina on lease from the  town.  The   town   would ��� contribute  $400,000, which was a provincial  lotteries grant, and the federal  government   would   provide   the  ;'dredging required and construct a  'breakwater. The agreement with  "the   developers   was   sighed   on  November  17,   1983,  the federal  government part of the project is  .almost   completed  and   tests  are  about to begin on piledriving for  v the marina floats  Once final draft drawings are  approved construction of floats  and the ramp will begin during the  next-month.  While many of those present fully supported the marina development, questions were asked concerning" the financing of the project,  the' loss Of the free boat launching  ramp and the flushing abilities of  the bay.  The, first .phase of the marina,  which consists of 195 berths,  a  parking   lot,   administration ,  building, boat launching ramp and  park area/must be completed by-  Decembef" of 1984. A penalty of  $115,000 must be paid if the construction is not completed on time.  Frank Braithwaite questioned  whether a bond compnay had  guaranteed payment of the penalty  and Mayor Labonte replied that  the guarantee had "not been requested since the town has the provincial lottery grant money.  The developers must pay  revenue to the town of 15 per cent  over $200,000 per year. McRae  pointed out that because of construction expenses and debt servicing, there will be no revenue for  anybody until the second phase, is  completed. It will take 28 years to  fully amortise the debt on the $1.2  million the developers are putting  into the project which is why they  have been given a lease which ex-  PIojisc Mini to page 12  "Major changes in legislation in  X the next few weeks will drastically  affect everyone in the industry.  I; Former divisions within the iri-  - dustry no; longer matter at a time  .�� like this.. We are facing virtual ex-  i Unction and action is needed right  away." :^ ��� .���:���'���''"���. -'  ." Th��): speaker was George  \- Hewison, secretary-treasurer of the  ^ Unitedi. Fisher men   and   Allied  *' vryal conference* offishentieri in  the Senior Citizens' Hall in Sechelt  last Wednesday. Joining Hewison  on the platform were PM Ray  Skelly. and Conservative candidate  Mike Hicks.  What Hewison described as 'the  gravest crisis this industry has ever  faced' was said to be bringing  fishermen together in unprecedented numbers. ���Threatened," said Hewison, "is our way of  life, our industry, and our communities."  The secretary-treasurer of the  UFAWU said that the recent  Pearse Report oh the West Coast  fishing industry had laid the blame  for declining fish stocks on the  backs of the commercial fisherman  and.that the proposed correction.,  would come out of the pockets of  commercial fishermen.      ��� .  The meeting chairman, president  Garry Russell of Local 21 of the  UFAWU, told the . assembled  fishermen that phase one of the  Salmon Enhancement Program  had been completed and there was  now to be a pause to evaluate it.  Instead Russell called for the immediate commitment of $200  ���million for small stream enhancement for the .West Coast fishery.  ; "We could double existing"  stocks," said Russell. "What we  don't need," he said, "are more  concrete monuments." He pointed ..  to the fact that the hatchery fish  often ate the wild stock because  they were larger at the time of  release.    V  "The enhancement of the fish  ^te*;!^ of- cqm-  ! mercialft fishermen is^a'-i;colossal t  hoax," said Russell. '  Both Russell and Hewison urged  fishermen in attendance to participate in sending a 100-man  delegation to Ottawa in early  February' to lobby 'every senator  and member of parliament on the  Hill'. "We're going to have to conduct a mass-education campaign  with those fellows," said Russell.  MP Ray Skelly agreed that the  proposed lobby was extremely important and said that i:he NDP  would place its 21 offices and .their  staffs at the service. of the  fishermen February 5-9. He  pointed out that a recent lobby by  Ontario farmers had in fact been  successful in achieving the legislation that they sought.  "Coastal communities already  suffering are going to be hit twice  as hard if proposed legislation goes  through." the MP pointed to the  lack of Liberal members of parliament in Western Canada. "Right  how if the Liberals took all of the  "West Coast> fishing boats and burned them in Burrard Inlet, they  wouldn't lose a single seat because-  they don't have any." j;  "We can't afford to lose mqns  jobs," said Skelly. "The livelihood  of the fishermen and the coastal  communities they live in depend on  the lobby. We must make this efj'  .;fort now."  Chief Stan Joe of the Sechelt faf  dian Band regretted that the Band  could not send delegates to the lobby in Ottawa. because they were,  lobbying in Toronto on the same  dates for seif-goyernment. "We  $iye,you our blessing," said CJiief  ,>?Joe:: ���? W&necd;; fish; ij^S^iSf ;i  right' there with you and; we&pjajjj;  pur .own way, but for our other  . commitments."  Conservative candidate Miki  Hicks described Wmself ;as th^  West Cqast fishing advisor to Conservative spokesman John Fraser;  He pointed out that the most recent statistics available saw the US  fishing fleet catching 99 million  salmon, the Japanese 62 million;  and Canadian fishermen just 23  million on the West Coast. .  "Fisheries are not managing the  industry on the West Coast.  Restructuring is needed an4  fishermen must assume the role of  guardians of the resource." '''  Both Skelly and Hicks urged  protection for the vanishing  habitat of the West. Coast salmon.  Skelly said that legislation would  be necessary to protect the habitat;  particularly in light of industrial  developments planned for the West  Coast. "We have a $500 million in;  dustry here which can renew itself  every single year if properly;  managed," said Skelly. "You can't  eat coal or oil."  ��' ��� ���  7,  Pool pioneer honoured  Forty friends and associates-at-  ��� tended a smorgasbord dinner at the  ' Jolly Roger Inn last Friday to pay  ! tribute   to   Shirley   Vader,   the  ' woman who is credited with turning the dream of a pool in Pender  ;Harbour into a reality.  ,   Marg   Gooldrup   and    Robbi  Peters told warm and humourous  -stories of the many hurdles Shirley  Meapt while accomplishing her am-  jbitious goal,' then Shirley added a  -few. of her own while unwrapping a  ^beautiful,  silver   tea   service,  -presented to her by the Pender  *;Harbour Aquatic'Society.  1<   The following is the address of  vRobbi Peters, who has taken over  Trdm Shirley as Aquatic Director.  "���   Ladies and gentlemen:'  Tonight we ��� are honouring a  member of our community. A very  'special person whq has given more  than herfair share of committment  to.-a dream - a dream that has  benefitted our community and  brought a great deal of pleasure  and recreation to people of all  ages; a dream that many people  never thought would materialize.  ;... That dream is now a live reality.  It has become a part of our lives.  The Pender Harbour Aquatic Cen-  ���tre.'  '   I'm going to run through a bit of  early history, as a few of you may  Shirley Vader was fittingly honoured last week for her role in accomplishing the Pender Harbour swimming pool.    -Fran Burner photo  not have been involved or even in  Pender Harbour in" 1975.  Seven years ago the PHAC was  as far away from existence as me  winning the 649 Super Loto (and I  didn't buy a.ticket)'  It was the year our high school  burned down,, and during the process, of planning' and rebuilding  much talk was devoted to future  fire protection, and the amount of  water readily available.  Regional Director Peter  Hoemberg and school boart trustee  Peter Precesky were both in avid  agreement that the school should  have'joint use funds and become a  community school. So local input  was requested.  It was Peter Precesky's suggestion that a water storage; tank  which would protect the new  school building in case of fire could  also provide an excellent swimming  pool for the community. That idea  like 'Topsy', just grew.  Shirley ignited and developed  the idea,'and with enthusiasm and  persuasive skills gathered people  with similar spirit to help her complete that dream. Within.a week of  that first meeting she had  estimates, figures and costs of  similar facilities including capital  costs and operating expenses.  For the first time in Pender Harbour people ' wanted the same  thing!  The referendum drew one of the ���  largest voter, turnouts ever - 72 per  cent   in  favour of building and  maintaining a recreation facility.  This was the first victory! It set  the pace. It also gave everyone connected with the project a shot in  the arm.  Hospital on hold  The board of directors of St. Mary's Hospital has advised the  Sunshine Coast Regional District that there will be a two-year  moratorium On the proposed Extended Care Unit and Services Expansion. ��� -  Working plans for the new wing have been approved, but a request by hospital administrator Nick Vucurevich to tender the project was refused approval by the provincial government,  A letter from Minister of Health James Nielsen, advised "that a  two-year moratorium is in effect (for all hospitals), preventing our  requesting new major construction approvals".  Hospital directors will travel to Victoria in the spring to discuss  the matter further with Nielsen.  "We must findways arid means down the road to get that expansion," said Vucurevich.  No snow removal  Following up on last week's reports in the Coast News, the  SCRD passed a motion by director Ian Vaughan that a letter be  sent to the Department of Highways protesting inadequate snow  removal in the Pender Harbour area.  Director Vaughan mentioned specifically the dangerous inaccessibility of routes leading to and from the fire and ambulance stations, while highways were kept black. He requested that the  Department of Highways make its policy on snow removal known.  Music festival  The Sunshine Coast Music Festival will be held this year in April.  We are pleased to be including Speech Arts in the festival again.'  Betty Keller will be adjudicator.  Joe Berarducci will adjudicate the piano events, and the choir,  band and vocal competitions will be adjudicated by Bruce Dunn.  Please note, the deadline for entries is February 15, 1984. Inquiries recarding the svllabus should be directed lb Hilda Mitlon at'  885-2431. 2.  Coast News, January 30,1984  VANCOUVER,   B. C< WATER  FR '  Heed their plea  When the 100-man delegation of West Coast fishermen go  to Ottawa on February 5 to lobby the federal legislators the  hopes and support of the rest of us should go with them. The  threat to'.the future, oftheWest! Coast fishery is hot only a  threat to a hardy and historic way of life, it is also a threat to  the economic life of the suffering West Coast communities in  which the fishermen and their families live  The charge made by the fishbrnien that the federal department of fisheries is substituting regulation of the fishers for  adequate management of the fishing resource seems to us to  have some considerable validity. Rejgulation of international  fish-taking on the high seas and management of the habitat for  salmon, must be part of any meaningful attempt to protect the  resource.  Regulation of the international fishing fleets involves protracted and difficultjiegotiations at the international level but  protectionof habita^if rometto^ within  Canadian control and must be addressed without delay. It is  difficult tbdisagree with Gary Russell, president of Local 21 of  the UFAWU, when he calls for the immediate expenditure of  $200 miltiott on j wild habitat enhancement. It is equally difficult to disagree with MP Ray Skelly when he points the finger  at the provincial government and its close relationship with the  forest industries as a major detriment to immediate action on  the creeks of the West^ Coast "which have historically produced  salmon in abundance.  ,-  It should also be noted that prominent scientific spokesmen,  notably^ DavidI Suzuki^ have expressed fears that the millions  being spent on hatchery fish may be building a genetic time  bomb and that such hatchery programs in Oregon have been a  disastrous failure.  The time for action is now and the commercial fishermen  are not only fighting for their livelihoods when they go to Ottawa. They are also fighting for the resource itself and for the  economic life of their communities.  They go to try to educate eastern Canadians on a vital West  Coast subject. May immediate success attend their efforts. If  the, legislators in Ottawa fail to heed their plea the West Coast  of Canada will suffer a grievous blow.  That donation  Let us consider what at first glance seems a trivial matter,  that of the Gibsons council donating a small sum of money to  help the volunteers on their way to Nicaragua. Not the paltry  sum of $100 that sticks in the crop of many citizens, but the  implication that goes with it that the community endorses the  volunteers through its council. Many do not feel this way at  all, and resent that a council vote of two to one presumes to  declare the community in favour of anything.  It is noted that this motion to donate had no prior consideration by aldermen, the volunteers being in a hurry and  there was money anyway in the budget to give away. Council  might well develop policy for the sake of its good reputation,  at least, to bring no motion to table without prior consideration by aldermen���and mayor.  What is required now is to rescind the motion and for  aldermen to contribute to this cause in person, as many of us  have already done.  *.���"���'" ���- George Copper  SYEARS AGO  RCMP were on the alert  throughout the Sunshine Coast  for escaped convicted murderer  Sean McCord. Extreme precautions were taken due to threats  made by McCord to take  revenge against witnesses who  had testified against him. He  'had been awaiting sentencing  for the murder of a local man,  Billy Black.  10 YEARS AGO  A   free  lecture  on   Transcendental Meditation is given in  Elphinstone School.  Mrfc.> Celia Fisher has been  appointed to fill the vacant seat  on the school board.", -  15 YEARS AGO     ;  Gibsons-Port   Mellon   area  luckily were not .included in the  weather system which gave the  area  from Seaview Cemetery  right through tp Powell River  and beyond up to a foot of  : snow in places.  fi^-^^EARS^ACO ���.-  ;. ��� Sechelt is nearer getting what  ; is described as a refuge harbour  land closer to having a proving  ''}cial government liquor store.  :?This; hews  was  conveyed  to  Sechelt's ��� Chamber  of. Commerce at their annual meeting.  Alfred August, Gilbert Joe,  and Reginald Paul), were  nominated for the office of  band chiefs of the Sechelt Indian Band.  25 YEARS AGO  A resident of Jervis Inlet for  the past 50 years, Steve  Johnson, travelled to Pender  Harbour last weekend. It was  his first time away from the  head of Jervis in 17 years.  The Welcome Beach Community Hall rang with merriment and mirth on the night of  a birthday party held for Mr. A.  Young.  30 YEARS AGO  S. Trueman; principal of  Elphinstone High School,  planted an oak tree in the  school's front yard to commemorate the coronation of  Queen Elizabeth II.  35 YEARS AGO  For Sale: Excellent 36'  trailer. One year old, used on  the West Coast sells for $5500.  A. national advertisement  points out the virtues of the  fledgling social security.  I x  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSHERS  John Burnside  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside      Judith Wilson  Lynn Lindsay     ,  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway    Lynn Lindsay  M.M. Vaughan  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pat Tripp  JaneMcOuat  TYPESETTING  Gerry Walker     Pat Johnson  DISTRIBUTION   Steve Carroll  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 rnaij 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'  The Canadian Pacific Railway joined the two ends of its track at  Craigallachie, only by dint of last-minute financing. Yet, within a  few years after the first train arrived at the Coast in 1886, the  company could sum up its services with the words "Span the  World". Before time signals, CPU clocks represented standard  time across the nation, and citizens looked on the railroad watch  as an instrument of unfailing accuracy. With only a tiny population, Canada could boast the greatest transportation system on  earth. "Empress" ships brought silk from 'the Orient to Vancouver,, and all other rail traffic gave way to the crack CPR trains  that carried the precious cargo to New York. To fulfill the .terms  of its charter, the CP built the Esquimau and Nanaimo Railway,  and linked it to the mainland by means of "Princess" ships. By  early in the twentieth century, Canadian Pacific ships were not  only giving service to main British Columbia ports, but were also  making calls south into Puget Sound and north to Alaska. When  radio had come into popular use, each of Kelly's nightly broadcasts sent his best widhes to passengers and crew of the good ship  "Maquinna", the West Coast's symbol of indestructibility. A  hundred years after surveys for its first lengths of rail began, the  Canadian Pacific continues as remarkable, a phenomenon as it  was when it was built with "prunes and snoose and overalls".  Vancouver, .about 1908. European Import Company postcard.  L.R. Peterson        .  Maryanne's  Viewpoint  Luxury retreat helps thinking?  by Maryanne West  Earlier this month the School  Board agreed, with one dissenting  voice, to hold a retreat at the International Plaza Hotel in North Vancouver, as has I believe been done  in previous years. ;  The maverick Trustee was Jamie ���  Stephen who argued that the  retreat should be held ofuhe Sun- i  shine Coast", not only so that the ,  money could be spent in the, com- ���  munity, but so that savings could  be made by'Trustees being able to ,  reVurft^bme^^fi^f^^^       ��>  over nine million dollars in taxpayers' money; it is the employer  of approximately 400 people; the  educational overseer of currently  2838 ' children; and the  community's manager, of,'.real  estate holdings" and 'equipment  valued in the millions:, .' -*.  I  don't  think  anyone  would  quarrel with the need for Trustees  to get together for a couple of days,  to get to know one another better  and to discuss > at length and in   iQ&L&Sk^  The argurnenr Which^on*f jw-  support of the otherTrus.teesyj#as  the need to get away from the>area  in order to see the issues in perspective; to get together socially and to  be safe from the .disruption pf unwanted phone calls. ���    '" '\- <  The School Board, is .entrusted  with the responsibility for "an  undertaking which spends annually  of education in this district in these  .difficult times. But I don't buy the  argument that it is essential to go  off to*North Vancouver just to ensure privacy and an objective  perspective. Surely the spouses of  our elected members are also  responsible people who would ensure that Trustees were not disturbed except -in cases of exceptional  need? And in such cases they'd be  contacted in North Vancouver too.  I doubt thai owners of local  establishments who pay local taxes  will be overjoyed to learn that  Trustees pan be lured away so' easily. But what really concerns me is  the mindset which believes or can  be brainwashed into believing, that  in order to think clearly and objectively, one'must meet in congenial  surroundings with a support  system of good wining and dining  laid on.  *4rif htsVsomething, all;1c#^6f:  Government seem to have made a  habit in recent more affluent times.'  Perhaps they always have; perhaps  it's copied from big business which  likes to wine and dine its clients on  expense accounts.' I know it has  become a regular practice, but that  doesn't make it right.  Surely it is this sort of government spending which the general  public wishes to see curtailed in!  these times of restraint.  1 doubt, the taxpayer would object were it demonstrable they were  getting their money's worth, but]  I'm not persuaded that the  amenities of the International!  Plaza will produce clearer heads,;  more lucid and constructive;  thought, than could be achieved in;  the School Board office or a school*  staff room. It has been my ex4  perience that if the discussion isj  vital and exhilarating, one just*  doesn't notice either time or|  ,; physical surroundings. It is only!  when the discussion lags that one*  becomes conscious of stiffness*  from a hard chair or the fact thau  one is hungry. J  If it can be proven that comfort  produces higher thought processes^  why aren't we providing armchairs  and lounges for the students in  school? I  Conservative voices raised  American policy causes alarm  by Ivan Tenlchoff  January 21, a Reuters dispatch  from, Washington stated that  Ronald Reagan was considering a  pre-emptive strike against possible  kamikaze air raids on the US fleet  off Lebanon. This was confirmed  on Sunday by no less an authority  than secretary of state Schultz.  Nothing could better point out  the absurdity of the US position in  Lebanon. The US troops went in  as 'peace keepers'. The 'peace  keepers' are.now considering protecting themselves from possible  attack by attacking first  themselves. Thes military presence  of the US, far from helping bring  about peace, is increasing the tension and is adding a new dimension; the possibility of big-power  confrontation.  Just who are' they thinking of  striking? An Islamic terrorist  organization, the Islamic Jahad,  claimed responsibility for the truck  bombing which killed many  marines, but none of the terrorist  organizations seem to have air  bases or airplanes. The threat  seems to be aimed at Syria, though  the ideology of the Iranians would  be closer to that of the Islamic  Jahad. Syria has Russian SAM  missiles and Russian advisors so we  may soon have a situation where  Americans are bombing Russians  and Russians are shooting down  American planes.  A look at the last two issues of  Scientific American may help explain why any high tension.situa-  tion is far more dangerous at this  time than at the time of the Cuban  missile crisis. The December 1983  issue raises the question, "are the  US nuclear weapons intended  primarily to prevent a war with the  USSR or to fight one?.'.." and con-,  cludes.that the Reagan administration has shifted "the emphasis of  US policy from the former purpose  to the latter."  The January 1984 issue discusses  the  increasing  instability  in   the  nuclear balance, the trend towards  a launch on warning policy. There  is a discussion of the effect of high-  level nuclear blast on the control of  missiles, times involved, finally,  - mathematical models of missile  control systems were fed into computers for analysis, and the best  game plan for a nuclear war turns  out to be a pre-emptive strike.  "Whatever the declared  national-security policy might be in  a peacetime, the incentives appear  to impose on responsible military  commanders in both the US and  the USSR potentially overwhelming pressures for outright preemption under intense crisis circumstances when the prospect of  an unavoidable war would be facing them...  "The weapons systems that most  exacerbate the problem are not  those with advance accuracy whose  offensive capabilities are  analytically best understood but  rather those that affect the timing  and co-ordination of strategic  operations. The American Pershing II intermediate-range missile  in Europe, for instance,  significantly reduces the reaction  time available to the Russian command system."  The Pershing I! in Germany  need only six to seven minutes.to  be exploded over Moscow. According, to the article, approximately  two minutes are required to detect  the firing; further, during the first  three minutes of flight, the answering missiles would be more  vulnerable in the air than in silos  underground. So a launch on warning strategy now gives the Russians about two minutes to decide^  (The Russians and Americans'  might do well to put spies in Bill  Bennett's office, for according to -  the Sunday Sun, January 22, he  will have at least 30 days notice to  move into his bunker in Nanaimo.)  The Sun, December 19, had an  article which gives some insight into Reagan's thinking or lack of it.  "President   Reagan   has  Been  musing about the end of the world,  a biblical Armageddon, but said in  an interview he wouldn't give up  even if the end were near.  "There have been times in the  past when we thought the end of  the world was coming, but never  anything like this." In the next  paragraph he worries whether, his  bullet-proof vest will make people  think he's getting fat.  This morning, January 24, he is  calling for a 17 per cent increase in  the military budget. The, voices^  which are warning of a US march*  towards nuclear war now include/?  many voices from the right. ExJ  secretary of defence McNamara, ex*  ambassador to the USSR ancfc  England, Averil Harrimant and;  yesterday Richard NixOn. jj  Finally from a Scientific*  American January 1984 book-  review - "Ours is a policy of pre^C  emptive nuclear attack as a deter-C  rent to conventional war"!!!        ��  The Force That  Through The Green  Fuse Drives  The force that through the green fuse drives the flower  Drives my green age; that blasts the roots of trees  Is my destroyer.  And I am dumb to tell the crooked rose  My youth is bent by the same wintry fever.  The force that drives the water through the rocks  Drives my red blood; that dries the mouthing streams  Turns mine to wax.  And I am dumb to mouth unto my veins  How at the mountain spring the same mouth,sucks.  The hand that whirls the water in the pool  Stirs the quicksand; that ropes the blowing wind  Hauls my shroud sail.  And I am dumb to tell the hanging man  How of my clay is made the hangman's lime. '  The lips of time leech to the fountain head;  Love drips and gathers, but the fallen blood  Shall calm her sores.  And 1 am dumb to tell a weather's wind  How time has ticked a heaven round the stars.        ...  And I am dumb to tell the lover's tomb  How at my sheet goes the same crooked worm.  Dylan Thomas  1 Coast News, January 30,1984  a  ftManaiiti �� MmnKe^ proof of fantasy  Editor  Well, it certainly warms the  cockles of one's heart to.l<now that  our esteemed politicians will be  able to keep up the business of  government in the event of a  nuclear war. I am referring now to  that Last Wonder of the World  -theBunker for Big Wigs - one of  which was unveiled recently in '  Nanaimo.  . It is true that B.C. is rather close  to Bangor, Washington, where the  Trident, first-strike target " is  located. It is true that the Russian  SHookuiii  .��� Update  Mark Qulgna'rd says...  business is good - come  look at these fresh vehicles  1982 IMPORT PICKUP  D50RAM 4 cyl Mitsubishi engine,  4 spd, tilt wheel, AM radio,  custom bumper, very clean, only  23,000 miles.  SKQOKUM flEAL $6495  1978 HONDA CIVIC  4 cyl, 5 speed, AM radio, sunrqof,  over, 40 MPG.  SKOOkUM DEAL $3495'  1977 CHEVROLET  VEGA  STATION WAGON  4 cyl, automatic, AM ra'dio,  'clean economy car'  SKOOKUM DEAL $3295  I  SKOOKUM CONSIGNMENT  PROGRAM V  ���Your vehicle sold quickly���  HOTLINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer 7361    ���'.'  Sechelt  nuclear arsenal:dropped on Bangor  ��� would be a top-priority payload. It  is true that the immediate and  long-standing after-effects of such  a blast would penetrate deep into  B.C. (and this says nothing of a  Russian attack' from our Northern  borders). It is true that the fallout  would be so thick that if you were  left alive "and not blinded^ you  would not see the sun for weeks. It  is true that the implosion of bur  ecological system .due to the  destruction of its' supplies of oxygen, ozone, water; food, natural  climactic .Warmth and shelter  would , spell certain'V death for  whoever was so unfortunate as to  'survive'. It is true that those smart  fellow's - bur goyernrnent/leaders  -would emerge to govern a glowing  radioactive,ash*;pile in ��� which 'the -  only mbyement wouldtibethe slow,  agonized ^writhirig-'of the 'sur-  ��� vivors''.''_'���������-.-';��� ->-"v-:;\���'���':���������-. .\:..v-;.,.  ;;. '  In short, the 'Nanaimo Blinker'  is irrefutable, proo.f that ourleaders  1 have a pre-Hiroshima. fantasy of  what such a war would be like. The  ���Nanaimo Bunker' signifies that  our leaders have lost contact with  reality; that their..reason js slipping  into denial aridr repression Ofthe  facts, replacing them with fantasy.  The facts are that each side  together now haye the nuclear  capacity to wipe out the entire  planet 40 times over! Madness is  another word for both the existence of such facts and for the  Tribute  Editor  I would like to pay tribute to  Julius Hansen. He was a kind,  understanding, generous man. I  will miss him, as he was my best  customer.  Will there be further coverage of  hisdeath that was reported in your  paper dated January 23, 1984  under the police news.  Bella Burnett  Back Alley Books  Sechelt; B.C.  denial of these facts: The Bunker,  therefore, is. an elitist, simple-  minded, schizoid 'solution' r about  as effective as using a garden  watering can to douse a blazing gas  station. (Just because the Swiss are  doing it, doesn't necessarily mean  they will live to emerge from their  bunkers someday. They too could  be smothered in the deadly winds).  Finally, 1 would just like to ask  Mr. Bennett and Co., what about  the rest of us? While our leaders  might find the children expendable  we, at least, want our kids to live  and flourish.  What are you doing, Mr. Bennett, .to prevent the outbreak pf a  nuclear war?  J. Hearne  Poor French  Editor  The initiative taken by your  paper to publish the 'En Francais'  column is to be applauded.        ,   ,  ; As official representatives of.the  French cornmunity in B.C., w6  welcome your open-mindedness  and hope that the collaboration,  established between yourselves and  the Groupe Francophone de la Cote  du Soleil (Sunshine Coast), will be  continued.  I have been given to understand  that several complaints were received about the grammatical errors  contained in this column. After  reading the January 16 edition, I  have   to   agree.    However,    if  newspapers ceased to publish  because of poor grammar; I doubt  if there would be many to read.  As a minority, it's a Catch 22  situation for French-speaking people in this province. When you  don't get to practise speaking and  writing correctly, you don't improve. Be that as it may, the person  responsible for writing these articles has been changed and'  hopefully the quality will improve.  Once again, congratulations. We  look .forward to your continued  support.  . ���     Lise Menard  Public Relations Director  La Federation des  Franco-Coiumbiens  Pender golf aided  Editor's   Note:   A  copy   of  the  following letter was received by the  Coast News.  The Honourable E"d Lumley  Minister of Regional Industrial .  Expansion  House of Commons  Ottawa  Dear Mr. Lumley,  ���:'���. 1 am writing in support of an application for a grant" under the Industrial and Regional Development  Program (number 2012%) made  by the Pender Harbour Golf Club  Society, a group of constituents,  who have written to you recently. ���  Their project is an important  one which deserves the support of  your department. I hope you 'will  appreciate that the development-of  a stronger tourist industry/on the  Sechelt Peninsula, through such  projects, is essential to broaden  , and strengthen the economic base',  of this area. /v  ^ ���. ���>���''.','  If I can be of any assistance to'  your department in the, processing  of this application, please let me  know. ���''_'-.,-  Yours truly,  Ray Skelly, MP  Comox-Pbwell River  cc: W. Lawrenuk  CONSIDER  LEASING  YOUR NEW..  Jewellers  * Low, Low Prices - Repair ^eryfc��.-.  Appraisals - FREE Jewellery Cleaning *  LOCATED IN THE MIN1-MAU.  NEXT TO THE OMEGA RESTAURANT  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Wed., Feb. 1st  -Sat., Feb. 4th  PEOPLE  FIRST AT  IGR  GROCERY  FK/e Roses or I.Q.A.  flour ..::  10k04.98  Motts .  GLAMAT0 JUICE ......       i.3i 1.98  Ubby's - Deep Browned, Kidney  BEANS.:.:.....;  i4oz .58  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP ..     ; .  112.48  Sun-Rype - Blue or White Label  APPLEJUICE   .11.98  Kraft  DINNER .            225 g 2/.88  Kraft  PARKAY MARGARINE   Heinz  KETCHUP   I.G.A. - Random Cut  CHEESE Mont. Jack, Colby or Brick  3 lbs 2.48  .12513.25  Uncle Tom s - Fancy  LONG GRAIN RICE   Catelli  PASTA, ..   Welch's - White or Concord  GRAPEJUICE       Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY COCKTAIL  CRANAPPLE DRINK... ...  DOG OR CAT FOOD  ABC  DETERGENT .......  BLEACH. .  .20% off  Regular Retail  907 g 1.38  . .500 g .88  1.1.98  40 oz 2.28  15oz3/1.00  6i2.98  .3.6l1.48  TABLE RITE MEATS  Olympic feVaotf-JMy ft ���� ***%****'  SMOKED HAM  Fresh BC Crown, Grade A  Gov t Inspected  LARGE ROASTING  CHICKENS  Boneless  PORK BUTT  Bulk  B.B.Q. WIENERS .  (Nympfc Bulk  MBrtJtasttfM  SAUSAGE  kfl 7.48 &> 1.09  fe#M4ib. 1.29  d tat*. 1.49  fct?��*,1.09  Watch for Meat Department & Other  ECONOMY SPECIALS  Monday A Tuesday  PRODUCE  Canada #1  California - 48s M .   AA       Mexican frown /A-  AVOCADOS ... 3/.88     ASPARAGUS kg 4.36  MARMALADE ORANGES  ARE NOW AVAILABLE  FROZEN FOODS  lb  1.98  Carnation  FRENCH  FRIES  k.1.49  SwerJn  MEAT  PIES  Old South -100% Florida  ORANGE "  JUICE;   ,12sor 1.^  .8 or  PENDER HARBOUR POOL SCHEDULE  Public Swim  F��mllySwlm  Mutts Only  AduHt'n'Tmm  Sal. ftSm.. 6:304:20 p.i.  ,   Sim., 2:00-3:80 M-  H.T.W.T., 8:00-0:20 p.m.  T. ��T��� 12:00-12:90 ��.��.  Fri., 8:00-0:20 p.m.  LBeUst AMBfirtlM '  EafrHrp; Safer  .PvMcSwtai  T.*T. 1:00-1:50 p.m.  K.W.F.. 8:00-8:50 i.m.  M.W.F.. 12:00-12:50 p.m.  ,8*., 2:00-3:50 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F., 8:30-7:50 p.m.  Manylessons AY specialized sessions are offered.  Rease phono 883-2612 lor more information.  ComteMateiw - Ht Deo*!  PENDER  Mb Rsurm IM BJIM  to Until Quamniss  CENTRE  B  Madfiina fbpk ��� 883-9100  KS- h&6a£t Hew^'darTukfy^lWA
Sechelt Scenario
Wendy Jackson carries in the haggis following piper Gordon Ross
at the Burns' Day celebration at the Adult Day Care Centre in
Gibsons. It was one of many such held locally.        -jo«» bumi* photo
lAround and about in Gibsons
_-. ,"by Peggy Connor 885-9347;
The meeting for grade 11 and 12
students and parents/gtiard"ans
held at Chatelech on Monday,
January 23 was indeed informative.
Some of the news was disappointing especially for those planning post-secondary education;
universities have many cutbacks,
the cost has gone up; all in all
students are going to have to work
harder to achieve their .goals.  r\
Principal June Maynard toldjt
like it is; she also explained about
the government exams the Grade
12's will be writing this year ihat
will.be 50 per cent of their score
and 50 per cent of their school
grades will make up their total?
Len Marchand, the school
counsellor, spoke on other choices
open to students, suggesting thjjy
select a program to make them versatile so they will be ready to go into something else if they can't enter
the field they most_ desire.
' Tom Nishimura' from Canada
Employment was a special guest
who spoke on.'the labour-market,
That Nicaraguan trip
by George Cooper 886-8520
k    Bonne chance to Ken Dalgleish
i^ and Donna Shugar as they joirHhe
* volunteers  from   B.C.   who  will
i work   in   the   harvest   fields   of
'■ Nicaragua, and later examine the
K situation   there.    Ken's   earnest
Ej determination   to   do   something
i$ practical to help the people there
ft indeed has our respect.  Perhaps
[like the American youths who in
(the  60s  marched  at   their  peril
[through their southern states to
[help crack the crust of prejudice"
^towards coloured citizens - at least
^officially - the B.C. volunteers may
[play a part in resolving the state of
jaffairs in Nicaragua to the benefit
Eof the people there.
Where   the    incursion    of
{Afghanistan has stirred no senti-
Jment here in B.C., the jockeying
|for influence or even control in
^Nicaragua between Americans and
{Soviet Cubans has roused waves of
f feeling here, all of it directed to the
-heavy-handed   Americans.   Many
wonder why. Many want to know
)re? We will listen to these young
jpplp ojn thejr re^jr/i-to find whatj,
Vcaft fclluv. "Are they the begin
bursary, is now in her second term
of the two-year TV Production
course at BCIT. With a standing in
the top half of her class, Carrie
says she is learning the technical
side of TV as well as writing for^
TV, law as it applies to TV, and introductory electronics.
Her class impatiently awaits the
completion of their studio in
February so that they can continue
their preparation for their show to
celebrate the 20th anniversary of
BCIT as well as other projects.
One outstanding complaint that
cropped up at the Marina information meeting, January 23 -the toll
to launch small boats. "Not
moral*', said one, "to take away
what we've had for years". And
from another, "Why not take
some of that lottery money and put
in a free launching ramp at
Headlands?" (Applause)
1 he manna goes in pretty well as
designed eight years ago by Com-
modoie Morrow (RCN Rtd.) and,
as approved by referendum*, and
that means a toll to help pay tor
-»- * thejiew launchingiramp* statccUtov
|tt#>pfc%hn$,bfeing ukd'for I" *
jfir value'io someone's propagah- -
P»* : '   - :- .      •     * ,
►^Atnong. our" recent Elphinstone
^graduates,' Carrie Sasaratt, who
*was. awarded the Coast Cablevision
i    V
.y One^otheHoncecn expressed way
the pollution by boaters of medlar-,,,
bouf.   "The  facilities are to be
there,*';said the'mayor, "and it's*
up to the boaters to uselhen\" f
Al   Federal   Public:  >Work,s
surveyor busy at the harbour the'
next day said there is some dredg
ing to do later. "The dredge ran into rock formation near the shore
end of the new breakwater and that
has to have 'some work done on it
before the job is finished." He also
said that when the new breakwater
is complete, the view of open water
from the present ramp will be cut
off. ,      -"
Sunshine Coast, Golf Club
members gathered" Wednesday,
January 25, in th£ clubhouse "to
hear reports and elect a new executive at their annual meeting. All
offices except that of vice-president
were - filled by acclamation.
Freeman Reynolds and Roy Taylor
ran for the office of vice-president,
the latter winning in a ballot vote.
Outgoing president, Jim Budid,
lauded all committee chairmen add
officers tor their outstanding work'
in the past,year. He thanked.' the*
secretary, Lqrne Biain as well. New
president for 1984 is Greg Grant;:
secretary, Lome Blain; treasurer,' s
Norm* Bevah; ladies captajn, ^Rita *
Hincks; directors are Tony Burton,
Tom   Milsted,  Jim  MunroJ/ Bill
Baderi-BJ"^--— «--*■--**•
s<     »
Knowledge & experience is
your best guarantee of
proper coverage
at the lowest cost
We offer both
Credit Union Offices
Sechelt, Teredo Square
Motor Licence Office-General Insurance
the Sunshine CoasrtBis
were^as delightful as. the on
tended in Roberts Creefcv^tn^n^
-grear,tleaJ\pf <rrieasuj^4$ft Hb^en;,
' dispensed to'all who,%d*attend
one. A fine sketchjoPBurns^his
humanity, and hj^oUJtgge' at in*
justice, was drawn by Bill Mclnnes
in "The Immortal Memory**; "by
Joan Bist in\lier; beautiful clear
voice; and the haggis was piped in
<very ably by Ian Buchanan.
The haggis is better krfown,by
the jokes about it than by reports
of its taste. And we'cflike to report
that " it j i>  a   very  good   eat in'
^ pudding fhe blend of liver, Scottish oatmeal, onion, sue{, andthe
maker's $e*cret array-Of ibices produces a'.hearty sustaining accompaniment to a beef dinner. And
that*s~the truth for a'iha't.    -;
native now
Friends of Maldwyn Thomas
will be pleased to learn that Mr.
Thomas has now been appointed
Canadian Ambassador in - Indonesia.
A native of Gibsons, Mff.
Thomas visited here last summer,
• staying with Mrs. Signe Carlson
while on vacation from his post as
Canadian Consul General in Germany.
Considerable pomp and
ceremony accompanied Mr.
Thomas' installation as ambassador', including a police motorcade and a flank of 200 guards.
He and his wife are now in
residence in Djakarta, the capital
of Indonesia.
>*. \a*aax**- }*• v ^m*i i**A* J&te *•<■ U-**j y w<j .a**..***** ^•*, -**-g v*
M't Used furniture.. 10
Andy's Restaurant 7
B.C. Arts Council    S
B.C. Ferry Schedules     ...      13
B.C. Ministry      6
Business Directory    13
Canadian Forest Products..        .11
Canadian Forest Products
Money Seminar      11
Capifano Collage . .    , —      10
Cedar's Pub  .6
Church Services 12
Creekhouse ,6
Continuing Education 10
Darlene's Hair Care 4
Elphie's Cabaret     7
Elson Glass 16
Gibsons Inn. .6
Gibsons Logidn Branch 109 .7
Gibsons Pharmasave. . s .. 4
Gibsons Public Library / . .4
Gibsons Wildlife Club (C.O.R.E.) 12
Gramma's Pub 7 -
Howe Sound Pharmacy IS
I.G.A  3
It's A!! Mlno Jewellers . 3
Joan Foster - Portraits     .... 6
Ken's Lucky Dollar  8,9
Lambert Electric. .13
Landing Qeheral Store 5
Magus Kennels     6
N.D.P. Bookstore.... 7
Notice Board	
PAS Used Building Supplies..
Pacific Home Products ....
.. 16
Peninsula Market Tide Tables..
Skookum Auto	
South Coast Ford	
Sunshine Coast Credit Union..
Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies.4
Super Valu .               ....
Trail Bay Sports
. 11
>*-iy«T' •jrgr V«r >V«'Tir>-«>.)yii' -7»Vl,y»'rltr'»rlfyirt-r«r- riY rji,
listing the fields-where th&need is
greatest. Explaining the giants
available and generally making the
students, ayvare of hovy the job
market looks.'    *  ' - , ,-
A very "strong feeling of support^
from the teachers for the students
came.across; *3vith parents^ Urged to
come in and' tajjc wjrjr the school
personnel tegardihg students needs*
for further education. f
The spirit at Chatelech Ms growing.     >    ' V '*J'/X' r' '' ?~
MORGAN 3K*"SPlt£ltv »\v.
The Sechelr,Qar*deii ^lob-Will'
hold its first* meetfdg for, J9l&on
Wednesday, February 1, at 7:30
p.m., at St. Hilda's Church Hall in
Guest speaker will be Bob
Morgan of Evergreen and his topic
will be landscaping, pruning,- and
grafting* a*|d. if that '-doesn't' lake '
.your interest you are not a garden
Members and non-members are
Heart and blood vessel vdiseases
have reached epidemic proportions
in Canada making jt-imperative
that a strong Heart Fund Campaign is waged each , February.
Without the Heart Fund, all
research would t stop, community
aid, projects would be curtailed,
and professional < education -' programs would cease. Tjie battle
against Canada's number one
health enemy would end, and mortality figures (would~ climb.' The
small staff depends ori volunteers
to help them with the annua! can
vass, to organize money-making
special events, apd to co-ordinate
information programs. Volunteer
work isjnteresting, life-saving, and
satisfying.    V   -
The   canvassing   begins   on
February 6 lo February 24.
It was.quite a thrill for the people at Adult Day Care in Sechelton
Wednesday, February 25, to have
piper Joan Bist play the pipes and
,also to sing suts^T fine songs for
''Robbie Burns'cbirthday.
-   Aduft Day Care is a service of
s the Sunshine £oast Community
Services Society.,
The Sechelt Marsh Society meets
on Friday, February 3, at St.
Hilda's Church Hall.
Guest speaker from Vancouver
will be Joop Bergerjphn.-president
of the Sergeant'Bay Society, who is
very knowledgeable on birds and
their habitat. Everyone is welcome.
The Sunshine Coast Business
and Professional Women's Club
has seL'be date for their Spring
Fashion Show. It will be held Mon
day, April 2, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Sechelt Indian Band Hall.
Public Library
Tuesday 1 30 - 4 p m
Wednesday 10 30 - 4 p m
Thursday 1 30 - 4 p m
'     '    7-9pm
Saturday 1 30 - 4 p m
Books* Stuff
'■-.-i^u' </) .;».y
Perms - Cuts   Colours
Reasonable Rates,
Personal Attention
Darlene's Hair Care
Gibsons 886-9455    .
'N-f1-    ,"■     '
\    \
'     REGULAR 99*
'     Fon»iim.n»Tire«ii7-
.     ,1 ROLL PACK - .
/    Sale
."    369.GRAMS
Get it at the
Suniiycrest   Mall,Gibso
K^s^mg^s^^^BmmmmmmimmmmmmmB Goast News, January 30,1984  i Alex Pappas, Steve Geaghan and Rob Moser were in Gibsons last week as the scouting party for the 1984  Beachcombers season.       . -jotMtantide photo  Roberts Creek  coming to  by Jeanie Norton Parker, 886-3973  There was enough response, at  jthe meeting on January 22 at the  | Robert Creek Community Hal! to  I make organizers optimistic that a  I Sea Cadet group may be started in  | Roberts Creek next September.  ��� About 30 people attended the  i meeting to listen to the director of  I Sea Cadets from Victoria and the  \ president of the mainland branch  lof the Navy League explain about  | the cadets and answer questions.  | There was a Sea Cadet group on  * the Coast until about four years  ! ago but 30 cadets and, four officers  are required to form a group. Both  ��boys and girls, age 12 and over can  ^Ibecadets.  *-' A number of adults have  ^volunteered their services, but  t' more civilian instructors are needled* expecially women. If you  ��' would like to be a cadet or officer,  $or want-more information, phone  & Mary Marcroft at 886-7825.  *;BE A VOLUNTEER  ���*"��� February is Heart Month, and  I-there will be a door-to-door fund  drive for the B.C. Heart Foundation from ��� February 6-24. The  money raised is wellused and only  five cents of every dollar raised  ��� goes to administrative costs. But  having a small staff, makes the  work of the volunteer very important.  If you will be a volunteer canvasser in your area, phone Belle  Dube at 885-3307.  ''Be a heart  fund   volunteer���someday   you  heart may thank you.1"  CPR OPPORTUNITY  >Many people have mentioned  that  they'd  like  to  learn  CPR  ( C a r d i o- P u i rri o n a r y  Resuscitation). Well, this is their  big chance to put their good intentions  to .practice.  The   Roberts  Creek Fire Department -is sponsoring a CPR and basic first aid  course next week.  The course is eight Hours, 10  a.m. to. 2 p.m., Tuesday and  Wednesday, at the fire hall. Instruction in these techniques is very  expensive so $30 for the course is  reasonable. .  T6 register and get more infor-  . mation, phone Sue Shepherd at  885-2972^ Act soon as space is  limited.  LIBRARY PAINTED  Roberts Creek ' Community  Library volunteers are grateful to  Mary, Pat and Andrea of  Katimavik for their help .painting  the interior of the library. With  new lighting it'll be easier to find  what you like to read. New books*  are being added most weekends  and suggestions are welcome..  Library hours are 3-7 p.m.,  Thursdays, and 10 a.m. to 12  noon, Saturdays.  COURSES STARTING  A reminder of the Continuing  Education courses, starting in  Roberts Creek this week: Organic  Gardening, Guitar, and Solar  Heating. Phone 885-3512 or  885-3474 for more information.  XEW START  It's Chinese New Year's this  week and the beginning of the year  of the rat. I'm not sure whether  that's good or not, but''Gung hoy  fat choy!"i (Good Luck).  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Recreation election coming  ���I  s  3  %  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  RECREATlbN PLANS  ,-/; The Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission will be holding its  Annual General Meeting on Monday evening of February 13. Time  is 7:30 p.m. and the place is the'  Welcome Beach Community Hall. '  Election of officers will take place  and it is hoped that a vice-  chairman will step forward.  t  The vacancy will be caused by  the fact that hard-working Pauline  Clark is likely to be leaving the  area. She will be missed by this  group. It would be good to see a*  large turn-out for this meeting to  indicate that there is lots of support  and new ideas for activities for the  coming season.  It is always refreshing to attend a  meeting which is packed with enthusiastic arid positive people. This  was the case at a meeting last week  of the Tetrahedron Ski Club. It  showed what. widespread interest  there is-in the possibility of some  ski facilities in this area, and if this  meeting was any indication of  future prospects it looksgood.  It was of particular interest to us  because for so many years my husband and I were involved in the ski  business and some twenty-five  years ago were part of just such a  group of enthusiasts who had a  dream arid who saw that dream  become a reality.  I  I  lit spite of requests to Gibsons council to have them removed,  these rocks still block Frank Braithwaite's access to the waterfront on which he pays taxes. The rocks were dumped to prevent  further erosion of the roadway, built over the sewer pipe on what  he contends is his property. He and several neighbours in the bay  area are taking legal action to determine who actually owns the  waterfront and the sewer roadway. -judithwiison photo  rience  A  Call us today to book your party and receive an extra  special hostess gift    We'll supply pur gourmet coffee  and other treats. .  Our plants are healthy, h��ppy  and eaay on the budget.  For more information call Kathy or Denise at  686-2818    10:30 - 5 p.m. daily  LOCAL WRITERS r  I wonder how many are aware of  a very good little book whiph is oil  sale at several book stores".:! Jt'is  called "Sparks from the For^"  and contains works by at least two  of our local Halfmoon Bay writers.  The.; whole book; comprises  works of local writers and is the  product of a group known as the  Suncoast Writers' Forge. THis  group meets once a month and  there is always an interesting.even-  ing in store for, those who attend.  The next meeting is on Wed., Feb.  8, at 7:30 and new members will be  made  most  welcome.  For the benefit of members - you  may pick up your newsletter and  minutes of the last meeting at the  - Book Store on Cowrie or the NDP  Book Shop in Gibsons. Please be  sure to do so'arid keep in touch  with what is going on. By the way,  the book mentioned is available at  Books V"ri?Stuff in the mall, the  Book Store on Cowrie, NDP Book  Store, "Sunny Sunday" Hunter  Gallery Flea Market in Gibsons.  Get it-you'll enjoy it!  HEARTFUND  . You gotta have heart - give it to  the Heart Fund - especially when a  canvasser calls at your door during  the period between February 6 and  24. Better still, if you have enough  heart to help in this campaign you  could offer your services as a  volunteer by calling either Marie  Steel at 885-2156 or Maureen  Clayton at 885-2629.  Was curious to- kripw what the  hovercraft was doing calling in at  Halfmoon Bay last week but never  did find out what it was all about.  Maybe you could tell me!  A reminder to members and  friends, of the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary that the next  meeting is 6n Monday, February 6,  at 10 a.m. in Welcome Beach Hall.  Jobs office  Good news from the office of  the Economic Development Commission is that the Job Employment Co-ordination office has  been given a 26 week extension of ���  its services beginning February-13.  Oddvin Vedo told the Coast News  that he was ''very happy" about  the decision as the office provides  an "invaluable service" in this time,  of unemployrrient. y  Canada Works has approved the  extension in light of the youths-  unemployment situation; on the  Coast.. The co-6rdinator will be  . able to co-ordinate all summer  employment programs as well as  the new Canada Works programmes arid Youth; Employment programmes.' .    ;  It is hoped1 that Judy Gates, who  did such a fine job in the position,  in the past, will be able to resume  the role of cp-ordinator.  Quality Meats  ������"Yf - *'���(  Smoked  Grocery Value  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  apple juice  Super Valu  Foremost  -98   ice-cream   2ictn2.29  2lctn��V-^.W  All Flavours  Miss Mew  margarine       2/.99   cat food  170 gm  3/.98  454 gm prints  All Varieties  Cashmere  toilet  tissue  McCains ��� Frozen  hash brown  8roupack2-49   potatoes  680  gm  Kraft ��� Miracle Whip  salad  dressing  Sunburst  instant  noodles  Niagara - Frozen  orange  2.49  juice  341 ml tin  Kraft Dinner  macaroni  3/.89  & cheese 225 qm 27.99  Fresh Produce  * ^  * wf^W^M. -m** "^} iff*  ". j .     *"* 'Vi      ���      -u      'P j kites', rfi  mushroams  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven Fresh - Tropic  Irmt bread      454 gmt  SunbeafTi-100%  whole wiidat  .bread;:'--:y:C:: mm  1.49     bread  Oven Fresh - Ecorto-Pak  bread     . pkg of 4 loaves c. oy  White of 100%. Whole Wheat  Oven Fresh  cheese 'n' onion  buns [. pkgpie 1 ;39 Coast News, January 30,1984  w^i^^^U^MB'  Local hockey buffs got a rare chance to try their skills on natural ice during the recent cold spell.  ,. ��� , ���Jane McOual photo  Pender People 'n' Places  I  t  r  A harbour tirade  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  Normally I try to stick with the  �� positive view in "most situations,  ��but this week, with the closing of  i��:the Madeira Park Pharmacy, I'm  k angry and trying hard to figure out  i* a way to be constructive. Here it is,  t folks; Shop Locally! I realize that  ��you can't change people, they only  ^change themselves, but here's an  �� overview of the situation as I see it.  ��   Many, many people from the  �� Harbour  drive  all  the  way  to  ��� Sechelt to shop and they say its  ^cheaper. I don't believe this and ,  gwhen I have challenged them on  \ this point (with comparative ads for  instance), the actual reason turns  out that there's just so much more  /to do, see, and eat in Sechelt. I'm  t in full agreement. However, I think  ���What in order to avoid what is hap-  j-periing right now (the pharmacy  closing),, everyone has almost a,  community responsibility to shop  locally. Times are difficult and the  'merchants need all the help they  can get or else prices will be higher  $ and selection reduced.  ,_*_   .If more people shop here, then *  .cjnore clerks, stockers, sales and ac-  r " counting'positions come open, and  fWtherefore fewer working folks have  t ,to drive to Sechelt everyday to  serve Pender folks busy shopping'  d^wri there! Merchants up here  VIH bend over "just about,*"'double t  7 |o (meet   you   with   competitive .  ' prices. If you want an iron, you  can probably get one cheapest in  ���"���"Vancouver, but the next 'time you  _ need some convenience item from  the hardware store or  appliances  section of the plumbing and electrical store, will they be there?  Think seriously about that.  I feel that the pharmacy was vital  to our area; sure the prices were a  bit high, but then they were not  part of a chain where so much of  the profit goes tot he anonymous  owner. When you shopped here,  you directly supported Marg and  Shelley, who in turn also supported  the rest of the local merchants. To  be sure Marg is looking forward to  the rest. She might surprise a lot of  people with her real age and-she  could have collected a pension a  while ago if that's a hint. Nevertheless, she kept hoping someone  would buy the business, who  would if the profits only looked  Jio-hum due to a population who  found it "convenient" to shop in  Sechelt. Now, as of March 1, there  will be no one to get up in the middle of the'night or after hours (as  happened many times) to fill a  prescription for someone in pain or  for a wee baby. It certainly won't  be "convenient" now for us if and  when we need it.  When I go to Sechelt I love to  look around; I buy a yogurt that I  cannot get here, an interesting loaf  of bread*sometimes, and if they  have something exotic in the fruit  or vegetable department, 1 might  try it. I like to eat lunch at Pierrot  fqrPebbles"Ff f have enough money,  (haven't' been there for a while!),  and look at the^clothing and kit-  chert stores and�� maybe , the  jewellery too, but that's it, I buy at  home.  I tell merchants up here what 1 ���  Wye Country Rock with  TWO PART  s��oN TIM MILLS:  jOMJ*6  Ste'ts  ^  afc.1.  && p  m-  $ Shows Daily two Different Acts Weekly  LOW BUDGET SHOOTER BAR  Stirts Thurt,  Fn.S-12  Sat, 12-4, 8'l2  Highway 101, Roberts Creek  ', Drmmm Cedm In mtfmet after 9 p.m. '  would buy if they had it and they  always aim to please. I realize that I  could gp %on and on and -never  change some peoples' minds, but if  you care about where you live and  , the other people near you, who  don't have either time or money tO'  go to Sechelt, then just try shopping at home a bit more. Sure, may  be it takes a bit more effort, but it  takes even more effort when the  stores just aren't around any more.  Enough said...  There's a new Community Club  executive. President Hans  Schroeder says his aims to help are  fun,"recreation and contribute to  the good of the community. Vice-  president > Morice - -Cadenhead;  treasurer, Maureen Lee; secretary,  Doris Edwardson; membership,  Jane Reid; bingo, Nancy Brown,  bookings, Shelley Katter. Ron Cole  and Bonnie Dubois will soon have  assignments. The' first general  meeting of the 1984 council will be  February 13 at 7:30 in the Community Hall. If you have ideas, be  there. By the way, the next Swap  Meet is February 4 at the Community Hall. If you have  an old trunk around,'" the Cub's;?  need one to keep their equipment >J  in. Phone Sid Garbers at 883-9446.  Garden Bay Pub has a new  fireplace. It still needs a  mantlepiece/but that's hot'stopping 'tnenf ftbih^Kblstiflif'aMTfiv1al  Pursuit night on Tuesdays at(8. If  you have a game, bring itraridy6ur  friends along.      \      ,:���]   y'''\  Centre Hardware will be getting  a Lotto '649 machine, "Hopefully  around February 6?} says Joan.  That's quite exciting irY case you  can't afford to go fo fceno: Also,  Centre'Hardware vyilPbc the new  .f Coast News classified "drop-off as  of March 1 wherf the pharmacy  closes. We, at the Coast News very  much appreciate Centre Hardware's  willingness to help us help you sell,  announce and find "little lost puppy dogs".  by Arm Cook, 883-9167  SCHOOL NEWS  There's a new boy in town!  Welcome to Egmont, Colin Simmons, we are pleased to have you.  Colin hails from North Vancouver,  and is in grade seven. Colin has  been what we call "summer people", now we'll call him an  Eg'monster. His birthday is March  17, and until then he is 12.  Goodbye' Michelle Seardmore.  We all will' miss your friendly  smile, pleasant disposition and  conversation. And converse is what  Michelle can do when her nose  isn't stuck in a book. Michelle  could sit reading a book at PHSS  and not see or hear the school bus  arrive and Jeave. That's when I  would get a phone call: "Come  and get me, I've missed the school  bus again.'' Good luck Michelle, I  know you will enjoy the city life.  HIRE-A-STUDENT  Need   a   reliable,   responsible  babysitter; call Jess at 883-9463.  COMMUNITY NEWS  Last week I was invited to attend  the installationof officers of the  Pender Harbour Clinic Auxiliary. I  went and was most impressed,  although the ladies kept apologizing for not being as organized as  they thought it should have been.  Isabelle Ralph was acting secretary  as Marilyn Stone couldn't be there.  Kay Birch is the retiring president,  Ruth Kobus was installed as' president in a nice candlelightirig  ceremony carried out by Mrs.  Olsen. Rose Mueller was installed  as treasurer and other officers were  Iris Griffith, Vi Tyner, Mrs.  Cawsey, Mrs. Rankin, and Nei  Willington.  These ladies are community  workers interested and involved in  community service and happenings. I got a lump in my throat  when they kindly remembered Jean  Rousseau and was pleased to hear  them discussing being involved in  other community meetings,  although they are in need of more  volunteers to work at the Bargain  Barn.  Thank you ladies for inviting  me: The night was dark, cold and  freezing but I had good feelings all  the way home and promised myself  I would volunteer some time as  soon as I have wheels again. Due to  cut   back,  recession, depression, .  ' economy slump or whatever it's  called, I have had to fall back and  recoup.  I'm  checking to see if  ��� there's a motorcycle with training  'wheelsmen the. market. ' <-,��� �� .?  ,,, The.Sunshine Coast is a great  -,place.to live, but a vehicle is a  As space runs short, due to my  "shop locally'* ramblings' I shall  next week report on the outcome  of last weekend's Community  Response to Teen Alcohol Abuse  Workshop. 1 will say this, parents  might be more responsible in many  more ways than they might think.  Pender Harbour principal Martin Wilso/i says report cards go out  Monday afternoon. Be on the  lookout.  West Sechelt school  - The ^ Sunshine v Coast ,Regional  District has given its approvalfor  School .District "No. 46 to construct a' "Community Use" addition to West Sechelt Elementary-  School, -  The addition would comprise a  general' purpose room,, kitchen,  storage room and necessary access, to a total of 118.56 -square  metres.  The capital cost of the addition,  to be borne by the regional  district, is estimated at $90,606,  plus fees and contingencies. The  project was approved by the  SCRD in 1983 and included in its  budget then, but costs have risen  since that time and an adiitionai  sum of approximately $10,000 has  been included in the 1984 budget  to cover the balance of the current  estimated total.  The firm of architects chosen by  the school board to design the addition is Killick Metz, the same  Vancouver firm that designed  West Sechelt Elementary School.  The appearance, and quality of  t  .*<���  ��� construction is to be consistent  _ with the original building.  Working- drawings and cost  estimates have been approved by  the school board and by the  Ministry of Education at the  technical level, and must also be  approved by the SCRD before  final submission to the ministry.  While approying Draft Addendum No. 7, which briefly outlines  details of the addition, Gibsons  ��� alderman John Burnside rioted  that the school board always; uses  the same firm of architects to  . design its buildings, and suggested  that more consideration be given  to hiring or at least requesting  .submissions from local architects,  Mo try-and keep some ; of this  money in the community.    .;;  Sechelt Mayor Joyce Kolibas  approved the idea of a community  use room, but felt plans including  a full kitchen with full apph'arices  were, top elaborate, and top, much  J money was being spent on''the' Addition. Hers was the only vote  contrary to approving the draft  for the addition.  r  JURIED PROVINCIAL  EXHIBinpN  The Assembly of B.C. Arts Councils is holding its Annual Juried Exhibition at the Penticton Festival of Arts in May.  This province-wide show, held last year at Robson Square, offers  artists-good publicity and the chance of having work accepted for  the Provincial'Collection. Transportation of work to Penticton and  Insurance will be covered by A.B.C.A.C.         Rttlcg for fntey msn ������ follow: '  Opan to any rcaSdant off the Smaahtmrn Court.  Up to 3 worfca aiayba atabarittao'.  Any Media accepted, but work ataat b�� orlglaaL'  Juror ff���� $3.00 par work.       < '  Work asnevbc dona daring th�� pact year & aot��a��MM����a.  entered in (he last A.B.C.A.C. show.     -  Work* for jntying atoatbe brought to the Arte Ceatre, Trail  & Me'duea. Sechelt, between li-3 P��. Safrarday. Match 17.  Jauror will  be   Catherine   Brodcrick.   art  imatructor  at Langara College & an espoviencad adjudicator.  Phone 885-5412 for queries.  necessity if you want to go places  and do things. Just read the local  newspaper; within a year or two we  could go cross country or downhill  skiing on a plateau high above  Sechelt; or go for a round of golf  at Kleindale. You don't know  where Kleindale is? That's okay, I  , don't know where Tannis Lake for  skiing is, arid neither is on the Sunshine Coast map.  We all know where the Backed-  i dy is and that's the place to be on  Sunday afternoon when the Eg--  mont Community Club has a meat  draw, then the music man from  Powell River takes -over for an  * evening df good music for all ages.  Happy Birthday Wayne Gret-  zky.  Charcoal & Chalk  Portraits  by Joan Foster  886-3915  DOG & CAT  BOARDING  *>?  ��HAGU& �� ^NSf;EL;  PET SUPPLIES  & TRAINING  Coast Vet Service  "Science Diet" Pet Foods  "A safe, clean place to leave your pB%''  886-8568  VALENTINE'S DAY  RESERVE NOW   .���\ _  Oysters Florentine or Smoked Salmon  Caesar Salad  \ Filet Mignon & Lobster a la Diabie  Baked Potato & Vegetables  Triple Chocolate Cake  $23.00  also pur regular menu, ,  SUNDAY NIGHT is  BISTRO NIGHT  with live music and liyht mails  ��� GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE  , I  Know The  Stmt Smell  of Financial  Success!  SCRATCH AND SNIFF  SCRATCH AND SNIFF  Whet!  You didn't smell anything? Sure  you did���you smelted black ink.  And black ink on your balance  sheet is what financial success is  all about. Newspaper advertising can heip you get there faster  ���but successful advertising  doesn't just happen, it takes  careful planning. A plan that fits  you!  At the Sunshine Coast News, we  have made a profession of helping our friends on the Sunshine  Coast develop individual advertising plans that work. Call us today and' let us show the way to  your merchandising goals.  886-7817 Coast News, January 30,1984  ,.7.  ,r|S*n^^  Ole! It was tacos and papaya for luncTTand a chance to swing at a  pinata donkey when "Mexico Day" was held last.week for  students to' Kathy Grafe's and Ann Skelcher's class at Gibsons  '������i/,';������'<���' ''������' *  Elementary. ��� Fran Burnside pholo  Pages  from a  Life-Log  Peter Trower  The Man Who Would be Crusoe  Part VI  ��� Bird does manage to obtain a bit  of sporadic employment, painting  and repairing '�� boats along the  waterfront. In 1959, he manages to  land a fairly steady spell of work,  laying floors at the new B.C. Electric (soon to become the B.C.  Hydro) building. His sayings from  this job enable him to enter a partnership with two fishermen as a  dogfish buyer. "We lived in a tent  pitched on the deck of a 62-foot  scow", Jack Bird remembers. "We  had the scow towed from place to  place by our Indian fishermen as  far as Pender HaVbour'way- &  >$$$?:a 'i^tind for the dogfish  Jjyejsl";}yft&y.''���kept[ Itheir promise  foric&br^twice^ theri dropped the  price to 10 cents a pound. In less  than six months we were bankrupt.  .By Christmas, 1957, I was back at  my waterfront home with another  bitter experience behind me."  ~" The new Second Narrows bridge  is now. under construction just west  of the squatters colony. Bird and  the others watch its progress with  considerable interest as the ant-  small.steel riggers ply their giddy  *rade^liigh abdve the Inlet. The  pan cantilevers out over the water ���  wSftl&y the' y northern shore.  ;wrjrrtiing^ seems to be proceeding  ightpri schedule.  ��;iTheh; iate oh a mid-June after-  oon.iri 1958, there is a great grinding roar.' Jack Bird is in) his cabin  ^writing a letteii at the time. "It  sounded like a giant anchor chain  unnirtgthrough& hawserliole", he  recalls@:i,0vi;griv^V};" ���:; 1 ������%y,  Bird'^^tj^ught is that a pile  "6f pxecaiHpu^-balariced dil drums  (must have toppled from the nearby  Sf^danJIs'Qii Dock. Then he  ealizfe;^U^;ithe noise .was much,  op; f^ad;;f6r that. He goes! outside  o investigate;" v  l-'I saw^-a;: helicopter flying in.  low,"' Jack Bird remembers* "with  JRescue painted on the side. The  ^ide;door was open and a man on  >ne knee was gazing down intently. '  ��� The copter was so close to the surface that it sucked up a sheet of  water as it droned along. The Inlet  was full of flotsam - boards,  broken planks, and empty kegs  -running fast on the incoming tide.  Going to the end of my float, I  looked westward and saw what had  happened; the last two orange:red-  painted spans of the bridge were  down, with the south ends of each  in the water arid the north ends still.  resting on the concrete piers."  Bird hurries along the road to  get a closer look at the disaster.  Thousands of people are already  gathering for the same reason. A  major calamity has taken place.  " Eighteen men died that day down  "there ,?-V Jackr Bim;oBetvfef��T^mrn-  fuily; "fpur others were l^tifepf in  accidents before the collapse^arid  some 10 days later, a skin: diver lost  his life searching for bodies.'-  . The Second Narrows bridge collapse will enter the records as one  of the worst accidents in B.C. industrial history. It will even inspire  a folk song called High Steel. >  To be continued  Channel  Ten  Thursday, February 2  Beginning at,7 p.m. .  1. "Gibsons Marina Development"  Tuesday, January 24, Coast 10  TV visited the Gibsons municipal  hall where the town council and  marina developers met the public.  Some of the issues discussed included the boat launching ramp,  the facilities, and the construction  phases of the marina complex.'  Mayor Labont'e chaired the  meeting with developers Jon  McRae and Art McGinnis. Over 30  members of the public were in attendance.  2.''Pole Raising Ceremony"  . The "Sechelt Indian Band pole-  raising ceremonies were held- last  fall at the new Sechelt Indian Band  Hall. Tonight we present the  highlights of that event.  H^fMpwj*1^^ Wd4.# Fdb. Iff ^5^H��3.^--r^ys5-9��i  0+  Na  r FILM SPECIAL +  2 etBtofl8inli��a, RgM-hMrtei ��Mm IKm fur ytor i^No*}.  Sr  by Dee Cee  i did not expect, nor did I  receive, what couid be described as *  a hero's welcome when I returned  from that first trip to, Japan. There  were no bands playing at dockside  and the atmosphere at home was  even frostier than when 1 had left.  Things were not going well out at  the restaurant on Kingsway so I  only stayed around long enough to  arrange for its sale and then, shortly after the New Year, went looking for another ship and the opportunity to get away from all the  arguments and discord that marred  the domestic scene.  I -soon   found   the  means  of :  escape but, as it later turned out,  my choice was not altogether a"  happy: one.   The   S.S.    Lake  Kamloops   (Western   Canada  Steamships) was oyer on the North ���  Shore taking on a full cargo :of  creosote ties destined for Calcutta,  India and had I an inkling of what  was to follow I would have jumped I  ship before she even left the dock.  It wasn't too bad at the commencement of the voyage while we: ,  still were in the cooler climes, but.;  as we sailed southward and long  before we reached the Malacca  Straits, and Singapore, conditions  on board became almost intolerable. Not only were all the  holds jam-packed with ties but  every available space topside ,was  carrying the same in the form of  deck cargo. After a while the *  fumes and stench from .these  creosote-soaked timbers not only  travelled throughout the length and  breadth of theship, but permeated  everything in it and the closer we  got to the Equator the worse it  became. Out clothing reeked of it  and even the food we were cooking  and serving had a noticeable 'tarry'  taste, so it was to be expected that  the crew were not long in complaining, but there was nothing we.  could do about it. Our cabins were  stifling and so was the galley and  there was little relief out on deck as  these damned pitch-soaked ties  were everywhere.  Whether.it   was   due   to   the  creosote or -the increasingly high ���  temperatures or the combination  of both, I don't know, but to add  to my own personal misery I  developed a severe case of prickly-  heat; a skin eruption caused by inflammation of the sweat glands.  After, leaving Singapore behind  and entering the Bay of Bengal it  became steadily worse and eventually, due no doubt to the continuous scratching to relieve the  maddening itch, fended up by getting blood poisoning in my right  leg. It started around my ankles  and before a few days elapsed it  had spread upwards arid I was-in  serious trouble. We carried no doctor aboard but we did: have a  medicine chest and a chief mate  with sufficient knowledge of first  aid to administer the penicillin. I  hayen't a clue as to how many  million units he. shot into me, but  in saving my leg it has made me.  allergic4o that drug forever.  Well, we finally arrived at  Calcutta but our miseries were far  from being over. The dock's were  crowded with vessels of all shapes,  sizes and ��� nationalities and there  was no .berth available, so we had  to drop anchor out in the Hooghly'  River (one of the many mouths of  the Ganges). There we stayed for  almost two weeks. I have never  been able to determine which was  worse, the fumes from the ties or  the malodorous smells arising from  the muddy waters and, when the  wind was in the right direction,  wafting from the shore. I still  remember, distinctly one particular  early morning when we were returning to our ship after a night of  revelry ashore. We were in one of  the native bumbo'ats and I was feeling more than a little queasy due to  the amount I had drank during the  evening. Sitting in the prow, 1 happened to glance overboard and the  first sight was the sodden, bloated,  dead body of one of India's sacred  cows moving sluggishly in.the current on its slow passage to the sea.  This was soon followed by another  corpse, that of an old, emaciated  lady with her long, grey hair spread  out over.her naked body like a  shroud. Although this was the  Hooghly River it was part of the  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  k;i Members of this; club- welcome  the coming oP each 'January/as a  time to forget completely the concepts Of outdoor gardening. The  garden plots have been prepared  last ���.'���fait1" for this year's' grdwth,  tools were cleaned and carefully  put aside, some travel possibilities  are entertained. Then the peace  and tranquility.,.of. January are  completely shattered, by the early  arrival of a host^of seed and plant  catalogues; Who among us can put  these beautifully prepared publications .ljghtly to one side?  However, the Garden Club executive does not subscribe to the  January hiatus . theory. Planning  the year's meetings for selection of  guest; ^peakersv"- preparing   for  shows, setting up plant sales, selecting delegates for the annual provincial meeting of garden clubs,  j^'etc.j makes for a busy month.. ;  ,f The first meeting for members  >viltr be held on Wednesday Feb. 1,  in St. Hilda's Church Hall at 7:30  p.m. ,, Non-members are always  welcome.  The speaker will be Bob Morgan  of Evergreen Landscaping - a local  firm. His topic will be a discussion  on pruning and grafting. These are  two very timely activities for many  gardeners.  Further into the year the club  will welcome a number of  speakers, well-known throughout  the province. Mr. David Tarrant  (CBC, Sundays) will speak to the,  club on Wednesday, March 7, at 8.  p.m. in Chatelech, Gym. The  meeting will be open to all persons.  Come help us  celebrate  'holy* Ganges and,1 according to  Hindu belief, these two were on  their way to Paradise.-1 sincerely .  hope they reached there in due  course but I can assure you that  they did nothing in the way ofJb-  creasing my appetite fbr.breakfSst,  nor for the cooking of it forCifie  rest -of the. cxewl': ;������:'.\:.-:^': ':.:';^ .  '..������������-'-���      To be continued^;.  20% OFF ALL BOOKS  Sale Extended Till  Tues. Feb. 7, at 6:00 p.m.  l  :abaret��  Naxt to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing, 8864161  Frh & Sat. - no cover charge before 9;30  Mon. - Sat., Jan. 30th - Feb. 4th  IMJJ,      Mon., Tues., Wed.  ��    8TSSI. BAHS  Thur., Fri., Sat. *��**  * Ladies Night * Thtirs., Feb. 2nd  EstillariK /r^-.  Ladles! Win a Gold Bracelet  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 of the mriimtjement)  1 Oth  and we'd like you  to share  in our celebrations:  Anniversary  Dinner Specials  8 oz Sirloin Steak  with all the trimmings  broiled to your perfection  $5.95  We'd like to thank everyone for  your continued patronage over the  years and look forward  to serving you again  in the near future.  Luncheon Specials  includes soup & entrees  ��� available all week at our  special anniversary price  $��Se9d  *f!  Thank You  Andy & Tula  HWY 101 GIBSONS  rVl oh.>Tli ii r s 1 i I1 a. Miv - I o p, Hiy   Fri, & Sai t. ��� % la. iiri. -; I i: p ':'.tix.   S u n <1 a y it a; m 1.; ^ p ,in \ 8,  "V"  Coast News, January 30,1984  n!  Is  �� m  *!?���  t>aVs  \  Open FricSi  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service. ,  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  S86-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  .-,      >       '    r-V ^*���^  <**w**��  .upasw.  J?">W  &%&>,  * &  */���  ^4A "4  lift  V* ft  #**  ML -r*  'W  - **(��$l  -m  flfi  bucv  ^isai�����  bm:  -;?/,  Kraft  cheez  whiz  500 gm  3.29  Kra/r-  parkay  margarine  (lb 1.99) kg  $4.39  Mexican  ASPARAGUS  "��� *  California ^  HEAD LETTUCE ,.>*.M  Loca/ - 10 /b. bag -' ^ *  POTATOES ��,ce 1.69  California - Sunkist  BREAKFAST -    . *.  ORANGES 3����/.89  fc4rEcy  "  Our Own Freshly Baked  danish       pkgof2.79  Haygen  farmers  wholewheat      .99  454 gm  Sunspun Long Grain  rice   ���  907 gm  .99  ��  Delsey  bathroom  tissue 4ro�� 1.59  V=   i-    "     *    *    **    *"  The  PoP  Shoppe  'I ?. ^850 nil Any Flavour     24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $5.99 + Deposit  G�� - Utility  light bulbs   wow  China Li/y  soya  sauce      wmi  China Lily  water  chestnuts   284m<  89  M.J.B.  coffee  Bic  *m  .454 gm  2.99   te&Se*'��  1.59  .99  Sunburst Oriental  noodles  Glad  garbage  bags  Bassett's  licorice  allsorts  Weston's  wagon  wheels  3/.89  10s  1.69  .350 gm  1.49  .350 gm  1.49  ���J  And for my spicier  friends, here is  >���������  Spicy Lemon Chicken  <?    :      ���  1 chicken  Juice off 2 limes  Vi teaspoon pepper  2 tablespoons soy sauce  1 tablespoon rice wine  2 tablespoons sugar  1 medium onion, sliced  V4 medium onion  4 dried chillies  2 teaspoons crab paste  2 teaspoons curry powder  4 tablespoons cooking oil  -1. Cut chicken into serving portions /  2. Marinade chicken in lime juice, pepper, soy sauce, rice,  wine and sugar for at least one hour at room temperature.  3. Place chillies and '/z medium onion in blender. Just cover  with water and give it a quick whizz. Drain the water into  a container.  4. To the chilli mixture, add tumeric, crab paste and curry  ���'  powder. Mix well.  5. Heat the cooking oil and fry the chilli, mixture for 5  minutes.  6. Add the chicken and brown on both sides. Add the water  in the container and the marinade juices and remaining  onion-. Continue- cooking at a low heat���about 35  minutes���until -chicken is cooked through. Serve with  plain rice.  This is only for people who like things hot���I didn't give it  to the childrenl  Nest Lewis  HBP Bookstore  0886-7744  Corner cl School a  . Gower Point Roads  Woman's Body  j| An Owner's Manual  -  Man's Body  $f   An Owner's Manual  |by the Diagram Group  f������' $3j0jBa   :  ���;<|  Mon. - Sat^sido-eTob    ���  i��/.. Suri.-l2 noon ^5:00 v   /  Did you know?  If you change over  from an oil to an  electric hot water  boiler, B.C. Hydro  will pay up to $800.  Call us.  t Serving the  Sunshine' Coast-  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886,7017  LLSPORTS  MARINE  Fresh  Shipment  ofvo:.;":-'  FROZEN  BAIT  ��� 4��tA**^FIowers  *^ & Gifts  "REAL WIN"  886-9303  This  Valentines I  >ta ,      Day say  ^"' ioVe-you," I  :M- . : with I  flowers.  Medical Clinicj  Hwy 101  ��  &'  vt"  &  atf  ^o  fie"  tf  6<^ 1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. eVery Sunday,  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  ��50 Grocery Draw Entry Coupon  '}.  V  'J.  P  ^  ��� \-"  5J  '���ji  ���*r  15*4  %jr> Coast News, January 30,1984  mr  .AS. .-^mSJ  9.  ���?.  *i.  s.  'J,  I*.  I$  *tf  w  .j1  3  *v*  l��1*l  *t;j*  ��a -��  K  i  if  WEB., FEB. 1st  SUN., FEB. 5th  '<*>���. ?* 'm  ,m  T"��,  'J?m  S.�� 17"  &&t  -%^;  'fe  '/S ��s*'.��r#'**'V"  k ���-?&��. *s*J  *<s��.J"-&  ���*���'-&*���  i-..  tj-   ~  <*--?X  o-r��  !&*����,��  . ^  ���^awmwwi  I&A&  $2.60  Canada Grade mm Beef - Bone /n  BEEF BLADE  CHUCK ROAST obi.wkg  DCtl    CROSS Canada Grade /\ Beef -Bone In  RIB ROAST (lb 1.98)kg "����� J/  Fresh - Medium  GROUND BEEF        (ib 1.38)kg     3��������  Fletcher's 6 Varieties  500 gm ea  $  SAUSAGE STICKS  Fletchete - Sliced  COOKED MEATS its am*.  Salami - Summer - Beer - Spiced Ham - Ham & Bacon  1.88  .95  Cloverleaf Chunk Light \^JS&^  IIIIICl.... ..184gm   I i��w  AfcCormfe/t's Granny  C0DKI0S 600 gm ^il ��� USJ  Christie's <   .    ,      - '  crispmates 200 9m - 75  Christie's  graham  wafers     4oogm 1.49  Duncan Hines  cake   ��5^  mixes      5.0 gm 1.19  Duncan Hines  creamy  frostings 47<>9m 1.69  Miss Mew  cat food.284gm 3/.99  tu  ���A     J s  ffi-Dri  paper  towels /, 1.09  o  1.8 kg  Economize with  "No Name"  by Bill Edney  When "No Name" products started to come on the  market I was concerned that we would have to make room  for yet another competing "brand" in all its various products. I was also concerned that a product not beating the  name of Its maker would be of Inferior quality. I even wrote  a Shop Talk on the subject expressing my negative views in  connection with No Name brands.  Now, after testing sdme of the products myself, and seeing how weU accepted they are in general, Ihave to accept  the fact that I was wrong and, therefore do niy bit to  publicize the fact that the No Name (yellow labelled) products are good and are somewhat cheaper.  Duncan Hines  cookie  flllXCS 480-510gm   laOS  Cascade  dishwasher  detergent   ,, 4.79  Ivory  liquid  detergent i/��re 2.99  SHOD T/MdK  Times have changed and many people today have given  up their notion that only "such and such" a brand name  would satisfy them. Where a choice of brands is offered, 1  see people quite frequently checking through them all until  they find the one that is least expensive.  - In years past,' when in attendance at Consumer Cooperative meetings', I have heard the argument that less  brands of the same thing would lessen the cost of doing  business in ever so many ways,���less inventory, less stocking, less shelf space, etc., etc. Ideally, less cost of doing  business, then the item should cost less to the consumer. We  have always tried to offer a wide choice in all products. At  "any rate, we are steadily adding more and more No Name  brand items. If this means having to cut out some other  brands, then we may have to do it.  You can save with No Name and House brand (private  label) products.  *^"i&l  &JT��t,  ."WiB^asL.  **e,  *V*:  ���?Vc  U '&  \r���  5*5  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.  te���ZCN f ������D  Minute Maid  .355 ml  1.19  Carnation  gems  750 gm  1.19  COVERED PITCHERS  by Rubbermaid  Three position cover  1) Turns for free pouring.  2)With ice guard.  3) Closed.  Capacity 9 cups.  Regular $3.59  ISPECiAtf   i'.'f  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.59  PAILS  Green plastic paf fa with Handle.  Get ready for that spring clean up and stock up on this  necessary item while on sale.  Regular $2.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  ���5��  V i  "1  This brings to mind also the urging of consumer-oriented  peopletoconsider the/purchase of generic drugs. The word  generic in"drugs denotes a drug name not protected by a  ;trade/aame.^.:v;i;.::;:';;::^-'.;--'..  I talked with John Shaske of Howe Sound Pharmacy abut  this matterand he advises me that there is a substantial saying in buying generic drugs. An example he gave me was the,  generic name of acetominophen. This is put out by Tylenol,  .he says, at $4.19 for 100 grams, and by Frost under the  name of Exdol at the same retail price. Acetominophen,  plainly bottled is sold for $2.99.  There are many ways in which one can save to fill other  needs. Consult your druggist and ask his advice, consult  with us as to the best times to buy case lot products at  substantial savings. We get long lists on a weekly basis.  Share your purchase with a friend or neighbour If necessary.  -���-; P  ' : ����������������:  m  m-  .:���!���*  ������;���<$���  ' r.:-t* "  ,v n:  >:������ ^i '  ������v ^ ���:  ������:���������������:�� ���  tv��l-  ���:'-.-Xs.  ;��''���"!* ���  ���&  in  "A  �� Coast News, January 30,1984  Jennifer Williams, aged 4, of Glassford Road does her part to urge  the community to give to the Heart Fund. Volunteer collectors will  be out the week of February 6. ���.-���>       -c����rgt cooper photo  Annual library meeting  ���.������������ Gibsons Public Library Association will be holding its annual  general meeting on Monday,  'January.- 30, at 7:30 p.m. in the  Marine Room. Everyone in the  xommunity is invited. It must be  ;noted that-every borrower is a-  member of the association and this  ���meeting provides an opportunity  for members to come and discuss  their views, ideas, and opinions  .concerning the library. Reports will  ".be given by the Board and the  librarian. A new Board of five to  nine members will be: elected for  1984, election of officers to take  place at the first board meeting of  the new board. .  ��� The past year has seen an increase in memberships, longer  opening hours and progress in  many areas. The volunteers are to  be thanked for the many hours of  work- providing the community  with such an essential service - at a  very reasonable price - the library^  membership fee is a bargain at $2  per year.  , <��� ytwfim and,Vocational Prbararris  ATTENTION: PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS  H? v  ���4,V **    *    *    " > **  Capilano Colfegefpffefi'^vV^de ian&e of'^plpyrnent  oriented program^ j&rypiQin^w&i\op #b|1r>tori��ror two fc,  months to two ye9&:*'P!ro$$i^  i-V     v ���  ��� ALTERNATIVE CAflEEK ��� TRAINING   FOR ,Tftfc  1      ,        ^/    LEAlRNfNa WANPiaaiPP^O  ��� ART: Commercial Art. Studio Arts, Q/a|t$!Afts'-  ��� BUSINESS MAtfAGEMENTrAcSO^  Management, Administrative Management, Cbrrtp.uler,  Systems Management /Marketing Mana��3f tQ&ni \  ,.. . #   ?    'I      Het^H'^ana^e'me'nt^  " '; > ��Ar\LY;6HlLDHOpi61^uC4?joN<v  '    '       ^U^DSCAPE HpRTIQM@^&>  -  * '*-    ;** tONG'TERM CARfejAipE ;  ; .   , \vV/' ���'media r^o#p^"  ��� MUSIC; Cornrnarclai Music, Music i$$jyii  ��"    r       :     11/:'      ���*', ^ustcTmnsfer ~;'  ��� OFFICE ADMINISTRATION:Business Ofilce^TfajfSoS;^  Legal Secretary* Legal AssisfaFrt^edioai Office i  -  '��� v ' ��,  .       -Assistant, Word Processing^  ��� OUTDOOR, RECREATION: .Fitness   Leadership,  '.  -.   ' - Outdoorflecreation Managernent  Wilderness Leadership  Applicants are adyised that space islimited and in  high demand. Consequently, applications must be  , received before .March f-  to guarantee consideration for the September entry.  :   Applications received after that date  wiii be considered if spaces are stiff available,  For more Information phone 986-1911 or write to  Capiiano College, 2055 Pure��!! Way,  ^       North Vancouver, B.C., V7J 3H5  wmtmtmmammmaam  Slams -education minister  "- -7=  by Maryanne West  The Minister of Education  first offered the School Board the  money saved by the teachers' strike  if .the; Board came up with an acceptable way to make up the three  lost school days. Needing the  money and caught between a rock  and a hard place, the Board reluctantly complied with the Minister.  His deadline and requirements  were met by abolishing the  teachers' Professional Development- days.  The Minister having since reneged and kept the money, the Board  has received a letter from Brian  Butcher, president of the Sechelt  Teachers Association, asking the  Board to set aside three, non-  instructional days to be used by the  teaching staff for professional  development.  Recalling the extra meetings, .the  deliberations over various options,  the time expended by" trustees and  staff, Trustee Jamie Stephen expressed himself "incensed by the  Minister's  attitude".   He  added  that his,  "faith and confidence  have been severely shaken".  Trustee Stephen said he is in  favour of re-establishing Pro-D  days, "as the teachers have assured  us they will'make sure the students  will cover the curriculum" and  gave notice that he would make a  motion to rescind the December  decision at the next meeting.  The official letter from the  Minister was also received at this  meeting and on Trustee Stephen's  suggestion that it would be  "morally wrong to foil over and  accept the letter without  comment" the Board agreed to  send a strong letter expressing their  disapproval of the Minister's tactics and their lack of confidence in  , him, with copies to other school  boards:  Other School Board Business  The work experience course for  grade 11 arid 12 students was approved as a pilot project for the  current semester.  The accreditation schedule for  Elphinstone Secondary had been  extended to May and the Ministry  Coast Gardener  of Education asked to select the six  member visiting team.  Letters to the Ministry of Health  from parents and the School Board  have had results. Dr. Lugsdiri  fromthe Health Unit reported that  a vacancy in the nursing staff will  be fi!led_ so that service to the  schools can continue. -  ���MB 01  Fire in  Considerable damage was caused in Langdale last week to a house  occupied by Leif and Kim Bryhn  and their nine month old son, on  the Chutter property in Langdale.  . The fire apparently originated in  the area of a chimney to which  both an electric stove and a wood  heater were attached.: The age of  the house and the unusual roof  construction . caused some problems for the firemen.  The kitchen was destroyed and,  the rest of the house suffered  smoke and heat damage. Although,  the Bryhns managed to save  clothes, a bedroom suite and baby  furniture, they lost everything else  The' School Board will seek  'registration as a. charjty so that it  can encourage local- ;support -for  school projects.: -";   ���  John Nicholson, Director of instruction has been appointed Assistant Superintendent, a change approved by the Ministry of Education.  including Washer, freezer, appliances and kitchen goods: They  were not insured.  It was a week of misfortune for  the family, as two days before the  fjre their boat had been stolen. It  . has; since-been recovered but the  'motor is still missing. On a happier  note the Royal Canadian Legion is  taking donations of clothes, furniture and whatever, to assist the  family and they report, a. good  response; however more, donations  are needed and would be "much appreciated.        .  The Bryhn's are at present staying with Amber Turley on Marine  Prive i,   ,  Cacti in pots  s  by Dianne; Evans:  Those of you with houses where  the winter temperature doesn't fall  below about 45 degrees Fahrenheit,  and with lots of sunny windows  rnay have success .with cacti.  Although we tend to think of these  plants as desert dwellers, they can  do very well as houseplarits and  will tolerate quite a bit of neglect.  Some cacti like full; bright sun; but  others prefer- a little protection;  most will; stand bright reflected  summer su^ rather than direct  light, ;:���; ' ���..���.>;;-:?'���  s In winter cool temperatures are  important; resist the impulse to  water from November -until  February, unless the cactus seems  to be shrivelling. During the other,  months water very;sparinglyf kee^|^  ing the soil barely\%ois��^���%.& %!?  Every .four . years, re-pptting  should be done: This can be. very  tricky, because of the thorn's pre  sent on most.cacti. Wear thick  gloves; a handy tool to use is a pair  of canning-jar tongs which may be  used to gently grasp the cactus  when moving it to its new pot. .  Clay pots are excellent, because  they are porous and provide the  good drainage cacti prefer. The soil  used must drain exceptionally well,  half potting soil and half sand is a  good mix; with the addition of  some 'vermiculite, about one  quarter of the total volume. Add a  spoonful or two of ground-  limestone and another of bone  meal. Use a stick to tamp the soil  down around the cactus. A layer of  tiny pebbles on the surface of the  soil looks attractive with most cac-  ti. ;.���:'.!   -. .���'-.., :������  February is a good month in  s which to repot most houseplants;  ���things are not too busy in the  garden; andI byhhe time-trie plants  have recuperated from the shock  of repotting^ they're ready to set  off on their spring growth.  *!      -  -'AmBRAKK��G��JlSfN-f| L��� f%  i   *  Friday, Feb i0nttjk M^m40mKm^3^Jl **"  .Satordav, Feb. 11,1f & aft^juifc* %ijm  'tesv00? PteM ��etorf }=# 3,-  \ j   Contlnyltig M^m^m&m^^^  AM-  "j yj' ^  !MMj||HIIlHf  SecJfeft, Trait Say ^affeaiarday, F^M -  l 5c ^oycraUt &*% SjMiMra ^Feb^t8^ ttfcOft  i  * ^  !i   if II II  co^eriiehce  fciti  III Mill jjjlll^^  Lid,   >".'U*.'I  v*i'f"! i*">. i'rtV'V  tinij^t  ('������i'r- lO     ���.������''     ".'���':  ���:>J'< '���'.,-     .:.:-':��� t  SCRD transjjortation chairman  John Shaske, last week moved thiit  letters be sent asking the provincial  government to both obtain arid  release information on the B.C.  Ferry Corporation.  Shaske noted that while Vancouver newspapers had been full of  announcements about recent mji;-  jor. hikes in ferry fares, corresport-  ding publicity has not been given to  the availability of booklets of  ' tickets at discounted rates.        ~  His motion that the Bennett  government be asked to issue ;a  press release giving information on  the special fares available was passed with the addition that a request  also be made for the booklets to be  sold at the ticket booths as well as  at terminal offices, in order ip  facilitate easier purchase.  Shaske also suggested the board  write and ask Minister of  Highways Alex Fraser and local  MLA Don Lockstead to obtain for  it information on the running of  the Ferry Corporation.  "We ask for year-end reports,  costs of runs, all kinds of financial  information, and we gent  nothing," said Shaske.  "We don't know what's going  ���on and we "can't find out.  "Let's ask the government to get  the information for us and also  find out why we're being  stonewalled."   :  The board passed Shaske's motion, opting to send letters to all 55  other MLAs as well. v  As one of its services at the  Sechelt Learning Centre, Capilano  College gives assistance to anyone  requiring^lefresher in study skills.  People 'who wish to improve  spelling, reading, essay writing or  other techniques, can consult personnel at the Centre of use  materials here for self-study.  The Centre is also offering a  series of workshops free of charge,  beginning with one on 'Learning  Styles' Tuesday, January 31 at  12:45 p.m. e  For information- -on the  workshops, or h.oW you can use the:  College services, call 885-9310,  12:30 to 7 p.m.  The deadline'^yf^^-vpl^f^^gt :'::y0ur Coast News  Classified is Noon, Saturday paper hits the  streets first thing Monday morning!  Don't forget���all Classified Ads are automatically entered in our  Weekly Classified Draw. You could win dinner for two at Pebbles  Restaurant, Sechelt.  Coast News Classifieds Coast News, January 30,1984  11.  Potential ski lodge sites in the Tannis Lake area were inspected last  week by this group representing government ministries and local interest groups. They reached the area by helicopter, ski and four-  wheel drive vehicle. -OddvlnVedopholp  Minor Soccer  f ���  \ Teams sponsored by Gibsons  \ Building Supplies and Anderson  |Realty, lead the leagues.for 10-11  jyear olds and 8-9 year olds, respectively^ after action in the minor  Isoccer league last week.  I In the 10-11 year old division,  ^Gibsons Building Supplies whipped  the second-place Pharrriasave team  by-a commanding 6-1 score to  [move seven points in front in the  [league   standings.   Third-place  Elphinstone Rec was not in action  last week.  .There were two games in the 8-9  year old division. Fourth-place  Shop Easy surprised the league-  leading Anderson Realty team with  a 3-2 victory. In the other game;  Roberts Creek Legion defeated  second-place Elphinstone Rec by a  score of 1-0 to move to second-  place tie, just four points behind  Anderson Realty.  <srK^*��j*fsfjfrK^��%j?ft  Jurgen  Kowalewski  CANADIAN FOREST  PRODUCTS LTD.  Howe Sound Pulp  Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  Harry Cargo, Mill  Manager, announces  the., appointment of  Jurgen Kowalewski as  Mill Accountant.  j ^  >i  Previously with the Mill  Accounting Department, at-Prince George  Pulp & Paper, Jurgen  ] recently, transferred to  Howe 5ouftd Pulp and  has assumed his duties  in thfe Accounting  Departments  ?�������.  Jacquie Allen of Roberts  Creek, instructor of "Cottt  fitness , received an Award of  'Merit from the B.C. Recreation Association, for her work  in fitness leadership training.  ��� Allen was one of four persons  in   B.C.   honoured   with   an  award. ���Vene Fundi photo  Cougars  improving  Although Elphinstone Cougars  are in the single A basketball team  category, they continue to improve  their game by competing in double  A tournaments. The weekend of  January 21 and 22, saw them competing in the Seacove Classic Tournament in Deep Cove.  They lost a close game by 12  points to Claremont High who are  ranked number two in AA on Vancouver Island. The Cougars'  defeated Langley Saints by 80-48  with Dick Lansdell scoring 40  points for the Elphie team. Jim  Reed was named second allstar for  the tournament.  Can for invites you to attend  an evening with mike grenby!  "HOW TO  HANG ON  fO MORE  OF YOUR  MONEYS  MIKE GRENBY  VANCOUVER   SUN  YOUR MONEY   COLUMNIST  AUTHOR OF   MIKE GRENBY S  MONEY BOOK" AND  "MIKE  CRENBY'S   TAX   TIPS'  " K*tv��3��r ��� S  - INCOME  TAX  FINANCIAL EXPERT, MIKE GRENBY GIVES TIPS. IN  PLAIN ENGLISH. TO HELP YOU SAVE, AND HE'LL  ALSO Bi AVAILABLE AFTER HIS SPEECH TO TALK TO  YOU ON AN INDIVIDUAL BASIS TO ANSWER > OUR  PERSONAL MONEY QUESTIONS.  i"    ,  THIS FREE 'MONEY SEMINAR" IS SPONSORED BY  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD , HOW SOUND  PULP DIVISION. FOR ALL OF ITS EMPLOYEES AND  RESIDENTS OF THE SURROUNDING COMMUNITIES  DATE: FEBRUARY 2,1984  (THURSDAY)  TIME: 7:30 P.M. - 9:30 P.M.  PLACE: ROYAL CANADIAN  LEGION HALL, GIBSONS.  The second round of the Export  'A" Tournament was held last Sunday and the only 300 games so far  were by Lottie Campbell, a 310  single and a 732 triple; and Henry  Hinz, a 316 single and a 778 triple.  June Fletcher rolled a 311 single  and an 899 four-game total in the  Classic league and Jocelyne Boyce  a 333 single arid a 745 triple in the  Sloughroff league. And that was it  for 300 games. Lots of good totals  so will get in as many as we can.  Classic League'  Sue Whiting 253-894  Gwen Edmonds 267-913-  Bob McConnell 280-883  Bob Fletcher 261-900  Henry Hinz 263-970  Gerry Martin 282-988  Freeman Reynolds 298-991  ��� Tuesday Coffee League  Marg Williams 294-641  Michele Whiting 265-644  Nora Solinsky 258-662  Sue Whiting 288-752  Swingers League  Ena Armstrong 221-560  Florence Tolborg .218-567.-  Bejle Wilson 249-596  JimMcPeake 260-581  Jens Tolborg     , ��� 258-590  George Langsford    . 252-622  Gibsons 'A' League ..',..��� ��� -...���  Sheila Enger -251-595^  Terry.Cormons 271-763; S  Wednesday Coffee League  Hazel Skytte                 :   :      234*43 >*  Dorothy Robinson 267^664 S  ��� Stough-offs League  Eve Worthingtdn  ' Carol Tetzlaff  Ball and Chain League'  SueNahanee  Laurie-Ann Ketter  Karen Frewin  Donnie Redshaw  Gary Frewin  Phuntastiquue League  Lori Dempster  Orbita de lps Santos   ���  Leslie Ellison  Ralph Roth  Thursday 9:00 League  Clayton Cunningham  Randy McLean  Sechelt G.A.s League  Florence Turner  Merle Hately  Marie Fox  Buckskins League ��  Cindy August    ._  Herb August  Youth Bowling Council  Pewees  Tammy Baba  Janiell McHeffey  ���  Shane Cross  Bantams  Karen Foley  Krista Martin  Natasha Foley  David Reeves  Chris Lumsden  Michael Hodgins  Juniors  Vince Bothwell  Gregg Chaisson  Dean Bothwell  Craig Kincaid  226-638  284-727  286-621  237-621  229-627  283-742  261-675  234-623  259-636  237-638  272-748  219-593'  265-646  208-571  208-580  214-619  276-698  220-553  139-240  135-270  201-341  215-479  177-481  26-539  236-453  219-473  189-518  205-456  205-483  184-492  253-541  ��<  "**..:���'  Leah Bennett at the Doubles Tennis Tournament held last weekend  in the Wakefield tennis bubble. She and her partner Roberta Esau  were runners up in the ladies'A event. -jumthwiboaphow  Exciting tennis  at Wakefield    1  Minor Hockey  There was exciting action at the  Wakefield Tennis Club last  .weekend as-15 men's pairs and  seven ladies' pairs took part in the  Wakefield Doubles Tennis Tournament, which ran from Friday  evening until Sunday afternoon.  Winners of the ladies' A event  were Shawn Cardinall and Bobbie  Wood, who won. 6-2, 6-1 over  Leah Bennett and Roberta Esau in  the final round.    ,v        ���  in the ladies' B event it. wa$  Janice Holmstron and Jane}  Claytori over Bonnie and Sara Benj-  nett with scores of 6-3 and 6-4.    <  Fast play in the final round oj:  the men's A event saw Brian Ben--  nett and Robbie Jonas edge ouf  Russell Crum' and Lee Brown to  take victory with scores of 6-3,7-6i  The men's B everit winners were  Grant Clayton and John Denham',  who posted wins of 6-1,6-4. over  Jim Petzoldand Robert Lehman.  In another busy week in minor  hockey action, Super Valu dropped two games in the Atom Division. They lost 9-6 to Elphinstone'  Rec. K. Fitchner got three goals for  the winners in that game and B.  Copping got four for Super Valu.  In the second game of the week,  Lions Cubs edged the Super Valu  team by a score of 5-4.  The Trail Bay Sports team and  Standard Oilers won games in the  Pee Wee Division. Trail Bay  swamped Legion 109 by a score of  10-3 with C. Garbers getting four  goals.  Standard  Oilers beat the  Shamans, 5-2.  In the single game played in the  Bantam Division the Imperial Esso  Dealers tied the G.T.s, 3-3.  Action in the Midget Division  saw the improving local boys take  two games from Powell River  teams. The Credit Union team  went to Powell River and won 7-6,  J. Brackett and K. Cousins getting  two goals each. In Sechelt, the  Salish Hawks defeated Powell  River handily by a score of 7-3.  Later in the week in local play it  was the Hawks over the Credit  Union, 14-1.  On the Rocks  by J. Frampton  The bonspiel committee is gearing up ��� for the Open Mixed  Bonspiel Feb. 9,10,-11,& 12>A11  the,prizes have -been;purchased?  and the draw committee will be  sitting down sodri to organize/  draw.times. This bonspiel alwayi  ��� seems to be the hardest, to get.  volunteer help for because so  many of you" are curling 'in it,  however we" are asking-that1 you  please sign up for duty in the kitchen, concession,r or bar.  If you have" never worked  behind the bar or in the kitchen  and are a little leery of how things  - work be assured that there will be  someone there tp -show you %how  and we would welcome some new  faces turning up to help. The sign-  Eagles at  their best  . Despite losing by 20 points in  Tuesday's game against Max  Cameron, the Chatelech Eagles  may be playing their best basketball of the season, according to  coach;Bob Corbett. In Tuesday's  game at Chatelech, ^senior boy's  basketball Eagles were able to hold  the powerful Max Cameron 'AA'  team to a slim one point lead at the  half^  Earlier in the season Max had  beaten the Eagles by 55 points but  in two subsequent * games, that  margin has been narrowing steadily. Coach Corbett attributes his  team's improved play to a more  aggressive defense and a steady improvement in outside shooting.  While the game was supposed to  be a warm-up for a scheduled rematch this Tuesday against  Elphinstone, that game was subsequently postponed because of exam week at Elphie. The game has  been re-scheduled for next Tuesday  February 7, at 7:30 p.m. at  Chatelech.  Kiwanis  auxiliary  by' Rosemary Fay 886-8645  Twenty-three members were present at the first meeting of 1984,  held at the Care Home at 8 p.m. on ,  Wednesday, .January 18. President  ' Sue Whiting welcomed everyone,  and reminded members that the  February 15 meeting will be the  election of officers for the coming  ^ear.  The new Activities Aid, Carol  Bishop, is to be invited to the next  meeting so that members can find  out from her how best to assist the  residents.  Please be present on February 15  to assist in the election of officers  and the work party to follow.  up sheets will be posted in the lobby and bar area - take a turn, you  might just enjoy it!  The juniors are off to Powell  ^ Rivar. on February 5 for a mini-  1 '.'bonspiel. This will be. their last  event of the���year. - good luck and  tt hope to see you back ne"xt year.  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing tackle  Time* Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 a.m. -  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  ��,���' SJA  TIDE   TABLES  Tues., Jan. 31  Thu., Feb 2  Sat., Feb. 4  .   Mon., Feb. 6  0600           15.3  0710           15.2  0035            3.6  0145             5.5  1120           11.6  .1230           10.9  0745            15.0  0835     * .  14.8  1530           13.1  1655            12.9.  1340             9.8  1500             8.5  2245             2.6  1825           12.5  2000           11.8  Wed., Feb. 1  Fri., Feb. 3  Sun., Feb. 5  0630            15.3  00053.0  0105             4.4  -1200            11.3  0730           15.0  0815    .      14.9  For  1610      :     13.0  1310            10.3  1420             9.2  Skookumchuck  2330   .���.���:���     2.7  1740   ;        12.8  1915            12.2  Narrows add  Reference:  Point Atkinson  30min. and 1 ft.  Pacific Standard Time      ->-\     - ���>  Jqwerand higher.  1  TTUS fiUK tVU  Unlike shoes, you can't buy  Emm WIVE Ull�� new feet when they wear out.  Thaf s why NIKE makes shoes for individuals. Shoes  for the road, the trails and models for both. For feet that  are flat or arched, rigid or flexible. Whether you churn out  125 miles a week or run a good ten.  So tie one on; And avoid a run-in  with your feet:  ?  JUST  ARRIVED!  NEW MODELS  OF aHKE^ shoes  Lots of choices for kids fh-sfore specials  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunny crest Centre  GIBSONS. 886-8020  Trarl Ave. & .Cowrie '  SECHELT; 885-2^12- 12  Coast News, January 30,1984  '���Continued from page 1  '"    But it was not without restric-  ' .tions. A vow by the original com-  ^'I'n.ittee made to the people before  ''the referendum (not to overburden  the taxpayers with  high  tax in-  *' creases due to pool expenses) must  '"be kept. The building had to be  made as efficient and maintenance-  free as possible. The plans were  scaled  down   from   desirable  to  fjbstsic necessity.  ���'  Over the next few months, time ���  jiwas   spent   checking-   similar  ^facilities,   getting   the   right   ar-  ' chitect, builders and aH the OKs  from various governments. Don't  "  forget there were three involved  fc -Federal, for the NIP grant, School  f" board and the Regional District.  '      It   was  a  major  undertaking,  "'especially for someone who had no  '' legal power. Shirley was not an  ' elected official - only an interested  resident of Regional Area A.  Since building a swimming pool  out. of a school .water tank had  never been done before, everyone's  immediate answer was NO. Then  after Shirley logically explained  how well it was going to work, they  thought about it. After,, their  careful deliberation - usually a  matter of months - she cajoled  .them into seeing it her way.    ���  When the red tape was finally  cut  and  work  on  the  building  ' began, we expected Shirley to taker  a rest.  Rain, hail or snow - guess, where  Shirley was almost every day!  The building ran into overruns.  Labour and costs had leapt to an  , all-time high between the time of  the   estimates   and   the   finished  costs.  Rather than overrun the pool  budget - something the committee  had vowed not to do - Shirley, her  USED BUBL.DING SUPPUE3  Quality/ used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P ��ft B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 4X08-131?  We also buy used building materials  ?��>,  ri  C.O.R.E.  course for hunters  presented by  Gibsons  Wildlife Club  Begins February 13,1983  at 7:30 in the clubhouse  Approximately 14 sessions ending  the last week of March.  Minimum Age: 12 years  Fee: $30 plus $5.35 for the manual.  Conservation and Outdoor  Recreation Education  Course open to anyone interested in this subject.  NOTE: For your first hunting licence,  you have to pass a C.O.R.E. course successfully.  Telephone G. Ruggles, 886*7703,  for further Information  _ __^_ 1 ; i     ������. ��� , r   ,>i   ���    '  &*��-      Church  yW��     Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  TABERNACLE  .   Gower Point Road  ���;���  Davis Bay- 9:30a.m.  S:                        GIBSONS  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service -10:00 a:m. .  {  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Evening,Fellowship - 6:00 p.rrL  ^         Sunday School -9:30 a.m.  i               Rev. Alex G. Reid   .  Wednesday School - 7:00 p.m. ���  >    Pastor Dave Shinness  Church Telephone  i                       886-2333  CALVARY.  BAPTIST CHURCH  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  Park Road, Gibsons  ::                  CHURCH  ,886-2611  *  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  Inter-Denominational    '  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Family Worship  PrayerS Bible Study .  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Thursday 7:30 p.m.  Sunday School.       .  Weekly Home Fellowsrtip Groups  :\.  For All Ages  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  :r  ' 'We Extend A Welcome And  SEVENTH-DAY  .v       An Invitation To Come And   *  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Worship The Lord With Us-"  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 a.m. r  Pastor Arie de Vos  Hour of Worship - Sat. 11. a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Everyone Welcome  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on .  School Rd. -opp. RCMP   .  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  For information phone L  885-9750 or 883-2736 _    ���    .  GRACE REFORMED  George Marshall  COMMUNITY CHURCH :  Visitation Minister  St. Hilda's Anglican    ,':;    -  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Church Building  ,  Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m.'  11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  885-5635  Home Bible Study  ���.  ���                 Phone 886-9482 or  I                        886-7107  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  1                Affiliated with the  ST.AIDAN  I             Pentecostal Assemblies  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  1       ;���*=.'          of Canada  Parish Family Eucharist.  .;  Combined service at'  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  SERVICES  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  Sunday Service &          '.  1st Sunday Every Month  Sundav School - 11 '30 a m  Wednesday- 7:30 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  In United Church Building  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  ���X                  Davis Bay  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  '  885-2506 or 886-7882  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374   ���  '    V ��� ������  Sunday School 9:45. a.m. ���  Morning Worship 11 a.m.   .  ���  Prayer & Bible Study  Wed., 7pjii. ^_  family, friends and anyone else she  could drag, off the. streets, dug in  and helped finish -the work that  needed to be done, workjng long  hours to have it completed on the  scheduled date.  You may have thought the opening of the pool would be the end of  a four-year-long project.. It was  just the start.  Shirley's organizing mind went  to work - training staff, setting up  programs and generally running a  small business with a budget of  around $45,000 per year.  Three .years ago the Pender Harbour Aquatic Society was formed,  composed of members of Area A.  with an active interest in the pool.  Since that time a superb fitness  room and sauna have been added,  making the pool a first-class facility.  Shirley took on the job as  Aquatic Director - supposedly  part-time only, but Shirley never  worked at anything part-time - it's  100 per cent or nothing.  , She never asks or expects from  employees moire than she herself is  willing to give. Believe me it's  sometime hard to keep up with her  energy. >  Now after seven years of total  commitment to the Pender Harbour Aquatic Gentre, Shirley is untying the apron strings so that she  can get on with her own life.  Ladies and gentlemen, I offer  you a toast to the many talents and  indomitable spirit of Shirley Vader.  Winners of the "A" event at Gibsons Curling Club's recent j-oen's  bonspiel were (left to right), skip Russ Hanchar, Les MorrisyJGlen  Hanchar and Bruce Assman. --ceotvcioper^mio  Marina meeting  Continued from page 1  pires in 2011. "We are front end  loaded as far as revenue is concerned; there will be no short-term  gain," explained McRae.  When asked how the $1.2  million would be raised, McRae  replied that the financing would be  done by ownership shares; "it is in  place," he emphasized.  Considerable discussion centered  round the fact that the public boat  launching ramp is virtually un-  useable because of the dredging  and that once the new one is built  as part of the marina, a fee will be  charged for its use. McRae explained that construction of a  "drastically improved" boat ramp  at a cost of $30,000 is the first  priority of the marina project.  "You've taken away what we  once had and now we have to pay  for it,"-said one speaker. Another  added that "morally and possibly  legally you can't take away  something we had".  A suggestion from George Bodt  that the council could take $30,000  out of the lottery grant money and  build a free public boat ramp  brought applause from the crowd. -  McRae explained that "it is not  that simple; it is all part of a plan  approved by the government���but  we can look at it."  The impact of ramp fees on  commercial users such as locally  operated sea trucks, which load off  the ramp on an almost daily basis,  was also discussed. The developers  said   they  could   possibly  make '  special arrangements for such  users.  The marina development is seen  by the developers as the "catalyst"  for the 'destination resort' hotel  which they have planned for the  same area of the bay. The hotel  development is at present postponed because of financing difficulties.  Hans Penner stated that he believed the hotel construction plan was  for "PR purposes only. I thought  it was one agreement; we will be  left with a marina paid for by  public money and operated by  developers."  McRae explained that over  $100,000 has already been spent on  the hotel. "It is very much a reality  when the market place is ready to  accept it," he said.  Local users expressed concern  over priority in allocation of per-  mament moorage space. Council  proposes to have a sign-up week  for taxpayers, to take first choice  but whether they will use a  previous sign-up list. set up a few  years ago is debateable.  The flushing ability of the bay  was questioned by some speakers  who envision it becoming' "a  lovely cesspool" as boaters disposed of raw sewage. McRae assured  them that the new breakwater is  designed to allow maximum 'flush  of the bay. The manna will have  disposal services for holding tanks;  there will be plenty of washrooms  and transient boaters will be strictly  supervised.-  United Church news  On January 25-and 27 congregations of Gibsons and St. John's.  United churches held annual  meetings, when reports on the life,  and work of the churches in 1983  were received and considered. In  his third annual report Rev. Alex  Reid writes: "God has truly blessed  our work; new members have been  received, new. friends made, new  goals accomplished and new 'visions set." He tells of the expansion of. St. John's in Davis Bay  which has "done more than simply  give members additional space for  worship...The new presence has  become a visible sign tb all on the  Sunshine Coast that the church is  here in their midst, alive and well."  He believes that the church in Gibsons reflects the church as a  people-place with full opportunity  to acknowledge 'God.  Mr. Ray Fleming, Chairman of  the Pastoral Charge Official  Board, states that the United  , Church continues to flourish under  the ministry and leadership of Rev.  Alex Reid. This is clearly reflected  in the 1983 statistics which reveal  33 adults joining the church, 20  children baptised, 23 couples married and 24 funerals. Fleming feels  that the Charge's contributions to  Missions, which was 21 per cent  over its budget target,, is another  indication of ministry, outreach,  and concern in the congregations.  During the month of February  the minister���will be absent, on annual vacation and study leave. Services at both St. John's and Gibsons will be. conducted by two  United Church Deaconesses, Jessie  Oliver and Nora Neilson, both of  whom retired in' 1983 and live in  thearea. Miss Oliver takes the first  three Sundays of the month and  Dr. Neilson will be in the pulpits on  February 26. This is an opportunity for the community to become  better acquainted with these two  residents whose experience .in the  ministry of the church stretches  over many years. ���  ."' The World Day.^of Prayer is  slated for Friday; March 2, with  the host churches Calvary Baptist  in Gibsons, and St. John's United  in Davis Bay. This annual  ecumenical gathering of representatives from all churches is.particularly significant in .1984 as people throughout the world unite on  the same day.in prayers for peace  between nations and good-will  among all.  Those .who drive past the new St.  John's are aware of stained glass in  the circular window above the  main entrance. This 'circle of  flowers' is an Ernest Wood creation which was in place prior to  VChristmas.  -  poinsettias.  i.i.3>. Js 1-4  The dogwoods and  interlaced with, other  flowers, add beauty -and colour  and'have been much admired and  appreciated by members of the  church and of the community.  VACANT CROWN LAN D  FOR SALE  SUNSHINE COAST  The Ministry of Lands/ Parks and Housing  offers the following vacant Crown land for  sale in the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  Legal Description and Locution Selling Price  South Va of Lot 2, D.L 1731, Plan 4082 ���'  Norwest Bay Road, West Sechelt.  1.87 Ha �� (4.62 Acres ��). $65,000.00  Lot 1, BltcVpiL 1330, Plan 7817.  Frances Ave., Redrooffs Area.  Approx 100" x 660'. $38,500.00  Lot 2, Blk. 1, D.L 1330, Plan 7817.  Frances Ave., Redrooffs Area.  Approx. 100'x 660*. $36,500.00  Lot 16, Blk. 20, D.L 1023, Plan 11283.  Johnstone Road, Madeira Park.  Approx. 0.322 �� Ha (0.795 A) $25,000.00  Lot 30, D.L 695, Plan 2746.  North Road (vicinity of Gibsons):  1.63 Ha �� (4.04 Acres ��). $58,000.00  Blk. 6, East part of D.L. 1316, Plan 5221.  Maskell Road, Roberts Creek.  1.92 Ha ��(4.74 Acres ��). $47,000.00  To obtain an information package containing Terms and Conditions of Sale, an Offer  to Purchase form, maps, etc., please contact  the Ministry's Lower Mainland Regional Of-  . fice, at the following address.  ��� -    Ministry of Lands, Partes and Housing  #210-4240 Manor Street  Burnaby, B.C.  VSQ 1B2  Telephone: 438-5344  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Honourable Anthony J Brummet Minister  ,ft/D   Notice Board  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine Coast News &  John   R.    Goodwin,  ^���**^' Phone 24 hrs.  885-2456  Coming Events  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then" must be resubmitted no mora, than one month prior to the event.  CORE Programme: Sechelt Peninsula Rod & Gun Club will offer the  C:O.R.E. course to those turning 'I4.thls year or those who will be applying for their first B.C. hunting licence. There will be 10 sessions between  ��� March 1 st and 28th. For further information contact G. Flay885-9429 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. '    , - .,.������','...  Important Suncoast Writer* Forge Meeting: Wed. Fob. 8, 7:30 p.m.,, Arts  Centre, Sechelt. Agenda in Newsletter now available at bookstores In  Gibsons & Secheit. It Is urgent that all members attend. '.'  .������ Regular Events . :;  PLEASE: INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.  : ������: : ���-Monday ���    ^  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. , -\    ���������..' ���1-,  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 to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 a.m. - 2  p.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.  Roberts Creek'New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday, 1:30-3:30 p.m. AIL welcome. "   .-..''���  Wednesday  "77"  Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone  Gym, 8-10. Beginners welcome, Call 886-2467 for Info.     ���>'    N-; "     !  Wednesday - O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, T 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 pf each month, 7:30 p.m.,  St. Hilda's Hall. Except Jan!, July and August.   ���  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary, Gibsons, meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month, 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.    '���  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month, 7:30 p.m., Davis  Bay Elementary School. '  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. In the Marine"  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary A Craft Club meets 1 st Wednesday, every month at.  7:30 p.m. Information 886-,2873 or 886-9204. ' '"  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  pf every month, 1:30 p.m. at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy. ,101. New  members welcome. ���-'."���' .-.: ���'^���'r' ;.-:;  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month, 1:30  p.m.,886-7937.;,'"; ..-,"" ���."������������  -Thursday-  Tuesday-  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country club. Every Tues-  day,.beginning October 4, 7:15 p.m. For Inforrnatlpn phone: 886-9785.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regulaf 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 Secheit.  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 Wrenettes, ages  10-14, will meet Tuesday nights, 7-9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.  ����� . .  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 3rd Thursday of each rnopth 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. Dpdrs open at 6 p.m. Everyone welcome. ':-X;X  The Bargain Barn of the Pander 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 ol.Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays,.8 p.m., Kinsmen Hall, Dougai  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons'& District Chamber of Commerce Gene/al 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 morie  information call 886-7378. ���'..".. '"���".  , Scottish Country Dancing every Pr.iday, 8:00-10:00 in the United Church  Hall. For further information call Margaret at 886-7.378.      ������:'..���....���:',.' '.:-���.  Cameo Singles Club, social evening and special events every Friday at  .St. Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons. 886-9058 or 886-9132. 7 .  Friday O.A.P.O. #38 Fun N!te - every Friday at 7:30 p.m., Pot Luck Sup  per last Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony, Hall, Gibsons.;  Story House/Coffee Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek  Hall, 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome.  Wilton 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' Hall.  Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7 p.m. Bonanza" 7:30 p.m. Regular Bingo 8  p.m. 100% payout on Bonanza, end of.each month. Everyone welcome.!  Thrift Shop every Friday, 1-3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.. /,  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon t.o 4 p.m. 885-2709: '  Ladles Basketball Elphinstone gym, 7-9 p.m. .�����������.'������-'-���'���'  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Age J-3 yrs.~���'  Saturday "~"~"~���' ��� ��� '���' :;  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1:4 p.m. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 p.m..  Blhgo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m. Cards - 3 for 50�� per game. Sunshine  Alano,Club (across from Elphinstone High School), Gibsons. ;:-. "':--?;'X~Xi-X  ^(X:X^X/-:^  ~JT^JF^Ms^:��M\  i.r'f  John and Ruth Harrison pictured in their new premises where they  can better display their stock of appliances and parts. John will  continue to conduct his repair business from the new store in Sea-  mount Industrial Park. ' -JudHhWIhon photo  Pulp lockout  looms ahead  The Pulp and Paper Industrial  Relations Bureau says it will "be  forced to issue lockout notices" on  January 30 to the Canadian Paper-  workers' Union and the Pulp and  Paper Woodworkers of Canada if  union leaders are not back at the  bargaining table by that date.  A lockout could go into effect 72  hours after notice was given, or  anytime thereafter. Industry claims  it wants a ' settlement, not a  lockout, but unions are dragging  out negotiations in the hope of getting a better deal.  "We will not favour one union  over ^another," said Donald A.  Saunders, chairman of the PPIRB.  ''Wehaye reached agreement with  thi? ".ntemational ;Woodw6rkers;bf  Arnica and we cannot/ and will  ���not, give more favourable terms to  the pulp unions."  Union negotiators have a caucus  " meeting scheduled for February 13,  and so far see no reason to meet  before that time.  "This situation has been going  on for nine months now," president of CPU Local 1119, Steve  Holland told the Coast News. "I  don't see what difference another  two weeks should make."  Holland also commented that  the CPU was "a separate entity  from the IWA, and "what they  might accept isn't necessarily good  for us."  The local president added that  every mill in the province is running at full,capacity, with production levels at record highs.  W-*'  ?&6astN~ews,~3amary 3GJ1984*  13.  by Judith Wilson  - - When your stove stops ^prkihg  v on the day you ha\ef20 jeiuii^,  coming for dinner;��� when ypur  washer stops draining and turns the  bathroom into a lake; wheri;your  freezer motor dies just as ydu.have  filled the freezer with a side j of  beef, who do you call for help?' -  Chances are it will be John Har?  rison, who has been servicing appliances and sellingparts and,appliances in Gibsons since 1973. ;  But don't try and phone him at  his old premises on Pratt Road. He  and his wife Ruth are now  operating their business in a brand  new store on Highway 101, opposite Peninsula Transport, in the  Seamount Industrial Park.  John's roots on the Sunshine  Coast go. back well beyond' 1973. '  ,He was raised in Roberts Creek,  having moved there in 1922, and  after leaving Mt. Elphinstone  school in Roberts Creek, he worked as a logging engineer for 25  years. He made logging history as  the driver of the first steel tower,  known as the Madill Spar, used by  MacMillan Bloedel on the "Vancouver mainland. It was in operation at St.;Vincent's Bay. in the early sixties and had been made by  Jim Madill of-Vancouver Island,  The, tower took the place of the  old spar tree and performed- the  same function of dragging the logs '  by lines into the landing area where  they were loaded on the trucks.  John operated the tower from a  cab at the side. "A vulnerable position in the old days," he recalls  describing a brake line which snapped and put a big dent in the roof  of the cab.  "And we didn't wear hard hats  then, only 'bone dries'," he said.  "They were made out of treated  canvas material and were supposed  to keep out the rain."  Although  both  he  and   Ruth  ml  ��� agreed' it was:'*a ��ob$,ijfe; - very -v  healthy", the time,Jcame,,to stay .  home;/ John: .had . taloen^a: cor- \  respondence coursein retrigeraiiqn  from the Chicago Vocati'ohai~ In- .  stitute in the early 1960s and decided to expand;his knowiedge of this  field by "spending two years learning the servicing.trade at the B.C.  Vocational Training School.  The vocational course didn't  teach him to deal with some of the  rather ancient appliances, such as  belt-driven fridges that he encountered here in the early years, of  business. "You certainly learned a  lot in the field," he explained.  Servicing remains a! complicated  business although for a different  reason these days. "We have to  deal with so many makes and imports, particularly Japanese'," he  explains.,.X< ���':v- X' .;iaXBX- "'''���������::  After operating his business in ���  his own house on Pratt Road for  two years beginning, in 1973, he  moved into the Omega Building jn  Lower Gibsons for a few years, and  then returned to his .original  premises. .:���,... .:;:'....;   -  As the years; went by he; expands v:  ed from his ^original', business of !  selling   parts   and   servicing   ap-  pliarices to"stocking and selling new  appliances such; as fridgesv stoves  and   freezers.    His. Pratt   Raod.'  premises . were   becoming-: inade- .,.���  quate:������"Xt.-rX i-X:. V';' f.:X:. 1XX' ''. ;���'":':'.';'  "We.had bepn kicking the idea  of a hew buildihg around for a  while and whenrthe opportunity  arose we decided to gamble," John  said. The gamble has seen them  move into a new building which he  and Ruth were able to design to.  suit the;rieeiis of i|hKbusi^^si.rThe:r  building will be;expahdeij later to  include offices upstairs.  Although they ''have never, seen  business this slow' '.their optimism  in   moving   into,  new   premises,  reflects their faith in their business,  in   their   customers   arid   in   the  ecohpmlc%rn:arouhd they expect  to see soon pri.the Coast.  /"Tijeycpncedethat "wewouldn't  .hav^}l'made.-jt if we had just  started'"'1' arid praise their many  long-time customers who continue  to make ''theirs" a growing  business. .'���.'"-..  .One of the innovations John is  introducing is a micro fiche viewing machine which has a screen like  a TV. "If we haven't got the cross-  reference number for. a model, we  just' look up.the model on the film  'and find the part number. Once we  get all the microfilm cards from all  .the companies it will speed up our  service considerably;/We; can also  keep in stock the mpre:talled fob  items."  !  . 'IXXXXXX-'--' ' '  To celebrate their new opening,  John and Ruth are offering special  introductory prices on all major In-  glis appliances as well} as ^a free  draw for a-$50 bill, which was won  by Sandra Davies.and free coffee,  and doughnuts. The range of appliances they offer include stoves,  fridges; washers 'arid ���dryers*  microwaves, dis'h washers and  ; fre^zersvThe store will also become  . .a/.>Varrahty depot for Maytag ap-.  piiarices":"'���'.'-: r  Chances are if you have a problem with an appliance it will be  John you'll phone for parts, and  for advice. He is quite happy to  dispense-free advice and informa-  > tiori oyer the phone arid his^wtll-  ;   ingriess to Kelp rip dpiibt accounts  .^#of$"s^^^ "'  into new premises'at a time when  the Coast "is feeling- the economic  "i pinch;of theprecession reflects the.  solidity of the business he and Ruth  have built up.   !  Ruth explains it quite simply,  "We are happy in our work arid we  like our customers."   .  IWA to sign  new  Local members of the International Woodworkers -;bf America  .voted last week; 6614 per cent in  favour of the proposed contract,  said Ed Gill, second vice-president  of IWA Local 1-71. The total  ballot for the province was; 68 per  cent jri.favour of acceptance.';  The package includes a-fpiiV per  cent wage increase, effective June  15, 1984, and raised" to four arid  'one half per cent June 15, 1985.  The Billings Letter will be reinstated, which protects workers  against being replaced by nonunion contractors. Retired IWA  workers will benefit from a 20 per  cent increase in the pension plan.  Ed Gill, a member pf the IWA  for 38 years; said, ''I'm quite happy about the pension plan���partly  because I'm going to retire next  month."  Saturday, February 4th, 10a.m.  Excess office equipment, photocopier, blue-print  machine, drafting table, tools, ladders, etc.  LAMBERT ELECTRIC  Hwy. 101, Gibsons, next to Walven Autobody  Information, 886-8151  ANTIQUE REPAIRS  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  JOPPE'S  Antique Utorhshtp  ,    Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French.Pollshing  ���Innacle St., Sechelt  88W467  ���ft."  '�����������:'���  Sunshine Coast  COAST  B  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  ; : .  F��r lnduslrj��lahd;rdrej|riii. Equipment    .;  ��� i.:. ;'������': :;)Sw'ng'.lrie;Sun$Kne;Ci��itt;;'', '.Vryir ;-"  Archie Morrison - Bus; ^24^0161     if?es. 939-423W  AUTOMOTIVE  Economy rutq prrts km.   ^  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181  QOMUGMNC AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS  iOAIl  MAKfcS  "The Rad Shop"  COI LISION RH'AIRb 886-7919  BCAA.   Approvvtl ., Hnv K��1. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy 101, just West of Gibsons  MISC. SERVICES  V     <*#  li i; &l  Usk*  * *  UTS����trf  Spoclallm In "  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial, Domestic & ft  We Carry C & B Batteries" Payn* Rd., >886-9M3, ,<  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL!  CLEANING SERVICES  Safe)  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's'Cove-    ;       -,<  , *  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938,  CONTRACTING  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  > Commercial1 oo^c anac  Custom Homes       88��-��Z4i>  A* NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ^ *   BRITISH COLUMBIA      RegWered Bulkier Meftrtwr  Swanson's> ^  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Grave}!  Dump Truck Rental j  Formed Concrete Products    i  885-9666 ��� 885-53337  Bonnsebrook industries Ltd.  Concrete Septic Tanks  and Pre-cast Products  ^ ,_ Anytime  Crane Service  8 Ton Hlgh-hft.16 ft. deck  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  -     & CONTRACTING LTD  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating, .  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222    - 885-5260  r  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� EKcauattons * Ctoarlno  886-8071  "N  \Uiil ltd  (iibsons  ��� GIBSONS BULLDOZING  & EXCAVATING LTD.  ' Gravel -Fill - Logging     Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Ci/ril <k Mechanical Work Island work our specialty  -   Septic Fields 886.9984,886-7589  ^ *.��. 4, iWtt Rd. '     <*  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For ali your Backhoe Needs  Robert's Creek ,    Eves 885-5617  )ANDE 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        Beilerive  886-7359  Conversion   Windows. .Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glats^Atuminurti Window*  , St Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  rCHAINSAWSl  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAIN8AW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  f ��� SUNSHINE KITCHENi  ��� CABINETS ��  88S-9411  Showroom: Prmti ltd. * Mwv 101  Open Bat. 10-8 or anytlino by mppt.   .  Fit coniraotors  1  Land Clearing, Road Building,  Logging, Gravel. Will Buy or Trade Work  for Timber.  8 yd. truck    006*9872 ~a,*er 6 *'m-  i  Garry's Crane  Tandem Truck CorvirP  6 Ton Crane 5CrVICC  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  866-7028 Carry Mundell  BC FERRIES  ^Schedule  VANCOUVEB-SECHELT PENINSULA  ^jOggESHOEl  Fall    83  Fall/Winte'r/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.    .  JEftVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  eJ&l   St**?**** <&*<&�����#/��$  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  ^ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  7:30,a.m. &30 p.m.  930 - 7:25  12:30 p:m. 9:15  3:30     "  Leaves Langdale:  Leaves Earl's Cove:  Leaves Saltery Bay:  6--25 a m.  8:30  "  11-30  2:30 p.m.  4:30  6:30  8:20  7:15 am  1030  12:20 p.m.  4:30  6:30 p.m.  8:30  10:25  6:00 a m.  8:30  11:25  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE!   -    Monday Tuesday      Wednesday      Thursday  _"���     \        Leaves Sechelt 8.40 a.m 8 40 a.m. 8'40 a.m. 8 40 a.m.  "r      -'        forGibsons '   *IO:OOam'"     MOOOam.        *10 00 a m MOOOam  "The Dock. Cowrie Street   > 1'OOp.m 100 p.m. 1.00 pm 1.00 pm  .- * 3 15 p.m. ' 2 30 p m.        * 3:15 p m 2.30 p m  3:30 p.m.  5:30 .  7:30  9:30  Friday  8 40 a m.  10.00 a m  3 15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  v  9:15 a.m 9 15am 9.15 am 9.15 am 915 am  *10:45a.m 1145 am. *10-45am 1145 am 10.45 a.m  "*1-35q.m 150 pm. * 1 35 p.m * 1 35 p m  4 00 p m.        * 4 00 p m. 4.00 p m * 4.00 p m. 4 00 p m  * '"LOWER ROAO" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE Friday run from Sechelt to Gibsons all 00 p m and tefurn 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  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service BB6.73itot  for Information C4ll     S86-7S68  Service  business  FLOOR COVERING  KEN D�� VMES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   \  CArpets - Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings'- Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning J3iX*t  HEATING  Hwy 101. Gibsons  I*  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  ^  Res. 886-9949  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Tom Morrison  Gordon Currta  886*8557  RENTALS  l*M��cars Experience Commercial And-Residentiaf  fptoivt @04wirtf4, ^td\  885-2923      886-3881  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy   101   Sechelt   between   Si Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  Moru-Firi.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  SealM 88����-"m^  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  885-2360  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  ���/��� Coast News, January 30,1984  ^1(0.  Vtettejt  ��-���' JSP*  />7  l^iMk  Dnmi  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Lot for sale by owner  75'x155* in Sechelt village  on Lookout Ave Phone  112 585 8077 #7  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  ���      , Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendlu People  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor!* Garden  Bay Store  M34353  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  tm-9414  ��� IN HALFMOON BAY ��������  B & J Store  805-943$  ���  i   J- IN SECHEIT.  Books & Staff  sssioas  Davis Bay  pa,.,A,?���,*  Let  895-9721  ��� ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  Mf-3400  mmmmmm IN GIBSONS���������  Adventure  Electronic*  Radio/hack  SM-71IS  '��� iMtr Vill*|*��  .Coast News  Hermann & Nicki  Wegener, nee Ray, proudly announce the birth of  thejr daiughter Victoria  Lee, weighing 8 lbs. 10  Gz., on Saturday, January  28 at Kelowna. A sister for  Lisa. #5  Wing; To Ken and Marion,  on Jan.12, a lovely 7Mb.  daughter. Laura Christine  is a new playmate and  sister for Bradley and Andrea. #5  *��� V>v^lr^ X >>-^ Xx  In Roberts Creek ypu can drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Seaview Market in the heart of the  Creek, another Friendly People Place.  Frandsen; Frank, on  January 19, 1984, late of  Pitt Meadows, formerly of  Secheit, B.C., aged 80  years. Survived by his loving wife Helen; two sons,  Torh". Maple, Ridge, Don,  QJbaidHs; - two^-daughters,  Mrs. 'Louise Campbell,  Maple Ridge, Mrs. Shirley  Keith, Ruskin; 11 grandchildren, one great granddaughter. Memorial service  was held Tuesday, January  24,1984. Cremation.       #5  Stoker;, passed away  January 22, 1984, Rupert  Burdon Stoker late of Halfmoon Bay. Survived by his  loving wife Margaret, one  daughter Judy Lynch; four  sons, Howard, David,  Michael, & Richard; nine  grandchildren; four sisters,  Peggy, Doreen, Wendy, &  Avril. Private family service  was held on Friday  January 27. Cremation ar-  rangements,through Devlin  Funeral Home. #5  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 *4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line M**. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE. .    ,  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us*.  Cash, cheques or money orders  V . must accompany all classified advertising.  Please mail to:  |    G0AST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above.'  I     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  I  I  I  I  jz             "  mm              j  ������                                                  3  ..X         -    ........HIT -.,���.:_              3  XL                           ������������������������ ��� _  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  '8L.  n  i  ClASSIFICATlOMs eg For Sale, For Rent, etc  L,  ~1  -_J  Thanks to the following for  their help and support  Turleys, Duteaus, Mid  dletons, Harrisons, Tony &  Pauline Hogg, Ralpn & Pat  Hogg, United Church,  Marigos family, staff of Andy's & Sunnycrest Rest,  Liverpool Salvage crew,  Dave & Willy, Gibsons VoJ  Fire Dept, Knox's, Keith  Carlgust, Pat & Myrna,  Giannakos', Klaus &  Hughie; Gibsons Legion;  and Bryan Anderson.  Special thanks to Amber,  we wouldn't have come  through it without you, and  everyone else who has  been so supportive &  generous. Leif, Kim, &'*'  Baby Bjorn Bryhn #5  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  Child's car seat immed.  Pref "strolee" Ph. 886-2797.  ".':��� ';#5"  Logs wanted. We buy logs  or standing timber.  885-7313 or 885-2003 '. #10  To buy: tandem boat trailer  for 22' boat or longer.'  886-8443.     -| #6  Birthday greetings  and salutations  on this your day  of celebrations  January 30th  the day to keep  Happy 50th  Maureen Sleep  Wanted  Logs  ��>r ..���'.���''..,':  Standing Timber  Top Prices-Fair Scale  885-2873  #5  Gemini Electrolysis  Permament hair removal.  Free consultation. Ph.  886-8633. #5  If someone in your family  has a'drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Cat you see what it  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  BAHA'I FAITH  For Info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-2258, 885-2896,  886-7272 TFN  Logs or Standing  timber  Porpoise Bay  Logging Ltd.  Fir and Cedar  885-9408       i  Dead car removal. Garry's  Crane Service.. 886-7028.  #TFN  ARTCLASSEL  Register now! 885-7606  Shadow Baux Galleries  Secheit, B.C.  Children's & Adults.  ' #5  Reward - 2 sTamese cats  Teejay & Tang left Flume  Rd - Roberts Creek, last  Nov. -Where are they?  ���88f>3738 sadly missed    #7  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  Ski vest, blue with scenery  design on back, 886-7951 #6  Pair of glasses, grey &  black corduroy case. Gibsons area. 886-2475 or  886-2201.       * #6  Golden Retriever puppy. If  you want to know more,  phone me at 885-3317.   45  Doberman Red spayed  female. Ears cropped, tail  docked. P/B offers  885-2550. m  Young roosters, $5.  885-9357. '   tfn~  mmmmmtammmmmmmmMm  �����. s   ,, *   \'^'A ^i1,  /'\   ^ i/n^ z1   ?i  ^x:'^^'^ixmM  S^les counterTisturdy fcOn-  ''stjruction, antique cash'  Register. Ph 886-7522 bet-  A/v;eerr10:30am-5pmFri  #7  -6" velvet sofa exc cond  $250. Recond stereo & cab  $150. Fire insert $150.  885-2594.- #5  Federal airtight woodstove  in good condition used one  ;yfear^150 obo 8863341 ^#5  19 inch portablercolour TV  -Silvertone , (Sears) $100  886-3915. #5  15' Sangster 40 hp Merc.  Moorage offers; Viking ppr:  .table dishwasher, yellow.  Ph 886-2136 #7  2; chesterfields, 1 green  leather, $200; 1 gold  velvet, $150.1 child's bike,  $40. Ph. 886-9192. #7  ;      ROUGH GREEN  LUMBER FOR SALE  Cedar, Hem., D. Fir, construction & fencing grades  ayailable.,886-9973 after 6  p.m. on weekends.  926-7318 wk. days. Copac  Ind. Ltd.  #7  jltVtl'-.-HlUlV-.lrj-  i PIANO & ORGAN  ;        LESSONS  >' Beginning Age 3 ft Older  I JESSIE   MORHISON  ' 1614 Marine Drive  ; 886-9030  Admiral fridge, $300. Ken-  more Stove, $300.  886-3757. #7  Men's sz. 10 Munari  buckle' ski boots; ladies 9  medium buckle boots,  each $20. Child's sz. 6  buckle boots, $10.180 cm  Dynastar skis with  Solomon bindings, $35.  130 cm skis with Tyrolia  bindings, $20. Boy's new  sz. 9 Bauer, 95 Special  Skates, $40. Also sz. 8  Bauer skates. All excellent  condition. Phone  886-2809. * TFN  Sears airtight used two  months moved must sell  $299,886-8592 .- #5  8 MM movie camera, power  zoom lens etc. and projector, both for $85. Mens 9Vi  hiking boots almost new,  cost $140 sell $85. Call  anytime 885-2532 #7  TV 26" B&W exc cond  $100. Guitar Yamaha  FG160 acoustic $150  885-3136. #5  10 HP reartyne tiller. VHF.  CB 6'x61/2' slider.  Dustbuster. 1940 21/2HP  Johnson single SS sink  SVixUVi braided oval  885-7255. #7  FOR SALE  Hay straw $3.50.  885-9357.  TFN  1979 Jeep CJ5 Renegade  304, conv top, 3*1,500 km,  mint cond $9500 886-8482    #5  1979 Honda 400 Hawk, orig  owner, 8500 km, excellent  cond $1000 886-8482      #5  "  "".",1    ��������� ���        ��� ������������ .,  Fine china,r furhiturerpaih'  tings,; kifchehware, linens.  Girj's: duffle coat (12-14),  cost $125, sell $25. Beaver  Jointer-planer, $350 obo.  885-3310 or 885-3417.     #5  .'.���i. ������. <u***tx ������������  Satellite Systems  OPTIONAL > . $1949  SATELLITE TIACKU 249  INSTALLED 2198  886-7414  North Rd. & Klwanls Way  Gibsons {behind  Save Wey Market)  St ro I ley 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-10pm      #6  69 Dodge Dart as is. Good  running   gear,   V8,  2dr,  needs front end work. Rad  &   battery   $200   obo*  886-2094. #6  WORLD OF RATTAN     ,  Top quality, lowest prices  (112)^324-2759 Vancouver.'  > U U^.*Z.Ur^,i."*<*     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. cend. 886-2558. $66. #5  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Snort Log .'.Truck'.-..,'  Self-loading, short log  truck for hire. 886-2617.  :^^/:vlv:y^^'  Honda generator, 2500  watt, 110 volt, 12 volt, bat--  tery charger. Ph 886-9504  .���a'fter5;p:rn4 ;;.���:,/:���:.V;,;.   ,.#6;  CLAH0LM FURNITURE  MM Am. MS-3713  1/2 MNk Ntnh H Pitt OMm    V  1 Colonial Suite, As New  Chesterfield & Chair- $31S  1 Hide-a-Bed  Reg $599  Sale $399  1 Sectional    |. sale $699  Reg $999  1 Chesterfield & Love Seat  Reg $1399 - 1 only $799  BAA/ T.V. $50. Old sewing  machine $50.886-3841    #4  ������������ ������^-���-��� ������������ ���  ..���^,w ��� ���   ���  Mig welding unit, gun &  box, will fitany welder with  110 .V outlet. $1,500.  886-2708 after 5 p.m.       #5  Tabletop video games, AC  adaptors. Donkey Kong,  Galaxian, $50 each. Boy's'  bike, $50.886-9381.-. r,- #5  Walnut coffee table, 60"  longt like new. Asking  $175. Ph. 886-7548. #5  .   JOHN DEERE 2010  Blade winch $1.3,500.  885-3948,885-9449.     ># #5  2 van seats. New $200.  Phone 886-3992 #6  Women's "dry suit, size  10-12, used twice. Complete. 886-8443 #6  '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  1.966 Valiant,; V8,- runs,  needs work. $300 obo.  886-7442. #5  I n suraricejDIajyrTiSi.  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd off North Rd  Winter hours Mon -Sat  8 304pm Ph 886 2617  TFN  1980  Dodge Ramcharger  "Jlrrimy Type"   '  2x2. 318 Auto,  21,000 miles"  New Condition  886-8890  ConditiojlaM^illiaUon  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or. 885-3643   _  20 ft clinker built ex fish  boat 2 cyl volvo diesel  $4000 firm. Rhone  886-9979. -':;    0  '79 15' Stratocraft  runabout, full canvas, 40  hp Merc, Roadrunner trl.  $3,500,886-3936. #5  Canoe, T7it7iBreglass with  flat  stern  $260  firm.   Ph  *  885-5237. Wl   ���  16' clinker, heeds ribs and   I  transom. $50.886-8506   #5   , ���  RUST  "���*"���'���'       WITH  . DIAMONDKOTE 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  1980 Mercedes Benz. 300  sd. 4 door sedan. Auto, air.  cond., prime condition,  $27,500. Land or vehicle  trades welcome.'DL #7381.  885-7512. #5  74 Ford Vt ton 302 auto.  New paint & body work  886-2516 evenings -       #7  1971 GMC Vz tonPU $600v  or willing -to trade. Ph  886-9659. #7  Wrecking 74 Volvo 6 L  engine. Drive train, leather  seats etc. 886-2467 #7  1972 Ford Comet 8 cyl std.  Good condition $700 obo  886-7666 #7  67 Malibu 4 dr 283 auto.  Good radiais 2 new wirlter  tires $700 obo 886-3731   #7  75 special edition Ramcharger 4x4 318 auto motor  drive train & body exc.  $3700 obo 886-2469        #7  ���68 GMC Vi ton PU, rblt.,  j283,/4. spd. trans'.i excel,  shape. $850 or trade?  885-3835. #5  1600 mtr. & trans, for Dat-  sun PU, 1200 mtr. & trans  \ox Datsun PU, MGB mtr.,  needs rebuild. Offers on  all? 883-9342. TFN    r  '71  MGB red, must sell^  3,000 miles on rblt. mtr.,  snows & new radiais, body  & trans, good. 883-9342.  TFN  Ford Capri, V6, mot., trans.,  rad., etc. Mag wis.,  13"x16", offers. 886-2631  aft. 5 p.m. #5  ULlVrV&l IV  P��9��WG"M����  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLESHOOTING *|  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL &  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE       886-9963  '76 Mazda GLC, sport  model, 5 spd, gauges, etc.  Excel cond., low miles.  Completely rust-proofed  when new. $3200 obo  886-8380. #5  '77 Camaro, front end  damage. $2500 obo Phone  886-9233 eves. #6  71 Ford pickup and  camperette. Good shape  $2500.886-2680 #6  1971 blue Volvo 4 dr. Running order exc, rust spots  on body, $1500. 886-3731.  ..   ..#6  1979 Dodge motorhome  28', air. cond. Sleeps 6.  Fully equip. $29,900. Land  or vehicle trades welcome.  DL #7381. 885-7512.  #5  Must sell - 12x68 deluxe  mobile home. Low asking  price.Ph886-8663 ''.,...    #6  12x60 2 bdrm mobile home  for sale. $13,000. Must sell  For more info phone  886-8456. #6  10x50 Biltmo.re mobile  home 10x30' unfinished addition. St., Fr., new airtight  ihcl. Sunshine Coast T.P.  $10,500 obo 886-9218 eves.  #6  (5��-  I      Motorcycte  ViV    i ii ig  1980 YZ 125, exc. cond,  Both frame & eng. just  rebuilt.      $700     obo  886-9192. #7  '77   Kawasaki   650,   exc.  cond.,   full   fairing,   new  helmets. $1,500. 885-7006.  ^ #5  79 Yamaha YZ80 good  cond. $300 obo other  equipment. 106 Seaview  Place, Hwy 101 #7  (5;  WWItVCl to KOflt  Responsible cple req. 1-3  bdrm. home, reasoriabte  rent 'or WlM-i/ "'dp  maintenance, etc.' For rent  reduction, call 885-2387  after 5 p.m. :-::X\ ;'#5.-:  CBC Beachcombers are  looking for rental - accomodations in the Gibsons area. Please call  886-7811 or 886-3710    ,-#8  Quality 3 or 4 bdrm house  in Gibsons or Rbts Ck area  with family or rec room.  Nick Orchard. 886-3710   #8  CtA.  For Kent  Both 3 & 4 bdrm apts of up  &'down duplex-on Hwy 101  near Hopkins. Partly furn.  Rent $350 ea includes central oil heat & pool. Phone  886-2257 or 885-7948       #6  1,800 sq. ft. retail space,  exc. corner , location.  883-9551, Steve. TFN  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  Tideline.   s  Building,    ,  Highway 101,  . Gibsons   ,  Next to  Lambert's  Electric &  Gibsons  Brake & Tune  886-7700  2 -1 bdrm furn WF bachelor 3  suites. $185 ea. Sorry no $  dogs. 886-7377. #tfn A  -��������� ��*  2 bdrm house waterfront,'|i  bay  area,  Gibsons. $390 3  mth. Avail March 1. Call *i  collect 679-8445  ������5*  Gibsons, attractive 4 5j  room., 1 bdrm. suite, w/w p?  carpets, new kitchen ap- r5  pliances. 1-2 adults. No Sj  pets. 885-2198. #7 '$  5�� Coast News, January 30,1984  Ug bright 1 bdrm suite, bay  area ^ wood stove, elee��  heatr^Avail Feb.1, Refs.  $250886-9752. #5  j 4 br. old house. Near mail.  Avail. Feb. 1. $350/mo.  886-7785 or 112 271-4523.#5  1 blk. Molly's, remodelled,  2 br, ground level entry,  priv. driveway. WA/V carp.,  St., fr., exc. view, no pets.  886-8398. $300/mo. #5  SEAVIEW PLACE  GIBSONS  Choice retail or profes-  atonal space for lease  next to Kerns Home  Furnishings* Ample  parking. 700-840 sq. ft.  $350-1420 monthly,  gross. 886-9733  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  1 Vz bdrm house on farm  NS Quiet 1 child-OK  886-9409: #7  Big 2 bdrm. ste. & view,  w/w, fireplace, Ig. master  bdrm. & bth., sundeck,  betw. Upper & Lower Gibsons near mall. Kids,  smokers; ok; $300.  886-9326. #7  Cozy 2 bdrrh; cabin, wood  ht.^ard���in,; private, $350.  Gibsons   area.   886-8078  ���a$&X*y^$X:-   '       #5  2 bdrm. older home, partial bsmt.,loc. in Central  Gibsons. Avail. Feb. 15.  $400/mo. Phone 886-3963.  ;-'";^;-. :;   Wl  Gibsons 2 bdrm home on  acreage with fully self-  contained 1 or 2 bdrm  cabin adjacent to main  house available Immed.  886-7522 10:30 am to 5 pm.  XX::,:XXX^-:r'-r   .-'���.:-"#7  1 bdrrn.,trailer avail 1st of  Febi No pets. $240 mth.  Gibsons North Rd, 2 mi  from amen. 886-9625      #7  New 3"bdrm full carpets,  fireplace, sundeck,  skylights, appls, .secluded  treed 1 acre, close, to  beach. $500 per mth  Roberts Creek 885-3484 #6  Ground level, 3 bedroom  apt., ocean view, stove &  fridge, drapes, walking  distance to schools and  shopping. Seaview Place,  Gibsons. Sorry, no pets.  $400 mth. 886-9733,  886-7726. #5  Lrg 2 bdrm house lower  Gibsons Hwy 101. 2 appls,  big yard. $3"75\' Avail Feb 1.  886-7951. #5  Roberts Creek ��� A frame  W/2   bdrms   $300   mth  Phone  885-0257  ask   for  Dale. #7  Sandy Hook ���- new 2 bdrm  full basement view home  W/appl. & fireplace $425  885-3257 ask for Dale      #7  1000 sq ft  apartment,  1  bedroom, FP, study, sun-  ���porch,   waterfront,   Gran-  thams $400.886-8284      #7  Avail now: 2 yr. old  Hopkins Ldg., 3 br., semi  W/F home. Furn. or unfurn.  To June 30. $500/mo.  886-8093.      #5  Waterfront house for rent.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 112.  266-7966. #5  Furnished basement  suite, 1 bedroom, private  entrance. $250/mo.  886-2628. #5  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 & Might incl.  Fireplace. 886-9862 aft. 6.  , ��� ���'   ���    '    '-        "��"  Artists studio/residence,  convenient; Roberts Creek.  885-5232. #5  1 bdrm. suite, Central Gibsons. $325/rnth. 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  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  WATERFRONT Pender  Harbour 3 bdrm. house,  fireplace, Wdn firs, high  ceilings, laundry, specfac  view, moorage nearby.  Avail Feb 1.883-9342 #TFN  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  TREE TOPPING  15 years exp. in danger tree  removal, limbing, failing,  etc. Hydro cert. & lowest  rates. Jeff 886-8225        #4  Connie itin^ai|#  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates '  David Short       Az&dPk.  '_ Popa ^  Enterprises^  Box 1946 1  .Gibsons, B.C  U6.  Work Wanted  Bookkeeping service.  Reas. rates, years exp. Call  Laurel 886-8073 #7  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 mst.hM'   >STFN:  . I       -'���!���������'        ������-..- -I     ... I      ....      ������  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Toppings Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  'estimates, 885-2109.  ,TFN  Boy 14, exp. babysit or odd  jobs. Pratt & 'Gow'er area.  886-7573'.      . . #7  Exp. mechanic avail, to  care for'your car. Jim Sic de  886-8506 *5  House renovations', decks,  low priced; quality work,  free est. 886-3996. #7  Resumes, app. letters,  comp. service; typed or  typeset; sing, or multi  copy/Phone 885-9664. TFn  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  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      V  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. #5  Fruit tree pruning, roto-  tilling, hauling away or  gardening needs. Call  Matt Small, 886-8242.     #7  v2H  Business  Opportunities  )  Computer  time   sharing  Word processing 886-7290.  #4  Drywall, taping texturing,  repairs, renovations. Free  estimates. 886-7484.      #7  Notice of name change  from; Steven Edward  Bethune to; Steven Edward  Vosper Bethune. #5  GIBSONS MARINA  N07I6B TO TMBB  COfiTftACTORS  Plans are nearing completion  for 'oie various stages ol the Gibsons Marina Development  Owing to the tight schedule expected, pre-qualification of trade  contractors is being called for the  following trades:  ��� CONCRETE PLACING  ft FINISHING  ��� INTERLOCKING PAVING.  STONES  ��� CHAINUNK FENCE  ��� REINFORCING STEEL &  MESH  ��� BUILT-UP ROOFING  ���PLUMBINGS.  VENTILATION  ��� CERAMIC TILE  ��� RESILIENT FLOORS  ��� DRYWALL  ��� T-BAR  ������ FRAMING  Tfiios* wishing to bid on tht  above tracTM, contact  Pmnormmm Construction  mmnmgttr* Lit/.  m*K��MO, OmehoH  885-0520  Lounges for  Tender  Sealed tenders are invited for the construction of two lounges at  St. Mary's Hospital.  Generally air 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.  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.'j  Ministry ol 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  Harry Frank Kelly of Madeira  Park, BC, occupation Marine  Mechanic, intends to apply for  an oyster lease of the following  described lands: ,  Commencing   at   a   post  Slanted at N.E. corner of Lot  0.7283, 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  garallel with shoreline; thence  5 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 1.29 ha more or less  The purpose for which the  disposition is' required is  marlculture 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. S, 1964.  -*  J  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 but not necessarily  accepted. Public viewing  Feb. 4, '84. Contact  886-2216. #6  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! TFN  Wanted: cash paid for  good used Caterpillar  equipment. For Sale: 1977  644B Logger John Deere  Loader, 1978 966C Bucket  Caterpillar Loader, new  rubber. Powertrac -Sales  Corp.; 604 765-1181, 604  765-130*0 eves., 762-2737.  764-8594. #5  Free Electricity -  From Solar Power. Many  applications. For brochure  and information: Shuswap  Solar Products Ltd., Box  515, Sicamous, B.C. V0E  2V0.836-2642. #5  BOAT WANTED:  24' to 28' alum, or f/glass.  Deep V. Hard top pref. Call  Paul at 43Q-4444 days.  263-2949 evenings.        #5  20     park-like     acres,  spacious home, outbuildings, variety of fruit  trees, garden, pasture/  pond, lake view, large  trees, gravity water, hydro  electric set up. Phone  452-3332. $79,000- #5  Excellent salmon fishing,  Victoria, B.C. 287' waterfront, Juan de Fuca Strait,  16 acres, large custom  home, indoor pool, barn,  riding ring, grass airstrip.  $350,000 604 642-5189.   #5  Victoria. Ocean frontage  outstanding yet  reasonable waterfront  lots, homes, revenue proper t i e s .  $65,000-$1,000,000. Call:  Dale Woodburn, 112  386-3231, 112 478-4193.  Block Bros. Realty, 3045  Douglas Street, Victoria,  B.C. -   #5  Choice   Sunshine   Coast  handsome Italian, view  residence. 3,500 feet of  quality constructed, comfortable elegance. Four  bedrooms, two & a half  baths, tile patios. Landscaped grounds include  adjoining lot. Low down  payment, easy mortgage.  $275,000. D.I. Messina,  R.R. 1, Selma Park, B.C.  VON 3A0.885-2903. #5  Special - Castle Hotel, 750  -Granville, Vancouver,  across from Eatons.  Rooms $28 and up, single  ' or double occupancy. TV,  ail services/ Reservations  write or phone 682-2661. #7  Charters frofn Vancouver  to Oslo and Copenhagen.  Book now on pur direct  chartgers via SAS- summer '84. $899 CDN. Scandinavian Travel, (604)  .435-8154. 2260 Kingsway,  ^Vancouver, B.C. V5N 3T7.  *(Subject  to  government  approval.) #5  g .   -aWarlted ��� Big Game  , Antie/s for craft industrial  use. Contact Great Outback Enterprises, 2450 Kitchener Avenue, Port Co-  quitlam, B.C. V3B 2A9:  (604) 464-6477/ u #5  Make money preparing tax  returns. ''Our correspondence : course can  be done in two months.  Write U & R Tax Schools,  1345 Pembina Hwy.; Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3T2B6.  :XX,:^X   ' :,xS:^*>-:  Downtown Vancouver plus  magnificent harbour views.  Luxury accommodation,  full facilities, superb dining  and reasonable rates. Holiday Inn Harbourside -the  better place to be. Reservations: 689-9211 : #11  FUNDRAiSINGI  Does your organization  need $$$ Our products  available wholesale on  consignment:' World's  Finest Chocolate, 895"  Viney Road, North Vancouver; B.C. V7K 1A6  984-87<X>. #15  DISCOUNT FABRICS  20% off sewing lessons,  personal pattern making,  notions. 10%; kits, swatches. For information,  send $2 & S.A.S.E.: Lorraine's Fabrics, Box 1769,  100 Mile House, B.C.      #5  Satellite  Systems ltd.,  5330 imperial, Burnaby,  B.C., V5J 1E6. Complete  satellite packages from  $1595.00. Financing.  available, ho down payment O.A.C. $29 month.  Dealer inauiries welcome.  Phone 430-4040;; ftfiri "���'  Ski holidays -Big White;  Kelowna. Five nights from  $95. per person quad. Indoor swimming, hot-tubs,  kitchens, fireplaces, dining. ,Ski from your door. :  Summit Leisure  -112-800-663-9041. #8  Cahastar Satellite  Systems. 4-section dishl 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  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., VGH  1R0. tve.  GIBSONS RCMP  Four break and entries were  reported this week: thieves gained  entry into the Gibsons Swimming  Pool by smashing a window. The  pool's cash float was stolen. The  theft was reported on the 21st.  Police are still investigating.  The wharfinger's shack on the  Gibsons Government wharf was  broken into on the 23rd; a quantity  -of marine flares was taken. Police  believe that those were the flares  used' by some suspects in connection with a complaint received  from the Kiwanis Village area on  the same day. Prowlers were seen  setting flares off in the North Road  area in the early morning hours of,  the 23rd and a flare left in a mail  box did cause some damage.  A break and entry was reported  from South Fletcher Road on the ���  25th. Entry into a private residence  was gained through a window.  Nothing was taken from the house  as it appears that the suspects were  scared off.  On the 26th, a vehicle parked on  the Government Wharf in Gibsons  ���15. >T  I  i  1  was broken into and $350 worth of  cassette tapes were stolen: Entry into the vehicle was gained by forcing  a window open. "  On the 22nd, the theft ofgas and-  of a fire extinguisher. from a bus  parked pri Glassford .Road was  reported to police by the United  Church.   ���  SECHELT RCMP  A break and entry was reported  to police on the 27th. A machine  shop located on Wharf Road  reported the theft of a quantity of  equipment yet to be determined.  Police are still investigating.  A battery was stolen from a .  truck parked at the Sechelt Sewage  Treatment Plant on the 25th and a  red  10-speed  bicycle was stolen ;  from the Jehovah Witness Hall  area on Highway 101 on the 20th;  Some mechanical tools have i  been found in the Redrooffs area. ,  They are contained in a box .and.  can be claimed at the detachment  by quoting file No. .84/219. Also .  found is a girl's bike on the 26th. '  Please quote file No.84/254.   .   ">  I  ���*"  *.  I  I  %  Firemen have a  Last year was an unusually busy  9ne for the volunteers who man the  Gibsons Fire Department.-Recently  released figures show that for the  year 1983, there were 374 calls  received by the department. Of  these 84 were for actual fires, 87  were wrong numbers, and 102 were  for information. Aid calls totalled  15; these calls involve use.of the  department's Rescue and Survival  unit to deal with such emergencies  as cardiac arrest or extraction of  occupants from cars damaged in  accidents.  As well the department received  26 test calls, seven false alarms, 14  wrong -district calls, four  miscellaneous, and 35 no answers.  Their average for fire calls was one  call every 4.34 days or; seven calls  per month.  This average was increased considerably in January. ,By the end of  the third week of January, the  department had attended nine calls  including a major house fire, a rash  of chimney fires and what turned  out to be a false alarm in Gibsons  harbour when the dredge working  there did a routine burn-off of  gasses, resulting in a spectacular 30  ft high plume of flame.  The firemen are working hard  finishing off the new fire hall on  North Rd. and are slowly getting  moved in. The new fire truck,  which was damaged in a recent accident, ���is'.at Anderson's Engineering in Langley being repaired and it  will be back in a month...;.'.  The fire department would like  to draw the public's attention to  new amendments to the National,  Fire Code concerning smoke detec-'  tors. The change requires that at  least one smoke alarm be installed  in each existing dwelling unit. They  must be located between each  sleeping area and the remainder of  the dwelling unit.  The National Research Council  of Canada states that "the code  change recognizes the proven performance of smoke alarms in  reducing loss of life in fire.  Statistical evidence indicates that  the risk of such loss is halved in  homes equipped with smoke  alarms;    .  Transition House  VOLUNTEER HELP NEEDED  Voluntary assistance is currently  required in the following areas:  _ Transition House is looking for  interested persons who can attend  the next volunteer training/session  beginning in late February.  Volunteers provide practical and  emotional support to battered  women staying at the house,  Are you a senior citizen? Enjoy  children? Volunteer Grandparents  is looking for older people who  would like to spend time .sharing'  activities with a child. People are  matched for common interests,  proximity, etc. Here's a chance to  give some of what you've got to the  young people of our community  and add a new dimension to your  life at the same time.  Various organizations working  with.seniors also need assistance  with their programs. A coordinator  I  I  ,.,,...������ |  is required for the Seniors Visiting:&  Service in the Gibsons area. M  ^ Responsibilities include interview-^f  ing and matching clients .and '|  visitors, supporting volunteers aiid;��|  publicizing the program. In Sechelt- \  people are needed to help take *  seniors on weekly outings. Gibsons |  Volunteers are needed to help with |  arts and crafts. , ->|;  Wilson Creek and Gibsons corhr; If  munities are both seeking help inXjfc  their libraries. The jobs involve ^j  checking out books, maintaining  records, etc. If you like books,  here's an excellent opportunity to  keep oh top of what's available in  your community..  Persons interested in any of the  above volunteer opportunities or,  other possibilities on the Sunshine.  Coast, should contact the  volunteer Action Centre at  885^5881.  I  I  I  Electrolysis Is permanent  hair removal. Support  local TAPEBC member;  For information regarding  member in your area, write  to: TAPEBC, 6472-130 A  Street, Surrey, B.C. V3W  -���7W8T;.    ';>;;'���'���;;���..���;,  #8;  A sound investment. Protect that expensive truck  boxy with a liner 'from Line-  A-Bed. Buy direct from the  distributer arid save. Hornby Distributors LMd.,  Nanaimo ph. 758-7169,  Langley ph: 534-1555. We  deliver and install. #5  Lighting Fixture*. 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 112-2990666     #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 112-2990866.  mfn  Wanted ��� Fur coats and  jackets - buy, sell and consignment (mink, fox, wolf,  muskrat, etc.).  Vancouver's only fur exchange. 1414 Lonsdale  Avenue, North Vancouver.  V7M2J1.980^8011. #5  Hoideh, Alberta  Homecoming '84. Invitation to one and all to attend August 4,5,6,1984. If  coming, contact:  Homecoming, Box 456,  Holden, Alberta T0B 2C0.  #5  Boston Whaler, Champion,   Carlson,   Mercury  putboards, trailers. Super  low prices. Save now for  spring. Delivery. Write or  call Bill at M&P Mercury,  7340 Sixth St., Burnaby,  524-0311. #5  Free bulld-it-yourself  waterbed. Information including measurements &  accessory price list: (604)  395-3224, - or write Box  2410,100 Mile House, B.C.  V0K2E0. #5i  Hockey Sticks, regularly  $32.98 each, factory  clearout, 10/$99. Limited  quantity. Right or left  curves. Write: FINN-AM,  33147 South Fraserway,  Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2B1.  859^661. #5  Welding  and fabricating 4  business,   2,000   sq.   fft.> i"f  lease or rent. Equipment *f  and stock $48,000. Two  bedroom house, major appliances, $46,000. Trades?  Motor Home? Quesnel,  B.C. 992-5151, 992-9523.  #5  A-  For sale. Established Port  Hardy Fabric and Yarn  store. Owner will train. Excellent growth potential.  Owner leaving town. For  information write Box  2087, Port Hardy. #5  Flbreglass shower stalls.  Two piece 30x30", fits  through ��� narrow doors,  $289. Other sizes  available. Sanderson Industries Ltd., 310 Harbour  Avenue, North Vancouver,  V7G2E9.985-6108. #5  Audio-Mate, Mini-Portable  Cassettec/w headphones,  incredible price of $39 (includes taxes & shipping).  Full Warranty. Send certified cheque/M.O. for  rush delivery of this quality unit. Program One, P.O.  Box 817, Fraser Lake, B.C.  V0J 1S0.   .. #5  a';  ft1  *.  ���i'"'  >  �� 16.  Coast News, January 30,1984  From Freil Lake  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Mail your entries to Box 460, Gibsons,  to arrive on Saturday. I^ast week's winner was G.L. Boutillier of  Vancouver, who correctly located the gate on a private drive off  Garden Bay Road.  SCUD public  works stalled  Provincial goverment refusal to  approve any borrowing by-laws  until a study on regional districts is  completed could jeopardize water  supplies both, for St. Mary's  Hospital and for fire protection on  the Sunshine Coast.  ���Part of the water intake on  Chapman Creek was destroyed  during recent heavy floods. The  creek provides the only source of  . water for the hospital, as well as  for many residences, and works  superintendent Gordon Dixon has  proceeded with temporary repairs.  The intake, which dates back to  1929, needs to be completely  replaced. t .  The-publie works-committee is  ��� continuing to seek a site for a water  reservoir in Roberts, Creek, which  is particularly necessary for adequate fire protection in that area.  "We. can't just sit around and  .wait for a year," said director Jim  Gurney./'We've already lost two  . years on our capital works project  waiting for Victoria. We have to'  continue as though we're going to  get the money."  -  Director Vaughan concurred.  "Already there will be a three to  four per cent increase in costs to  our taxpayers -because of the  wait," he added.  The public works committee also  passed a recommendation that five  private citizens experienced in  public works matters be asked to  sit on the committee to bring addi-.  tional knowledge and expertise to  the complex decisions which must  be made. The citizens would" have  the same voting powers on the  committee as the elected representatives.  newborn goats were bom at the Kleindale farm of Darryl and  June Percival where the mystery predator was shot last week.  ���Jane McOuat photo  Continued from page 1  ballast water would be sampled  and analysed for, substances which  could be deleterious-to the local  marine environment of Hotham  Sound prior to any discharges being made. If the proposed ballast  contained any toxic substances it  would be treated by methods  deemed acceptable to. the intergovernmental-agency called the  (water) transplant Committee, the  Marine Resources Branch and the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans.  There has been no government  objection to the flooding of 55  acres around the lake which would  result from the construction of the  seven foot, six inch dam: Debris  and old logs wouldbe cleaned out  of the lake:  Coast Aquasource Ltd. would  have to pay for forest lost or  damaged in the flood area, mainly  immature second-growth conifers,  estimated on the basis of current  map information to be worth approximately $58,000. Jhere may  be an additional ;fee "determined  for productive forest land lost.  There are no records of any fish  stockings in Freil Lake, or plans  to undertake them. While the  Ministry of the Environment has  no objection in principle Mo the  flooding, officials wish to visit the  area to determine the presence of  cutthroat trout and 'their  dependence on the inlef>outlet  streams for their spawning requirements. There are no records  of any fish being caught in the  lake.     :.'.;.��� \  The Environment Ministry also  feels there would be no conflict  between Beach's proposal and an  inactive trapline in the area, and  "little, if any, impact oh local fur-  bearing populations. There is no  record of any hunting in the area  in files going back to 1977.  A letter from B.C. Hydro has  indicated that there in tio intention to use Freil Fails or its creek  for power generation. While it  may offer a good small hydro site,  its small size and high cost in an  area already served by the power  grid makes it unsuitable for  development.  The Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Commission did not  meet in time to comment on this  proposal for last Thursday's  regional board meeting, but  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo gave his personal comments and analysis of its  economic impact.  Direct benefits to the regional  district would be construction  jobs, lake clean-iip jobs, and Mm-j.  proved access to Freil Lake;  especially for fire protection  reasons.  According to Vedo,longer term  employment would be generated  to maintain arid service the ,  facilities, and to assist with docking arid loading of transport ships.  Sea planes, water taxis, tugboats,  coast pilots and other related services ' would be required. ' The  docking facility, available for  public use at all times except "when  a boat'is loading, would provide  safe berthing and fresh water for  pleasure boaters. A safe trail  maintained to the foot of the falls  would itself become a tourist attraction.  .  Vedo noted that, lease improvements would provide a further tax base for the SCRD, and  the water licence tax would accrue  to the province.  "All in all, we can see no  negative economic impact in this  proposal, while there appears to  be substantial positive benefits.'  Vedo further stressed that, to  maximize benefits to this area, we  should ensure that the Sunshine  Coast is prominently presented  and promoted in the marketing  campaign of our water, via brand  name and logo, advertising artwork t slogans and labelling.  A note of humour and irony  was introduced into Mr. Beach's  presentation to the regional board  when Area E alternate director  Dick Derby asked Beach if he had  tested the water in Freil Lake*  "I logged in there in the late  '50s," said Derby, "and two guys  were taken but to the hospital  after drinking from the lake. We  ended up packing our water in  with us."   :  Derby explained that someone  had had a shake claim there 30  years earlier, and cedar bolts lying  on the lake bottorn never  deteriorate arid cause cedar  poisoning.    ���- ��� -  Area A director, Ian Vaughan,-;  also mentioned geodyasis, ~a  dysentry caused by the presence in  the water of beavers, which are  becoming very populous in lakes  in this area. '  Be^ach noted that the water had  undergone four different tests,,  and had been found 'acceptable}  for drinking water without further  treatment It would, however^  undergo an ozonation ���'������'process^  now preferred to fluoridation; bi|t-;  that would be the responsibility q��  trie purchaser. : f";  in response to a question frorhy  regional board chairman... Jim  Gurney, Beach indicated that his!  ��� proposal has met favourable a4-'  ce'ptance from everybody it hajs;  been referred to except the  regional board. r      ���'"?"���  Recognizing that Beach hair!  "left no stone unturned" in deafc  irig with expressed concerns, the;  board will again consider the ad��  visability of his proposal. ; ���     j;  ~^~~~ MOW ���; ���  "THE QUTTER TRUCK*'  5" Continuous Gutters  (Bus.) 885-3711     (Res.) 885-2305  Also:  Vinyl Siding, Aluminum Rails & Soffits  Awnings .& Patio Covers  ACIFIC HOME PRODUCTS LTD.  Fishermen get  SCRD support  Local fishermen last week petitioned the regional board for  financial assistance in sending a  delegation to Ottawa "to deal now  with the politicians, not the  bureaucrats''.'  ''-." '   M   !.  "The salmon Mndustry on the  west coast is: in a state' of crisis,"  said local fisherman Gary Russell.  "This year the season doesn't open  until the first of July, and it closes  v at-.the end of September. it''s not  possible to make a living in' that  .time;*"'-,;-.; :'.���'��� Xr ������ .:' ���;,    r'''  As a result of a ''SurvivaTCoalf-  tion" conference held in 'Secheit  last week,Ma total' of five local  fishermen will leave for Ottawa on  February 5 to join a lobby of west  coast' fishermen. 'XX'' X"  Gibsons alderman ' John Burnside, who had attended the conference, "noted that one of the  thrusts of the delegation would be  to push for the protection of the  salmon habitat and enhancement '  of wild stocks. At the present time  the salmonjd; enhancement pro-"  gramme is on hold for re-  evaluation.' /���!  "I think this board should do  everything it can to help fishermen,  *or we won't have any," stated area  A director Ian Vaughan.  "If the fishing industry goes, a  lot of coastal communities go with  it," added Burnside. There are well  over 100 fishermen's families here  on the Sunshine Coast.  .The SCRD will be holding a  special regular meeting next Thursday in order to deal with this matter before the delegation leaves.  "We intend to confront every  MP and senator on the Hill," said  Russell. "We are upset."  WHICH COUGH SYRUP SHOULD I BUY?  There are two main classes of cough syrup-^expectorants, for  a loose cough and antitussives for a dry, hacking cough.  Expectorants      aroused to relieve coughs that bring up phlegm.,  These products-(eg. Beriylin* , Expectorant�� , Robitussln�� )   <,\ \  stimulate the flow of mucus. The removal of phlegm eases the cough.  Coughs with phlegm should not be supressed with antitussives.  Antitussives are used to supress a dry, hacking cough. They  do not cure a cold but wilfallow you to get a good night's sleep.  These products (eg. Benylin�� or Robitussin�� ) as. well as  others, are also available with a DM syrup as well. Codeine  and DM are equally effective, however DM has the advantage  that it does not cause drowsiness. .���,->.  Remember. If after 2-3 days the symptoms become more intense,  the throat is very painful or you cough up a lot of phlegm,  please consult a doctor.  8  \  A predator which had killed  livestock in the Kleindale area of  Pender Harbour, was shot and killed last week, but no one is quite  sure what it was.  Darryl and- June Percival  operate a farm on Garden Bay'  Road across the road from  Roosendal FarmsV They recently  lost a pregnant goat to a predator.  The kill showed all the sign's of be:  ing a coyote kill and conservation  officer Jamie Stephen set traps in  the area. .        .  When Darryl Percival checked  the.traps some time later he found  nothing caught but a lot of tracks  in the vicinity. He followed the  tracks, found, the animal and shot  it. And that was where the mystery  began. .",���';'./���������-���  The animal was a good-sized,  female canid, weighing about 60  pounds, which is larger than  coyotes normally get, especially  females. It had, however, all the  coyote markings. Besides its size, it  had also hefty paws and conservation officer Stephen speculated  that it might be a female wolf with  some growing still to do. It could  also be a dog-coyote cross or a  dog-wolf cross.'  The skull of the animal has been  kept in hopes of firmly identifying  the type of predator that had attacked the Percival goat.  CREDIT UNION *Sk&*��  *"��&  %>  ��*���-  A great way to save  for your future!  Real Benefits  The Credit Union RRSP combines  attractive investment 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'll appreciate  the level of service,  the information and the advice.  Competitive Rates  Compare for yourself.  Our interest rate is  one of the best available.  A Secuie Investment  Your deposits to theCredit Union Fixed 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.  Valentine Special  dA3 /O or more  OFF  Valentine Plush by  Gund & Dakin  Cowrie Street, Sechelt 885-2373 j  NEW!  . Instant Receipts  When you Invest in a credit union RRSP we'll issue your  official lax receipt on the spot���while you wait.  When you're ready to file your income tax return your  RRSP receipt is ready when you need it.  Available In January and February.  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  h*  Deadlines February 29th,  1984  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel. 885-3255  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8121        /m


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