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Sunshine Coast News Feb 6, 1984

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Array ��� ; m;^Misi:ative library _a2 *  I    |��arjl^ifieht Buildings /  M&!&Br,a, B.C. /  i M-v,:.VBVik4  --'���-���"-,- - , ���r... r--  by John Burnside  Long-time friend Maxie Southwell congratulates Hubert Evans  on his receipt of an honorary degree from Simon Fraser University.  Also in the picture is Simon  Fraser University  president  William Say well and, right, eminent* Canadian author Margaret  Laurence who journeyed from Ontario for the occasion to meet  Hubert, whom she has long admired, for the first time  .   ���John Hurnsidt- photo  In a unique and unprecedented  ceremony at his home in Roberts  Creek last week, Hubert Evans was  awarded an honorary degree from  Simon Fraser University. It was the  first time that such a degree had  been awarded off the university  campus.  Travelling to Roberts Creek for  the occasion were Chancellor Paul  Cote and president Robert Saywell  of the university and with them  came a long-time admirer of  Hubert's, noted Canadian author  Margaret Laurence. Laurence has  been in contact by telephone and  letter with Hubert for 10 years,  ever since she first read his book  Mist on the River, but until last  Friday they had never met.  Despite the unique circumstances, the ceremony hewed  as closely as possible to the traditional format. In his opening  remarks, Chancellor Cote told the  small, close group of relatives and  friends assembled:  "It is a special privilege for us to  be here today, February 3, to  award Mr. Evans his honorary  degree in his home in the presence  of his two daughters, his son and  his friends.  "This is a precedent for the  university, as it is the first time an  honorary degree has been awarded  away from the university campus.  However, on this unique occasion  we are observing as closely as  possible the traditional format used by the university for the awarding of honorary degrees.  "On behalf of the university I  would like to say how pleased we  are to, be here today."  In his prayer of invocation, the  SFU chancellor gave thanks: "For  those who have throughout the  centuries been craftsmen of words,  entertaining,    informing,    ad  monishing and healing us with  their words. For him we honour  here today, Hubert Reginald  Evans, for his rich contribution to  Canadian life and literature, for his  sense of humour and creative imagination. We express, our  gratitude to you (Our Father in  Heaven) for the gift of his life. Out  of the silent strength of his  religious tradition he has enlightened our way. For this and all your  grace and goodness, we give you  thanks. In the name of the Father,  Son and Holy Spirit. Amen."  The citation for the occasion was  penned by Margaret Laurence:  "Hubert Evans is known to  Canadian writers as 'the elder of  the tribe', a tribute to both the man  and his work, carried out over a  great many years, sometimes under  conditions of adversity such as his  near blindness.  "Milton's poem '.'On His Blindness" spoke of 'that one talen-  which is death to hide'. Hubert  Evans by will and by faith, has not  hidden that talent but has continued to develop it. Some of his  best work has been done in his later  years. He has grown in wisdom,  tough-mindedness, compassion  and the saving grace of humour.  "Born in Ontario in 1892, he is  nonetheless a truly British Columbia person. As a young man, he  and his wife Anna Winter settled in  Roberts Creek. They later lived in  northern B.C. for a time, and out  of that experience came the novel,  Mist On the River, 1954, now  rightly regarded as a Canadian  classic. His first novel, The New  Front Line, 1927, came out of his  World War I experiences. He has  written three novels, books for  young people, a biography, many  plays, serials and short stories, and  three books of poetry. He has also  been a union organizer, commer-  I'li'asc I urn lo page 10  by Fran Burnside  At 4 p.m. last Thursday picket signs came out as an industry lock-out of workers at Canfor's Port  Mellon pulp mill went into effect. f    -*>����� Burnsideph��t<>  %ndustry-widemove  Workers locked out  f��At 4 p.m. last Thursday,  mfembers of the Canadian Paper-  workers Union, Local 1119, were  officially locked out of Canfor's  ~*ort Mellon Pulp Mill.  i^As picket signs went up outside  the mills gates, neither local union  nor mill officials were sure just  what the next step would be. The  lockout notice had come from the  Pulp and Paper Industrial Relations Bureau in Vancouver, and is  in: effect at all CPU and PPWC  (Pulp and Paper Woodworkers of  Canada) operations in B.C.  |JThe day had been spent in an  ofderly shutdown of the mill, and  Mill Manager Harry Cargo made  special mention to the Coast News  ri�� the   co-operation   shown   by  \  union members in the shutdown  X  procedure.  ��Cargo reiterated the industry's  ,': position that it had not wished a  ) lockout, but "it seems to be the on-  lylway to get both unions back to  U&e bargaining table. If they had  (come back to the table yesterday  ���  |liere   would   have   been   no  ��   lockout."  |   f>jLocal 1119 vice-president Dave  I  G&nt stated emphatically that in-  MM  %���  dustry has known for weeks that  union negotiators were scheduled  to meet in Vancouver on February  13, and that CPU president Art  Gruntman has been away for most  of January. Gruntman had only  been back from meetings in Montreal for two days when the lockout  notice was given. Industry could  not be persuaded to delay the  lockout, although union leaders  had indicated they would be willing  to meet with industry representatives on February. 15.  Steve Holland, president of  Local 1119, told the'Coast News he  has been unable to find out what it  will take to end the lockout.  "Will it be over the minute we sit  down at the bargaining table? The  minute we begin to bargain in good  faith? The minute we sign an  agreement?" he asked. Local  management people have been  unable to tell him, because they  don't know themselves.  To emphasize their displeasure,,  union members increased manning  on the picket line at the edge of  mill property to 60, early Friday  morning and refused to allow  vehicles   through.    Staff   and  management workers were told  they could walk through the line if  they   wished,   but   no   one  did.  Management at Port Mellon has  agreed not to keep any of the mill's  operations going by using management personnel. Instead they will  be involved in training programmes, planning improvements to the  various systems and maintaining  fire watch.  Questioned as to the wisdom of  shutting down production when  there is an upturn in the pulp industry, with the resultant possible  loss of markets and buyer confidence, Cargo noted that, even  though Port Mellon has been running at full capacity for the last four  months, it has been "losing  nothing but money in doing that."  The reason: "Pulp prices are too  low. We're running at a loss."  A hopeful sign that the lockout  may not last too long is that pulp  stock has been left in the tanks at  the mill, ready for a start-up.  Holland told the Coast News it  would only last four to five weeks  before deteriorating and requiring  a major clean-out of the system.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board received swift public reaction to a proposal made last week  by Colin A. Beach that water  from Freil Lake and Falls in  Hotham Sound be exported by  tankership to the United States.  Three separate petitioners  spoke against the proposal: Don  Hadden, pleasure boater from  Selma Park; Bruce Woodsworth,  professional engineer from  Madeira Park; and Brad Hope,  president of Tidal Rush Marine  Farms of Nelson Island and  Hotham Sound. Hope is the president of the B.C. Mariculturist  Association.  Both Hadden and Woodsworth  presented in detail information  outlining the pollution and disturbance which would be caused to  the sensitive marine environment  by the movement of huge tanker-  ships and tugs, and by the dumping of ballast originating from the  coast of California.  The increase in fecal count  caused by pleasure boaters tying up  at a dock at the foot of the falls  would be particularly deleterious  to the oyster beds only one mile  a^yay. Hadden also made the  point that there are taxpaying  marinas nearby trying to make a  living.  The two men further ennum-  ciated that while Beach claimed  the project would create employment, none of the jobs would accrue to the Sunshine Coast. There  coast pilots, shipping and construction workers would be hired  from outside this area. "Maybe  an old pensioner to turn the falls  on in the morning and off at  night," said Hadden, "but this  can probably be done as well with  a 12 volt timer."  Woodsworth pointed out that  "only by building a purification  plant right here on the Sunshine  Coast, as well as a bottling  plant," could Beach create  employment locally or income for  Canadians. His proposal as it  stands has bunker fuel and supplies purchased in the U.S., and  all processing of. bulk water done  there, too.  Hadden also presented  background information on the  many objections and refusals  Beach's proposal has received in  the past and pointed out contradictions and inaccuracies in his  current report.  One of these was Beach's claim  that this type of business has hot  been undertaken in B.C. before.  "Not so," said Hadden.  "There has been a company  licensed in B.C. for 10 years to  bottle and export water. It does so  without dams, floats or pollution  from bilge water, and it provides  B.C. jobs by bottling the water in  the Lower Mainland. The market  is in B.C., Regina and  California."  He further noted that, although  Beach has on file a letter of support for his proposal from the  B.C. Council of Yacht Clubs, the  commodores of neither the Arbutus Club nor the Sechelt Cove  Yacht Club have heard of the letter.  Woodworth concluded his  presentation requesting that the  regional board work toward having the Freil Falls���Harmony  Islands area gazetted as a Marine  Preservation Park.  B.C. Mariculture president  Brad Hope explained the specific  concerns of mariculturists, particularly the six operations  presently in Hotham Sound. He  said that the vast potential of the  mariculture industry in creating  both seafood and employment  seemed finally to be about to be  realized.  He pointed out that Hotham  Sound is one of only three places  on the B.C. coast with natural  spat fall for oyster spawn, the  development of which requires a  fine balance of fresh and salt  water, temperature, and lack of  impurities.    "Disease is one of the biggest  factors in mariculture," stated  Hope. "Raising sea organisms in  confinement is very risky..The introduction of a foreign  microorganism could wipe out  everything."  He noted that Dr. Neil Bourne,  director of shellfish research at the  Pacific Biological Station in  Nanaimo, had been "horrified"  when he heard of Beach's proposal.  "And if he opposes it, there are  very few knowledgeable people  who could contradict him," Hope  added.  Hope's Tidal Rush Marine Farm  has been in the process of developing a hatchery and farm at the  head of Hotham Sound, but he  told the SCRD all is on hold until  a firm decision on Beach's proposal is made.  "That is many more than the  five jobs that Beach is offering being held in abeyance," Hope  noted.  He also informed the board that  the World Mariculturists Association will be holding its annual  meeting in Vancouver this year on  March 19, 21 and 22. Last year the  meeting was in Venice, the year  before in Paris.  "Members of the association  won't see much reason to invest in  and develop on the coast of B.C.  if we're going to allow boats and  bilge to pollute the best spawning  areas," he said.  Hope insisted that "this board  would be highly irresponsible if it  were to sanction this operation."  ^*W  SCRD to Victoria  Local politicians are off to Victoria today to meet with Minister  of Municipal Affairs, Bill Ritchie.  They are seeking Ritchie's support in two specific areas. They  wish for changes in their parks function which would allow one mill  rather than the current one-tenth mill to be allocated to parks, to  cover maintenance as well as the purchase of parkland. They also  seek his approval of a proposed 10 year water system development;  plan.  In attendance at the hour-long meeting will be SCRD chairman  and Area E director, Jim Gurney; SCRD vice-chairman and Area B  director, Pat Murphy; Area VA director, Ian Vaughan; Area C  director, Jon McRae; Sechelt mayor, Joyce Kolibas; and SCRD  secretary-treasurer, Larry Jardine.  Highways closure  The Department of Highways have advised there will be a partial  road closure next week at Sallahlus Bridge (Canoe Pass Bridge) at  Pender Harbour.  The temporary closures will occur for up to 25 minutes between  the hours of 8 a.m. and 3 p.m., Monday to Thursday.  JN1'-  V  ���������* Coast News, February 6,1984  ?  It is difficult indeed to understand the actions of the pulp industry of B.C. in last week's lockout of the trade unions. Sure,  negotiations have been hard and long. They've been going on  for months but all through the protracted negotiations the  workers were still on the job, still producing pulp in record  quantities, and the market is reportedly improving.  Surely no good can come of this arbitrary and puzzling action. The economy of the province and the communities which  depend on pulp workers and their payrolls is in enough trouble  without high-handed actions from either unions or management.  In the Sunday morning paper, Dick Lester, chief negotiator  for the companies, offers the opinion that the lockout will improve the reputation of B.C. mills as being reliable suppliers  because 'our customers have told us it doesn't enhance our  position to simply sit and wait for the unions to move'. Does  this make sense to anyone? How can a lockout and forced  work stoppage improve the reputation for reliability of the  B.C. suppliers of pulp?  An element of co-operation and mutual respect is desperately needed between companies and unions in this province.  What the pulp industry has just done seems more like a  declaration of war than anything else. Ten million dollars a  day it's going to cost the province. We cannot afford this  lunacy.  Turn it down  It is difficult to understand how the proposal to ship water  from Freil Falls in Hotham Sound to the United States could  have won the support of Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo. Vedo is a convinced and convincing proponent of mariculture as a future industry on the Coast, yet he  goes on record in favour of the Beach proposal to ship water  from the Sound where six mariculture enterprises are already  operational.  The proposal seems to offer the prospect of five jobs in  Canada���virtually none of them for the Sunshine Coast.  Presumably hundreds of jobs will be created at the proposed  destinations of the bulk-loaded water where bottling, labelling  and marketing will be done. But nothing here!  President of the B.C. Mariculture Association, Brad Hope  of Tidal Rush Marine Farms, already employs 10 people in  Hotham Sound and told the SCRD last week future plans for  the area would have to be put on hold pending a decision  against the Colin Beach proposal.  The fact is, when you get below the glossy presentation, the  Beach proposal has nothing to recommend it to the local area.  Nor does the wholesale shipment of natural resources without  processing seem to have done much in the past not promise  much in the future for the Canadian economy.  Congratulations  We rejoice with our friend and counsellor, Hubert Evans in  his receiving the Degree of Doctor of Laws from Simon Fraser  University last week. The unique occasion held in Hubert's  home was heartwarming indeed, not least for the presence of  Hubert's long-time admirer Margaret Laurence, who had  journeyed west from Ontario for the occasion���her first  meeting with the grand old man.  We are proud of Hubert "and here at the Coast News we are  proud to number him these last several years among our local  shareholders. The support and encouragement of such a man  has been of inestimable comfort to us in these-most difficult  economic times.  5 YEARS AGO  Rick Scott and Joe Mock  performed to a capacity  crowd in Roberts Creek Hall  last weekend. The dance  was held in support of the  proposed Eileen Glassford  Theatre project.  A semi-trailer went over  the bank after it collided  with a pick-up on an icy road  last week. The driver received only minor injuries.  10 YEARS AGO  All types of building construction in the Regional  District area for 1973 soared  to a record high of  $6,887,200. This included  289   family   homes,  15 YEARS AGO  Hon. Isabel Dawson offered  praise to the highway crews  during her reply in the  speech from the Throne  debate. She said "This year  more than ever, I wonder  how many of these crews  have been engaged in the  seemingly endless battle of  clearing our roads, while  you and I were enjoying the  warmth and comfort of our  homes."  20 YEARS AGO  Edward Surtees of Halfmoon Bay was elected president of the Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout Association.  Gibsons Firemen's Ball  plus the Smokey Stover  Review augmented by an all-  star orchestra, will perform  in Gibsons School Hall.  25 YEARS AGO  Betty Phillips and Ernie  Prentice were featured  vocalists in a series of concerts sponsored by the  Peninsula Overture Concert  Association.  30 YEARS AGO  Storms, falling trees and  car accidents do cause  damage to overhead power  lines along the Sunshine  Coast. The dangling wires  may look innocent - but  don't touch! - they're  dangerous.  35 YEARS AGO  Selma Park residents hold  their first meeting in the new  community hall.  Furnished cottage in  Pender Harbour, lovely view,  rents for $30 per month.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside    Lynn Lindsay  PRODUCTION  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pat Tripp  Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Neville Conway    Lynn Lindsay 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 mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  iws^m*-��*^:  ^SSf(^dk^4 PM* T6r  ��. U8  r-^sr ,.���~    .-as;'  Throughout the entire rainforest coast, no settlement, be it large  terminal city or logging, fishing, mining, or ranching centre,  could have survived without the fleets of vessels that served it.  The common denominator of all coastal ports was the presence of  a piling wharf, with ramp and floats leading from it. Here and  there a bare wharf or a lone float constituted the only mooring  facility. Making their circuits from rail ends, passenger ships,  freighters, and tugs called at the assortment of major and minor  stops assigned them.'There, they interchanged people and goods,  all part of the intensive efforts being put forth along the coast to  develop primary industries. At remote ports of call, entire  miniature communities turned out to meet their only contacts  with the world "outside''. Changing technological and economic  rhythms phased out both the ships and the ports at which they had  called. A traveller passing today along the mainland Pacific coast  from Lund north would find few signs of the vitality it maintained  well into the twentieth century. Halfmoon Bay, about 1930.  Helen McCall photo. L.R. Peterson.  Musings  John Burnside  "Listen," said Jake, "how busy  are you?"  "Never too busy, Jake, what do  you have in mind?"  It was a rare phone call from  Jake to the office on a working  day.  "Well, I've.been doing a bit of  shopping up here in the mall and I  missed my ride. 1 was wondering if  you could spare half an hour to  give me a lift to the cabin."  "A pleasure," said ,1. "Where  are you now."  "I'm in the pub."  "I'll be right there, Jake."  ....  He was sitting at a table near the  bar when I went in'. He had a half'  pint glass before him which:.was  emptylMw :m m :Mc_ .;  'M.VArieMyou-. in, a great,  hurry?JOr can I buy you adri  ���I asked. ���"���'���. '���"' :-''m-' t   '/������.���������"���  "No special hurry," said Jake,  "if you've got the time. Get me  another glass of gingerale."  "Gingerale, Jake?"  "Gingerale," said Jake. "I'm  too old a dog to go drinking iri  public. I've made a public fool of  myself often enough on this earth.  You know how one drink often:  leads to another." ;:  "I certainly do. Bert, could you  bring us over a half-pint of beer  and a half-pint of gingerale.?"     [  "You're a real big spender,";  said Bert as he put down the  glasses.  "Charming," said Jake, surveying the bartender from beneath  bushy brows.  I said nothing, hoping that Bert  wouldn't feel inclined towards any  kind of political agrument if I said  nothing. It was too much to hope  for.  "It's 1984," said Bert, by way of  opening.  "True enough," said I.  "Did you ever read that book by  George Orwell," said Bert. "Pretty  terrible stuff. He was a socialist  you know."  I suppressed a groan. Beside me  I could sense Jake stirring into action.  "It is true," said Jake, "that  George Orwell, or Eric Blair as was  his actual name, was a man of the  left. What particular significance  do you find in that."  Bert was surprised to find his'  Jake meets Bert  bait swallowed by the old  gentleman but he didn't hesitate  for a moment for all that. He launched right in.  "Well, it's all in the book, isn't  it?" he said. "I mean, you've got  the all-powerful bureaucracy, the  propaganda, the brain-washing,  the whole bit. I mean the man was  a socialist."  Jake surveyed the bartender as  though he were some new and  hitherto undiscovered form of life.  "In a fairly long life," he said.  "I've heard more stupidity uttered  than Lcare to remember. Please be  assured that you've just managed a  ranking right up there with the  worst;".; .,  ^h^t v��fe you  mean/'   said  uBertv.  *'Tell meV'' said Jake after a-pull  at his gingerale, "do you imagine  that Orwell was recommending the  totalitarian nightmare of 1984, or  was he warning against it?"  "What do you mean," said Bert  again.  "I mean what I say. Was he advocating the totalitarian nightmare  of 1984 or warning against it?  What do you think?"  "Well, he was showing us what  it could be like."  "Yes, but why, man. Was he  trying to talk us into going for it or  avoiding it?"  "Nobody in there right mind  would want to live in a world like  that," said Bert.  "Exactly," said Jake, "and I  think Orwell thought so too. Don't  you?"  . "I guess so," said Bert, "but  what difference does that make?"  '������T-;           was, and be passionately opposed  to all-powerful bureaucracies, propaganda and brainwashing. It may  not have occurred to you, young  man, but it is possible to disagree  with a man's views and his politics  without attributing to him support  for all the known evils in the world.  Jhe kind of thinking you've ju$t  favoured us with is about ��� as  sophisticated as the thinking of  wrestling fans who cheer the good  guys who have no faults and boo  the villians who have no redeeming  qualities. In terms of political  awareness it places you somewhere  near kindergarten."  "All the difference in the world,  my dear sir," said Jake. "It means  that it is possible to be a man of the  left, which we agree that Orwell  ,-v-"He's as bad as you," said Bert  to "me and went off mutteting  about pinkos old and young. ��  "Let's get out of here," said  Jake draining his gingerale. "I'm  too old to spend much time in the  company of fools."  Post Mortem  Codicil  (In memory of my friend John Daly. These lines were read at his wake.)  True my calling was the sea and she provided  sustenance for me and mine, hut I no longer wish  these few founds of gritty ash���residue of elements  which structured me���to be committeed to her keeping  as previously directed.  For in the revealing hour of my departure I knew  that first and last I was a landsman;  scent of balsam on sun-warmed slopes  of juniper at timberline  cloud shadows in pursuit across a mountainside  heather and flowers on alpine meadows  moss tapestries, pastel colourings of wetted stones  these memories and many such remain implanted  in the very substance of my bones.  I therefore direct that my residue be scattered  at valley's head, there to mingle with the residues  of crumbled rock and forest waste until  in earth's good time, the long postponement ended,  all are eroded to the final river  beyond whose splayed and silted mouth  the sea will gather them.  ft^Mt��tltMm.HHU����^  Hubert Evans  ��� MM  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Is anyone still in charge?  by Maryanne West  *-*  One may be forgiven, it seems to  me, for wondering if anyone is in  charge in Victoria, or has any idea  what they are doing.  In recent weeks, two cabinet  ministers have demonstrated basic  ignorance of their areas of responsibility and then there is the  minister of education, who seems-  to have got away with the most blatant doublecross in recent history.  : If such duplicity isn't Social Credit  policy then Bill Bennett should  make it clear by demanding that  Mr. Heinrich honour his commitment to school boards and return  the money promised if the three  days lost instructional time were  made up.  It doesn't make any sense to  short change education at any  time, but least of all during a  period   of   economic   instability.  When the economy gets rolling  again with all the new technology  we hear so much about, we'll need  people with a wide variety of skills.  Does it make sense to cut back on  post-secondary education, thus denying opportunities for many of  our own kids, so that we'll no  doubt have to import the expertise  we need from Europe and Asia?  What does the government plan  to do with all the kids who can't  get into universities and colleges?  The unemployment rate for this  age group is already a disgraceful  20 per cent, the traditional  stopgaps of going fishing or going  into the woods not being available  any more.  The challenge for all governments surely is to get people working and contributing to the  economy. Yet we have a government bent on throwing people out-  of work as fast as it can, increasing  the numbers of those who, through  no fault of their own are a burden  on the economy.  Instead of head-on confrontation with unions, wouldn't it be  more sensible to create a climate of  understanding and co-operation in  which work sharing ideas could be  developed, getting more people  back to work, if only part-time.  Reducing the size of government  is undoubtedly a worthy aim, but  surely the time to make such  drastic changes and throw people  onto the labour market is when the  economy is booming and they can  transfer easily to other occupations, not at a time of crisis when  the unemployed are a nonproductive weight holding back  recovery.  Why, one must ask, would  anyone   in    their   right    mind  deliberately close the college in  Nelson, disrupting the students,  putting still more people on the  unemployment lists and undermining the economy of the town? The  ripple effect will be felt by small  business and the service industries,  many of whom will have taken the  brunt of the recession and be on  shaky ground. Why? I keep asking  myself. Why?  Surely the movivation for all thfe  harrassment of teachers an$  schools cannot be because this  teacher's were credited with con��  luouting to the defeat of W.A.G,1  Bennett? Surely the college ir>"  Nelson isn't being picked orw  because it's in an NDP riding. On"��  balks at thinking anyone could bf  so childish and irresponsible, but  lacking any rational explanation  for such madness, these suspicions  keep lifting their ugly heads. Coast News, February 6,1984  Nicaragua -. a necessary bacfcgroutid  Editor  Questions raised by the recent  announcement of Ken Dalgleish  and Donna Shugar going to  Nicaragua suggest some clarification is needed.  The people of Nicaragua  number only about five million.  For fifty years under the Samosas,  who were imposed on them by the  USA, they suffered a dictatorship  of a brutal order. The Somosas  commandeered  over half of the  farm land and took over most of  the industry and commerce. In  1976 when an earthquake laid low  hundreds of buildings leaving  thousands homeless, Somosa  managed to channel international  relief into his own coffers.  Nicaraguans at long last decided  to vote with their lives for a  measure of freedom and expression  in their own land. Forty thousand  of them died but they got rid of the  Somosas and the National Guard  AUTOPLAN  Knowledge & experience is  your best guarantee of  proper coverage  at the lowest cost  We offer both  death squads.  The revolution was hardly over  when the country was swept by  floods which set the already  devastated economy reeling.  Representation was made to the  USA for aid and recognition. They  were turned down on the claim that  there was a communist element  amongst them. Nicaraguan officials pointed out that the best way  to minimize this factor was to grant  the asked for aid and recognition.  It was still denied.  Despite the depleted economy  the country bounced forward in  education, where a literacy rate  was upgraded from thirty-five percent to eighty-five per cent in a  couple of years.  A national health plan was put  into effect where no help had been  available before. The first new laws  of the new regime included the  abolition of the death penalty  despite large numbers of the National Guard still in the country.  For lack of facilities for detention  these were subject to arrest and  rehabilitation    on    the    honour  system. A far cry from the treatment the population had suffered  at the hands of these minions of  Somosa.  The success of any regime in  Nicaragua or any Central  American country that promises a  decent independent life for its people is a threat to American vested  interests who have exploited these  people for untold years. Dictatorships give the US a pool of virtual  slave labour.  In El Salvador, the issue of land  reform is subverted and the  Minister in charge assassinated,  death squads flourish and  D'Aubison suggests twenty thousand more people would have to be  annihilated before absolute control  was possible. This is the kind of  democracy that is being supported  with millions of US dollars.  The preoccupations of the  peoples of this region are food  peace and freedom. The US would  sooner have you believe it was first  and foremost Marxism so that their  interventions are justified.  Jack Warn  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES  LTD.  Credit Union Offices  Teredo Square    Sechelt  885-2291  Motor Licence Office-General Insurance  Public Health forum  Editor  Several weeks ago you published  an article on the Public Health cutbacks. The work of Public Health  in the schools has been an interest  and a concern of the Sechelt  Elementary School Parent Advisory Group for a number of  years. Dr. Lugsdin, the director of  the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit,  has agreed to explain the Public  Health mandate and the local  Health Unit's priorities for the  schools by means of a public  forum.  This public health forum is planned for Monday, February 13, at  7:30 p.m. in the Sechelt Elementary School. Invitations have been  sent to the schools but we would  like to extend a welcome to anyone  interested in the work of public  health on the Sunshine Coast.  Our Parent Advisory Group is  particularly interested in hearing  about the issues of home visits,  teacher education, the use of  public health resource materials,  and the work of parent groups in  the schools. Other people may  have different concerns. We hope  this forum will provide the opportunity for the individual and  mutual concerns of parents,  teachers, and community members  to be heard.  Nancy Denham  Representative  Sechelt Elementary School  _ Parent Advisory Group  More letters  on Page II  CONSIDER  LEASING  . _-.   YOUR NEW  LTD  from $224,95 per mo.  plus sales tax  OR DRIVE  AWAY  ONE OF  THESE BEAUTIES  BRONCO II  Drive anywhere from only  $2.29*95 per mOr  plus sales tax  ESCORT  Economy and performance from  only $729.95 per mo.  plus sales tax  TEMPO  Take off with success from  only $159.95 per mo.  plus sales tax  RANGER 4x4  Climb any mountain from  mly$199.95permo.  plus sales tax  FORD CREDIT'S  RED CARPET  LEASE PLAN  gives you four good  reasons to lease a car or  truck through  SOUTH COAST  FORD  1. First, leasing is convenient.  You only pay for what you use  not the full price of the car.  2. Second, there is no used  car to dispose of when you're  ready for a new one.  3. Third, leasing frees your  cash and you can use your  available bank line or credit  for other purposes.  4. And fourth, lessees leasing  for. business purposes will  have the benefit of simplified  tax records.  * payments based  on a 48 month lease  F250 Diesel from only  $324.95*?*'���?'  ffa^vauw^^air**   plus sales tax  Go where you want  from only  $149.95*  per mO a plus sales tax       BAMQPR 4x2  F250 4x4 from only      F250 from only  $249.95*?*'mo- $194.95*?*'���'  ifaaaB-Wmuw  p/us sa/es tax    *r M *��*   ��� ��� ****   plus sales tax  Valentine's Day Special  Amy Red Garisie-if  Next to the  'OMEGA RESTAURANT  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Wed., Feb. 8th-  Sat., Feb. 11th  PEOPLE  GOME  FIRST AT  IGR  GROCERY  Money's - Sliced  MUSHROOMS 10 oz. .88  I.G.A.  TOMATO SOUP...  iooz 3/.98  M.J.B.  COFFEE ...1 ib.tin 2.68  Robin Hood  FLOUR    10kg 4.98  Reg., Whole Wheat, Unbleached  I.G.A. - Reg.  MARGARINE lib. 3/1.48  I.G.A. - Pure  APPLE JUICE.  48 oz. .98  Reg. or Diet  7 UP or PEPSI 750 ml 2/1.38  Nalley's -100% Plus Deposit  POTATO CHIPS 150 gm .89  Christies  HONEY GRAHAM WAFERS.   400 gm 1.48  Chocolate or Regular Graham Crumbs  Christies - Reg. or Rye  CRISP MATES 100 gm .78  Crisco - Reg. or Golden Flavour  SHORTENING  sibs. 3.28  I.G.A. - Fancy  APPLESAUCE i4oz. .68  Duncan Hines  CAKE MIXES 520 gm 1.28  I.G.A.  SPAGHETTI in Tomato Sauce, or  BEANS with Pork        14 oz. .68  I.G.A  MACARONI & CHEESE  DINNER. ..       225gm 3/1.28  I.G.A. - Pure  VEGETABLE OIL. n 1.98  I.G.A. - Blue  POWDERED DETERGENT  .61 2.98  Society  DOG FOOD      .418 gm tin 2/.98  TABLERITE MEATS  vi*Vi,)   +   *4   +   +   *  kg 4 81 lb. 2.18  Bonems  BUDS ROAST  Bonelisi  CROSS RIB ROAST..  kg 5 49 lb 2.49  Lean   * v' ���       * x,-     ���...���''  &HKJN0 BEEF.,.,.'..::..: .1**3,73 fol .69  Burn's - Pride of Cinid*  SLICED SIDE BACON .    500 flm pkg. 2.19  fYhto of Cinida       '*.���'<'"''.  '-"���*'  COTTAGE ROLL HALVES  *��� i^atb 5.05  _3_s__  FROZEN FOODS  Watch for Meat Department A Other *.^b/*w  ECONOMY SPECIALS       "*��a?t'*  PRODUCE  Okanagan - Fancy, Red or Golden  DELICIOUS APPLES.. kg .86 ib..39  > wan son's  MEAT PIES 8oz. .78  Fraser Vale - Sliced  STRAWBERRIES or  Fancy  RASPBERRIES    ...isoz. 1.58  Totino's-10" or 5" Crrrispy  pizzas          2.88  PENDER HARBOUR POOL SCHEDULE  Public Swim  Stt. & Sun., 6:30-8:20 p.m.  UdtesAqiMtising  T. *T. 1:00-1:50 p.m  Family Swim  Sun., 2:00-3:50 p.m.  Esrty Bird Swim  M.W.F., 8:00-8:50 a.m  Adults Only  M.T.W.T., 8:00-9:20 p.m.  PuMicSwtm  M.W.F.. 12:00-12:50 p.m  T.&T.. 12:00-12:50 p.m.  Public Swim  Set., 2:00-3:50 p.m  Adults 'n' Tmm  Fri., 8:00-9:20 p.m.  PitbScSwtn;  M.T.W.T.F.. 5:30-7:50 p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered.  Please phone 883-2612 (or more information.  CmiteMtukiM ��� Nf Vmi  HARBOUR GEHTRE  We Reserve the night  fo limll Ouantmst  Madeira Park * 083V91 oo .4.  Coast News, February 6,1384  , Bl  ��6n behalf of Roberts Creek Adventure Playground, Janetie Gordon and Colleen DeGraff accept an  '"enormous cheque from Albert and Mary Weal. The Weals and the Kinsmen Club, represented here by  f-Bill McDow, Bill Perry, president and Bill Simpkins, sponsor the donation box at the Weal's home.  ��Each year the proceeds are donated to a local charitable organization. ���Lynn u��dj.yphoto  Roberts Creek  ��  Joint-use discussed  ��-  ay Jeanie Norton Parker, 886-3973  w -   �� The Roberts Creek facility committee met last thursday to discuss  % few problems and formulate  some policies for the joint use  facility. The main areas of concern  were community access and securi-  fy.  �� Making the building accessible to  Community groups when there are  ijo school board employees on the  premises was deemed a priority.  School board secretary-treasurer  fcoy Mills advised the committee to  approach the policy committee of  the school board and regional  board about providing a "key person" for at least the community  rooms. The possibility of more  janitor time and revised hours will  be explored by the school board.  ��� The matter of security was  discussed at length. It was mentioned that groups of kids were getting into the building without permission, either when the building is  empty or in a part of the building  not being used. It was felt that  locking off the gym from the community rooms would solve part of  the problem and a more concerted  effort to lock the doors vfhen not  in use would also help.  The ways and means committee  expressed concern about damages;  tofthe building already incurred 6yM  Users: vvalls kicked in and dirtied in  a^very short time; a smashed water  faucet; floors scratched and goug-  Skookum  ed   by   furniture   being   dragged  across .i.  It was agreed that, the facility  committee would have to develop a  policy about what kind of use the  rooms should have and the ways  and means committee would work  with Continuing Education to  develop a list of rules for users. It  was suggested that somebody on  the facility committee and in the  school could perhaps do a regular  check of things so that responsibility for damages could be properly  assessed to offenders. *  COURSE CHANGED  The CPR and first aid courses  for the public will be held in the  community use room at the joint  facility behind the school, instead  of the fire hall as previously arranged. It's $30 fpr eight hours, 10  a.m. to 2 p.m., this Tuesday and  Wednesday.    .  These life-saving techniques are  valuable and could prove important to someone you know.  If  you're   interestedi   phone   Sue-  Shepherd at 885-2972.  DANCING WEEKEND  Going to take your sweetheart  out dancing this Saturday night?  You have your choice of- music in  TnunityrjiaHr xmmm--���' Xi%^  Mark Guignard says...  ���a talk with the Downing  Family of Garden Bay expressed  concern over the absence of  bears on Irvings Landing Road.  Well, help is on the way. One  'Skookum Bear' is being expedited. Now you can have aT  bear get together with other  Skookum clients.  The peace committee is sponsoring the dance with the popular steel  band. Tickets are ���$jb"Mat' Seaview  Market, the NDP Bookstore and  Books 'n* Stuff.     -M-  The RobertsMCre^k Legion is  open to members and. guests. For  those <n\\o got there late the last  time Mhey had a band, s6.riy,:but it  has to be first corned first,serve.  LEGION REMINDERS  This Wednesday at 8 p.m. is the  general meeting of the Roberts;  Creek Legion. Voting members are  asked to attend and all members  are urged to pay their 1984 dues.  It's $15 for ordinary and;  associate members and $20 for  fraternal members. If they're not,  paid soon, your membership will  lapse. For those who have paid-  there's been an unfortunate delay  in issuing cards, but membership  chairman Dave Richardson is  working hard on it.  A reminder to the guests invited ������..  to the dinner for vets and senior  citizens that it's at the legion this-  Sunday, February 12.  FIRST BEACH PARTY  I'm not sure whether it was the  fourth or fifth "annual", but who  cares when there's all the salmon';  you can eat? Plus crab and prawns M  and fireworks! -  Britt Varcpe's parties haveS  become an institution in Roberts \  Creek; and -it's a privilege to be in-;:-  vited. Each one is special in its ownM  way and this year's was no excep-M  tiom The first beach party of the;/*;  year on Ground Hog Day!  DRAGON PARADE " ^  ^MRobeits M CiceekM. Element  a real dr^pn-parade last-Eft  Dianne���'��� LirH';arid^-Pau'l''  "helped"' the gradepnWela^cdnM 3j;  struct the multi-colour^'be^ that, j  .accompanied by aiii* ffcritburage "X  bearing red and yejlow banners, M  noise-makers, and big sparklers,; |  paraded through--the halls and |v  classrpomsM A spectacle to rival ��  Chinatown's .fin-;'������enthusiasm at.  least!. '���. (,M.:M:M -':: ���;.mmM  ��r  Gwen in Gibsons  1978 DODGE ASPEN  SPECIAL EDITION  4 door sedan with power steering, power brakes, automatic  transmission, deluxe cloth Interior, passenger recliner, AM  radio, slant 6 cyl.  SKOOKUM  DEAL $3,695  1974 VOLKSWAGEN  7 PASSENGER BUS  4 cyl., 4 spd., AM radio, runs well,  ideal people mover, 30 MPG  SKOOKUM  DEAL $2,995  SKOOKUM CONSIGNMENT  PROGRAM   Your vehicle sold quickly   HOTLINE 685-7512  Skookum Auto  ^ Dealer 7381 Sechelt  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  Here it is Febriijary and again*  time . to think of "Gibsons Sea'  ".'piv^cade,;1'984/;T|i5^Wpr;t.his-  year's eVenf are: August J, 4 and 5,  but, before attending to the  business of the ;:��� 1^84 Sea'  Cavalcade, we have some iiirifinish-  ed business to attend to, .with'",  respect to 1983 Sea Cavalcade.    ^_  The beer garden, put oil by six r  local sports clubs and sponsored by  the Gibsons Chamber pf Commerce, ended up with a fairly  substantial debt. They made a lb"  of money but such an event costs a ;  lot of money arid the sports clubs  were aware that it was 'a risk; but  decided to take the risk and make  up any loss later. They did a good  job and put the town of Gibsons in  a much better light with local gendarmes. Spring is a good time to,  clean house and there is no better  time for the local sports clubs to  get together and make up the  deficit.  The Sea Cavalcade Queen's  Fashion Show is planned for May,  when summer fashions abound.  MApplications are now being accepted for Sea Cavalcade Queen  candidates. ;  We have heard from AlrHowie,  marathon runner,, who informs us  rhat other runners are gearing up  for another ultra-marathon run to  Gibsons. Anyone interested in the  ultra-marathon run or the relay run  should get in touch with the Coast  -News.  We are advised by John Woods  that threatresports performers are  looking forward tp a return match  in Gibsons and it is possible that a  Toronto group will be added. They  are as anxious to return to Gibsons  as Gibsons is to have them again.  We had some response to our request for Sea Cavalcade assistance,  but we need more. We need a coordinator. I am unable to coordinate the Cavalcade this year,  and besides^ someone else should  have a chance. Right? Right.  !>���*,���>���.*.-*���<*. .*���**...���*.,'  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  AlbM's Sewing Csntre 6  Ml Sports Mtrine... ...18  Al's Used FurnHuro   6  Argoshsen Carpet Cleaning 13  Audrey's Coffee Service     ... .6:  B.C. Hydro ...15  Bee Carpet Care.  .6  Bentax   11  Brian's Autobody. 15  Business Directory. 15  Cedar's Pub 11  Church Directory���  ���..... 13  Coast Cablevlslon   .7  Coast Tool & Power .......... 6  Continuing Education 13  CORE Programme.... M....... .13  Cosy Corner Crafts. ���  5  Creekhouse Restaurant 10  Darlene's Hair Care.  .10  Devlin Funeral Home... ��� 14  Etphle's Cabaret. 10  Elphinstone Electors' Association.. .4  ESscn Glass ...............11  Expo Cleaners���.". ��� ...3  Expo '86 Count Down........... 15  Ferry Schedule���   15  Gibsons Building Supplies....... 12  Gibsons Girl & Guys Salon........ 18  Gibsons Inn..................7  Gibsons Legion Branch 109...... 11  Gibsons Pharmasave! ........4  Gibsons Public Library,.....  ��� ��� 6  Gibsons, Town of............... 6  Gramma's Pub... .. .18  Granny's Sweets...  18  H&R Block.  ....;.. .14  Harbour Village Merchants...... .18  Harrison Appliances........... 11 v  Hartley's Autobody.. M-....... .13  Heron Cafe.... ��� .18  I.G.A ..:.:........... 3  It's All Mine Jewellry.....: 18  Jade Palace       .6  Kan-Mar Knit & Sew. 6  Ken's Lucky Dollar. .8,9  Landing General Store. 18  Len Wray Transfer............13  Minibus Schedule... .'-.' ..15.   National Life of Canada 7.  Notice Board .14  Omega Restaurant  .18  Pacific Home Products. .4  Pebbles Restaurant  7  Pander Harbour Diesel.  .6  Peninsula Market Tide Tables..... 13  Pippy's. ...........:.5  Pronto's ...10  R&HAutoElectric...:...   .14  Roberts Creek Legion Branch 219. .6  Seaview Gardens. .18  Skookum Auto   4  South Coast Ford ���  .. .3  Summer Canada '84.........���7  Suncoast Agencies....      . .13  Sunnycrest Restaurant..........10  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agendas. 3  Sunshine Coast Pest Control 6  Super Valu 5  Tussle Mussie.. 18  Vytial Home Centre 11  Walwyn Sfodgell���  ... .14  "It's nice to see the steady  growth we have had and the added  hours we are open," wrote retiring  chairman Norm Peterson in the  chairman's report to the annual  general meeting of the Gibsons  Public Library Association, held  last week.  Growth is indicated by 274 new  adult memberships in 1983, bringing the total to 531. One hundred  and fifty-six new children joined  the library last year.  Hours have been extended from  10 to 13 Vi per week, achieved by  opening all day Wednesday.   A major purchase in 1983 was a  machine to laminate book covers.  Two thousand, three hundred  and fifty-eight new books were ad-  de*d to the library during 1983, increasing its collection to 10,418  volumes. Of these, 7,314 are adult  books and 3,104 are in the  children's section.  Total circulation for 1983 was  24,190 volumes, 5,144 more than  the previous year.  The Gibsons library is run totally  by committed volunteers, and  special thanks was given to those  who kept the library open over the  Christmas and New Year's season.  Elected to the board of directors  for the coming year are: K. Barton,  F. Dowdie, E. Henniker, J.  Mainil, O. Man ton, S. Metcalfe,  W. Sneddon, D. Strom and S.  White.  (Bus.) 685-3711   (Res.) 886-2305  Also:  Vinyl Siding, Aluminum Rails & Soffits  Awnings & Patio Covers  AC1FIC HOME PRODUCTS LTD,  ELPHINSTONE ELECTORS'  ASSOCIATION  MEETING  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8th  Cedar Grove School 8 p.m.  There are openings on Area E  Planning Committee. If interested,  please attend the above Electors  Association meeting.  NEED A RIDE? PHONE 886-2125  CHARLIE GIFT SETS  at Half Price  Reg. $12.95 Reg. $14.95 Reg. $15.95  Sale $6.46        Sale $7.48        Sale $7.96  JONTUEGIFT  at Half Price  Reg. $12,55 Reg. $14.95  Sale $6.46        Sale $7.48  f>  Reg. $15.95  Sale $7.97  BLACK MAGIC  CHOCOLATES  1Vi lb. Flower Box  A Valentine  Super Special  ���  Sale  $7.99  GANONG  HEART BOX  300 gm   Reg. $8.25  SALE  $6.99  4  PLAYTEXM  HAND SAVER  GLOVES  NO NONSENSE  Fashion Colours  Panty Hose  Reg. $1.89 Sale  $1.19  J CLOTHS  10s   Reg. $2.08  A     Sale  .49  PALMOLIVE  Dishwashing  Liquid nitre  Sale  $2.89  Sale  .99  SPONGES  SIZES  Sm. - Med. - Lge.  Sale  .69  ROYALE FACIAL  TISSUE  Man Size  THANKSCRAFT  VAPORIZERS  Reg. $17.95  4  Sale  .99  Get it at the  Sale  $12.95  '���fi  ���'ml  3  li'  X   PRICE M:v.M  Sunwy^r-esf   Mall, Gife  Utility George in Gibsdhs  looser  \    by George Cooper, 886-8520  'ELPHINSTONE PIONEER  MUSEUM  : When we recently visited the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum���  you know, the place just across  'from the main post office in Gibsons���we were very much impress-  Coast News, February 6,1984  ed by displays new to us and by the'  organization of items in the small  space available.  Les Peterson, retired Elphie  teacher, spent many spare hours  over the years collecting  photographs and other  memorabilia of the pioneer  families of the Sunshine Coast, as  February is Heart Month, and Keith Frampton, right, got the campaign off to a great start by presenting a cheque for $100 from Gib-  Sons Building Supplies to David Johnston, secretary-treasurer of  the Sunshine Coast Unit of the B.C. Heart Foundation.  Valentines  Greetings  WITH      \Jy  ! AVAILABLE  AT  CARDS  Cosy   Corner  Crafts  $umu*cr_st'   Mall    Gibsons   886-2470  well as Indian legend. His  perseverance has provided our  museum with its main collection;  recognition of his foresight has yet  to be made publicly.  Les is particularly proud of the  hand troller (a light one-man  rowboat for commercial salmon  fishing) made and used by the  author, Hubert Evans, in his  earlier days here on the Coast  along with his landing net, handmade of a cedar sapling.  Among other displays there is a  case of polished local rock���cabo-  chons���from our lapidary club, and  another, gathered by prospector  Jim Laird, of local metallic  minerals, along with some gold-  bearing ore from Egmont, and a  scale model Salish long house based on information gathered in  Pender Harbour.  Among the schools, Cedar  Grove and Roberts Creek lead the  way in making use of the museum  resources since it has been open  throughout the winter seasons.  Elphie and Gibsons Elementary  have begun to use the facility this  year.  The museum society now has a  curator, Marilyn Tentchoff, to  direct the staff, a melange of  volunteers, people on make-work  grants, Katimavik, students in  summer work programmes, not all  serving at the same time. Ms Tentchoff, at present teaching a Continuing Education course on the  geology of the Sunshine Coast,  told us how impressed she has been  with the diligence of her summer  workers and grateful for the talents  some of them have brought to the  job, such as skills in art, translating  museum cards into our other official language, and in record and  bookkeeping.  DINING OUT  The newly opened Pronto  restaurant in the Cedars Mall  draws favourable comment from  all who've told me they have dined  there. Last weekend someone to|d  me they had sirloin steak, all 16  oz., for around $12. We took  Greek salad and a small pizza (the  chef prepares his own dough for-  that).  Andy's restaurant,  celebrating  its tenth anniversary with special  dinner and lunch offerings as well as  its usual substantial fare, was a  good place for a quiet retirement  gathering  with   friends.   We  all.  chose the steak special at $5.95,.  thick   and  easily  cooked   to   a!(  medium rare. Delightful.    ;  WE'VE MOVED  TO OUR NEW PREMISES AT THE  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  StitMcUUt   February 11th  SELECTED  JEANS  Spider, Saiicy,  Fancy-Ass  ��25.00  PAIR  SPRING  ^BLOUSES  100% COTTON  $14.00  EACH  <3_��*  ^$s&  Quality Meats  Prices Effective:  Yiies����Sat., Feb. 7ih - Feb. 11th  *M'*^ "*>}''   * "~*'  '">   ^x-zaaa*&&%*^  ; >  -U2<M?.^t _&y>_.__fe~ *- i' ~  ���j*m^���&<^-Wa^mawm<i '~   '> m  Previously  IM ~*"x>*, ���*<��,  106  ''6 \ *'  7 7        i*  fa  _Uh  lO ib.      mWW  9 m  f IM-'*  "^"'* ^' <       ka  \i\lMfc-xmxxx>,  CAIJC  ^mmiKw ^ ^^am^fam.   ^Qgjaam^ ^*ajBW  t  * v /* z>>i ���**'* " >*?&*** X^/.*MM  Previously Frozen - Pork  m __�� __�� ^m^^j^j,  'Xfxxxxx-,  Jmm%afi   lb.      *5fT"  A f  2.40 b 1.09  3.73 lb. 1.69  -i >s   ���>  Xt >  Grocery Value  Frozo ��� Frozen  cut green  beans  Super Valu  ice  Frozo ��� Frozen  j sliced  1 kg bag   .88     !  CaiTOtS  907 gm  Super Valu  bathroom  cream    ._ ntre cm 2.25   | tissue  4 roll pkg.  1.49  Campbell's  vegetable  SOUP     ..284 ml-tins   2/.79  Glad  garbage  bags  pack, of 20  2.99  Nabob ��� Deluxe  tea bags  Duncan Hines ��� Deluxe  200 gm  1.88    cake mixes....... 1.19  520 gm    All Flavours  Savarin ��� Frozen  Kraft Real  meat pies    227gm .69   | mayonnaise     2.39  Chicken, Beef, Turkey 750 ml jar  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh  glazed doughauts 1 v99     va  Pack of 6  Oroweat  Oyen-Fresh  tranci^co fr^nch or  Vienna bread   454grrv  etieese & onion  breaciM  m Coast News, February 6,1984  Brad and June Hope, centre on the barge, transfer another load of Nelson Island salmon to the truck  for shipment to Vancouver. -John Burner phom  Pender People ,'ri' Places  Foggy days in Pender  X-      by Jane McOuat, 883-8342  ���INAFOG  X February is often a foggy  f.month. The season is beginning to  > turn, the sun and daylight are combing back and people feel the urge to  -plant, tidy up and change  "everything. There are also all the  ^leftovers from Christmas, bills that  Ladies  ^French  Cut  JEANS OR  CORDS  .99  \   Ken-Mar  Knit  Sew  Hwy     101  Pender   Harbour  is, and in general it's a time of  necessary but sometimes uncomfortable turmoil.  With the closing of the pharmacy and the current odd situation  between the Oaktree Market and  the Pender Harbour Credit Union,  I find it difficult to see through the  fog. To begin with, I have questioned whether it really is anybody  else's business anyway as to what  goes on in a private business transaction. For all the talk there are  only two sides who really know the  facts. However, the community is  hit hard with financial doubt right  now and of course there will be bad  feelings if it seems that someone is  being given a tough go.  Note, that the word "seems"  was used as I refuse to take a side  in this issue. My sincere hope is  that both parties will take a long,  hard look at each of their stands  and come to a working agreement  rather than a bitter end which in no  way will benefit this area. With a  bit more sunshine the warmth  should soon overpower the cold  and of course the fog will  automatically disappear.  HIGH SCHOOL ACTIVITIES  There's lots of activities going on  \  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS MM  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  wmmmmmamt^f^ammammammjaa^ammmmmammam^  ' iji__-_yn_ii_Lp_" f*&_k'i&i_t fiiJtt ���  DIESEL CO. LTD.  IWJWPWJP"  r  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial .Parts  J^'par,, 883-2616  !*SBg  mm*'  V  SUNSHINE COAST X  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment.of Houses Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advlc��and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED  iyiyayay-*-^*-*-'-'-w>A  TOWN OF GIBSONS  PUBLIC NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE THAT the Council of the Town of Gibsons deems it  necessary to amend the Sewer User Rates Bylaw in order to offset  the rising costs of operating the sanitary sewer system;  AND THAT the proposed increase would raise the fee for a single  family dwelling to $4.00 per month or $48.00 per year;  AND THAT the complete schedule of fees proposed is available to  the public at the Municipal Office;  AND THAT if any persons have objections to the proposed increase  such objections are to be filed with the undersigned within ten (10)  days from the publication of this notice.  DATED THIS 2nd day of February, 1984  R. Lorraine Goddard  CLERK-TREASURER  at the high school right now.  Students and teachers are also all  feeling the change and getting  ready for the final charge into spring. For any parents who, might  have misgivings about school buses  right now, I'd like to say in an  "unsolicited testimonial" that  from being around the Gulf station  and Pender Harbour Diesel where  the buses come in for regular  maintenance and repair, I think  you should worry not. Larry Cur-  tiss is continously making sure that  the buses are not just up to standard, but better, and that's a good  feeling. There's no room for shoddy practice when it comes to  human lives.  DANCES  Les Fowler phoned to say that  there's going to be a Valentine's  Dance at the legion February 18, 9  p.m. to 1 a.m. It's the "big band"  sounds of the Harbour Lights and  members and guests are welcome.  Also on the dance scene is the  Pender Harbour and Egmont Bursary Fund Dance to be held  February 25 in the Madeira Park  Community . Hall. Tickets are $5  each, age 19 and over, and the  popular band "Pegasus" will be  playing. . ��� '<      ;  Try to show up as not only will if  be fun, but 'it's ever so important  to.'the-'kids' futures. Tickets at the  pharmacy'-'Mf-'.M <m.v ^Vs-,. Mrii  ���EMERGENCY DAY ^ > -*����  Dennis Gamble is very excited  about the Emergency Awareness  Day planned for Saturday afternoon, February 25, atthe legion in  Madeira Park. All emergency  response groups will be  respresented, such as tl"e ambulance. Coast. Guard Rescue  (local CMRA), the aquatic centre,  fire departments, RCMP, and Art  McPhee of PEP.  There'll be coffee, demonstrations and information "all afternoon. Oh, yes, and the RCMP will  be there with a breathalyzer so  while in the legion you could have  two alcoholic beverages then try  the test and see where .08 really is,  (and how much legal jeopardy  you've put ��� yourself in umpteen  times!). Which reminds me that I  have not yet reported on the  Teenage Alcohol Abuse  Workshop. I have not- forgotten  and it is too serious to let drop.  PRESCRIPTIONS  Marg Swigart has asked that it  be known that all prescription files  will be sent to Pacifica Pharmacy  in Sechelt. If you call in a prescription before 6 p.m., John Kennedy  will fill it and mail it out the next  morning in time to catch the northbound mail. That way it will be in  Pender Harbour by noon.  MISCELLANEOUS  Trivial Pursuit night (Tuesday)  at the Garden Bay Pub was a success and lots of fun. Bring your  game and some friends. Alcohol is  not. the whole point, having fun  with your friends is.  The 649 machine goes into action Thursday at our local "Heart-  ware" store (centre that is). Speaking of hearts, I hope you're aware  that you can put many kinds of  messages and graphics into the  Coast News classifieds.  This is Heart Month and heart  ailments kill more people than  cancer, so help research and  possibly yourself, with a donation  if you can.  I was most pleased to see the letter from our MP, Ray Skelly, to  Ed Lumley, federal Minister of  Regional Industrial Expansion,  regarding the golf course in last  week's paper. That's one of the  kinds of help we heed to make it  happen.  If you feel we should have more  dog control, then write to the  regional board with attention to  Ian Vaughan. Some feel we do,  some feel we don't.  On February 13, 14 and 15, after  school, a babysitting preparation  course will be held for people 11  years old and up. Call the elementary school (where it will be held)  for information.  by Ann Cook 883-9167  Madeira Park pharmacy closing.  What to say? How do I feel? Mad,  sad, depressed, not a good feeling  anyway. Although it's not that  many years ago we in Egmont had  to travel by boat to Sechelt for  prescription medication (Thirty  three years ago the boat that went  to Sechelt took so long, I was rushed delirious to St. Mary's hospital  which was in Garden Bay). Now  we are a few minutes away from  the pharmacy by car.  Sechelt is twice the distance so  it's twice the cost and time to travel  there. Marg tells me we can phone  to a Sechelt Pharmacy and they  will mail the prescription. That's  great if the PO delivery had a good  reputation for service but I  wouldn't want to trust them if I  was on heart, epilepsy, or any  other medication.   ���  Get a large supply you say.  That's a no no. Thirty or thirty-  five day supply is the limit a person  is allowed to have.  The closing may also affect our  clinic as quite often a clinic visit  means a prescription. Just as well  go to a doctor in Sechelt as we'll  have to go there for the medication  anyway.  I wonder if I'll be able to call a  Sechelt Pharmacy and say I know  you are closing in a few minutes  but someone needs medication can  you wait for me. Marg never  grumped at me once, plus she knew  everyone personally, who had  vehicles and who didn't, and she  would ask me to drop off a parcel  for someone in Egmont.  Yes, we will miss Marg and the  service she has given us. Good luck;  to you Marg and that cigarette-  smoking Shelley. Retirement  means you can do things like drive  to Egmont's Backeddy for a $1.99  pancake breakfast any Saturday  morning between 10 a.m. and  noon.  COMMUNITY NEWS  February the heart month is  here. First we'll be serious, as  fighting heart disease is a serious  business. I'm sure we all know someone who has had a heart attack  and the worry and helpless feeling  that goes with it, not only for the  Printmobile  on Coast  ' ������.- vMisM   :������!   ,-��.���*.��� ���"���������'; ;   mm !.;���-<.���  As part oft heir 1984 visual arts <  program, the Emily Carr College  of Art and Design is bringing the  Printmobile, Canada's only mobile  printmaking   studio,   to   Sechelt  February 6.  The mobile studio will be parked  at the Sechelt Learning Centre for  a week, allowing schools and  adults access to specialized equipment and professional instruction.  Anne Meredith Barry, an  established printmaker, and experienced instructor, will be conducting workshops in the mobile  unit for young people and adults.  There will also be in-school instruction for grades three to 12.  Workshops range from beginner to  advanced levels.  The Printmobile is visiting 14  communities on its present tour.  Since it began touring in 1979, the  Printmobile has reached some  50,000 participants.  Capilano College is taking pre-  registrations for all instruction and  has detailed information on print-  making options. Call the Centre at  885-9310 between 12:30 and 7 p.m.  Monday to Friday to learn more  abou the Printmobile.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  M/S USED  FSHffllTimE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  one that's had the heart attack, but  for the whole family.  Who cares? Heart fund  volunteers and scientists care. All  are vital in fighting heart disease.  What can we do? You can help  with a donation to the Heart Fund  when the canvasser knocks at your  door. The canvass is from  February 6 to 24.  Now for fun. There will be a  Valentine's dance/party on Saturday evening, that's this, coming  Saturday, February 11, at the  Backeddy. Mark your calendar,  call your Valentine, and enjoy an  evening out.  SCHOOL NEWS  Photographer, Jeff Brown, will  be at the school on Wednesday,  February 15th. I'm giving' you fair  warning in case you want to get a  haircut or find someone who can  iron a shirt.  Photos aren't limited to the  school kids, so if you would like a  good colour picture of your new  baby, your Granny, your Valentine, or the neighbour down the  road, just show up at the school at  9:30 a.m. or later.  TEA TIME  There will be a Valentine's Tea  on February 15, at the Community  Hall. I'm not sure of the time as we  want to combine photo-taking time  and tea time. Or maybe we're inviting the photographer to tea.  Mark the calendar with ? after  time. This gives you ladies a week  to  find  your  heart-shaped  cake  tins.  BIRTHDAYS  Happy birthday to Winnie Earl  and Megan Marion. Belated birthday wishes to Sheelaugh Vaughan  who had her friends in for a party  in January.  Hours:  Tuesday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30 - 4 p.m.  Thursday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  7 - 9p.m.  Saturday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  &  Enciyrute Cifew ihm conpdo  teaf&j efeoK. Wei aienywte cott  itutfee il hppw. BfefaWs ftfo  ofeom owl tHumpM. pw&d  t>lwl-Vwd toiuticM.  Bee Cwipd Coxe \m suc-  w&luB) Med (fee ��fecfoa  Static eanpd mi upfohi&u)  cEeoKtug flijsfa* |coi eve* (we  * No Damage or Shrinkage  * Removes Difficult Stains  * No Steam  * No Shampoo (Carpets stay  cleaner longer)  * Quick Drying Time  Call Ken today for a  Free Estimate  Bee Line 885-9038  "We've been busy as bees"  1_____wmsme_  ���^     Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT  ���V     885-3716  Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219  *���' j,         ?<__*# __* ��__J_ r  J   v  '   * - -v  ��. ^ t       *  GENERAL MEETING  Wed., Feb. 8th  8 p.m.  " "''''^----'sM^^^Legion Hall -"'       .^���������<~':':"i~'    ALL MEMBERS PLEASE ATTEND  ^ UNLIMITED FREE. LESSONS  *  LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES  Jade Palace  Restaurant  THU8$MV&SWm'     5:30 p.m. to B-.00 p.m  Chinese Smorgasbord  Mate $6.75  Children Under 10 $3.75  Take Out Welcome!  886-2433  Tue.-Thurs  Fri.-Sat.  Sun.  Monday  Hwy. 101, Seaview Place, Gibsons  11:30 a.m.-1Q:00 p.m.  11:30 a.m.-1:00 a.m.  4:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m.  Closed  (across from Legion) Coast News, February 6,1984  -.*<-Vviv'j'-��'*i .-"-."?."'MM "-*;:.''-:���. *",' v.*- '.'���--������'���'���."��� .-���*������,"-*��� >.':'���-..;��� -;-������#.*..������  The Community Resources Fair held in Trail Bay Centre last weekend made information available on  the many agencies and services available on the Sunshine Coast. The displays can be seen again on  Saturday, Feb. 18, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., in Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons. -f���Burnsidephoto  Secheit Scenario  Book donations welcome  t      by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  I HOLD THE BOOKS ~  {     Many thanks are extended to the  "-tkind people who answered the call  ��� from   Mrs.   Doreen  Jenkens   for  ^children's books for the hospital.  iMrs. Jenkens is the volunteer in  Ccharge of the library for patients in  ���'St. Mary's Hospital.  i*   The response was tremendous  i _nd the quality excellent.  !>DQUBLES LIST SHORT  t   While the list for singles is long  ���Tor potential residents to Green  \Court in Sechelt, the same is not  (true for couples. Frode. Jorgensen  is the man in charge of taking  names   for   the   cottages.    His  .number is 885-2027 and up to last  Week there was no waiting list at all  for couples.  Greene Court Senior Citizens  Housing Society provides good accommodations for senior citizens  i.within walking distance of  "downtown Sechelt.  iDAVIS BAY/WILSON CREEK  ^MEETING  f' Jon McRae will be in attendance  at the February meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association to be held at  the Wilson Creek Community Hall  on February. 13, Monday, starting .  at 7:30 p.m.  Selma Park Community  Association and residents of both  areas are invited to attend.  Friday bridge games are in full  swing at the community hall.  SECHELT BRANCH  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Sechelt branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary monthly  meeting will be on Thursday,  February 9 at St. Hilda's Church  Hall starting at 1:30 p.m. New and  old members are welcome.  SECHELT BURNS' NIGHT  A really good evening was enjoyed at the Sechelt Legion Hall  when the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band  celebrated Robbie Burns' night.  Chairman for the event was Alf  Bredefeld with programme arrangements by Don and Helen  Kennaugh.  The ladies of the legion, branch  140, catered for the dinner.  Traditional piping in of the haggis was done by piper, Ian-  Buchanan, the haggis proudly carried by Don Kennaugh. Dave  Wilson addressed the haggis, a job  he does so well. \  After gallantly toasting the  ladies, Bill Walkey was replied to  by Ruth Forrester. Don Kennaugh  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary new branch presidents from left to  right are: Bertie Hull, Halfmoon Bay; Betty Kiloh, Port Mellon;  Muriel Hutchison, Sechelt; Dorothy Bruce, Roberts Creek; Carol  Rigby, Gibsons; and from Pender Harbour, Jean.Prest (not pictured).. The change of offices were held December and January.  ���I.ynn Lindsay phnlu  Feb. 12,14,17, 19,21  M 25 and 29th  times varied for convenience  CAUL COAST CABLE VISION  did the honours to Robbie Burns,  and grace was said by Ian  Buchanan.  Guests from out of town were:  pipe bands from Powell River,  whose Jim Wright gave a solo performance, and members of the  Desert Thistle Band from  Washington.  Joan Bist was accompanied by  Connie Wilson as she sang "Star  of Robbie Burns", "My Love is  Like a Red, Red Rose", and  "Coming Through the Rye".  Highland dancing by younger  members of the pipe band was  delightfully done. Linda Beecham,  Denise Foxall, Seru Molidegei, Andrea Bist, Kristan Beecham, and  Barbara Johnson were the dancers.  Barbara Johnson, teacher of  Highland dancing, danced the  Sword Dance.  Sets of Scottish dancing by a  group from Gibsons gave a good  exhibition of how it is done correctly.  The successful evening ended  with dancing to the "Happy Dutchman".  CABLE TO TUWANEK  Cablevision will be in Tuwanek  by the end of March and possibly  sooner. Good news for those who  have been working .towards vt.he  goal ( of making-Nsthis service .  available to the residents.  CHAUCER TO MILTON MM *  Sign up early for English lecture  and discussions on great writers,at-  the Boote rlsWre '���������] jojurige X, $$$  deBruyn, professor of English.-at'  UBC foewJy&hjx^$?^j&-.  tuferV-������., ���''''''' ' " '   :'".'u '  '  There is still a few spots open so;'  sign up at the Book Store and jiick' '  up your list of reading material so  you can be ready for Wednesday,  March 7.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  A LOSS ON REDROOFFS  Friends of the Stoker family of  Redrroffs were saddened to hear of  the passing of a fine, good, man,  Rupert Stoker. Although he and  his wife Margaret had only been in  permanent residence on Redrooffs  for the past three years, the Stoker  family are very well known in this  area, having had summer places  for many years. They contributed  much to the welfare and good of  this community. It was this family  who donated the trophy which is  presented for the Redrooffs Country Club's annual fishing derby as  far back as 1936.'  The first person to win this  trophy was Mr. H.E. Hunt, father  of Margaret, who later became  Mrs. Rupert Stoker. Margaret and  Rupert first met each other here in  the summer when they were only  13 years of age. Rupert was a much  loved member of this family and  community and will be.sadly missed by all who knew him. Our  deepest sympathy goes out to those  he has left behind.  FIREMEN ANSWER CALL  The Halfmoon Bay Fire Department were called out to attend to a  chimney fire in the Eureka area last  Tuesday night. Their quick action  helped prevent what could have  developed into a nasty fire.  Recently the fire department  held their annual general meeting  at which a new slate of officers was  elected. Jim Nygard, who has been  a very capable fire chief for the  past three years, stepped down and  the position has been taken over by  Greg Phelps. Assistant chief is  Murray Warman. Ken Clarkson is  pumper captain, Ron Marshall,  tanker captain, secretary is Kelly  Foley and training officer is Gerry  Gruner.  It is good to see that there are  always those who are'willing to  take on these offices and the  responsibilities that go with them,  so, good luck to all you volunteer  firefighters of Halfmoon Bay.  WRITERS MEETING  The location of the monthly  meeting of the SunCoast Writers'  Forge of which I spoke last week,  has been changed. Time and date  are the same���7;30'p:fn. Wednesday, February 8, but,the place for  this'meeting will be at the lounge in  the Book Store on Cowrie1 Street.  A reminder of the Halfmoon Bay  Commission annual general  meeting, in;, the Welcome Beach  Hall on Monday, February 13, at  7:30 p.m. A good turn out is hoped  for.  Highway 101,  Qrooa Coda In affoct altar 9 p.m.  Fri. 3 Sat.  Starts8:30 p.m.  *** TIM MILLS  coming next week KEN SHAW singer comedian  I  6Shows Daily Two Different Acts Weekly  LOW BUDGET SHOOTER BARSarts^s^ln2  RRSP  DEADLINE  FEBRUARY 29, 1984  You have just 3 weeks to invest in your  registered retirement savings plan & use  this investment to reduce your 1983 taxable income.  Call me about our ultimate RRSP and how  this tax deduction can work' for you.  For personalized service call  _  LAWRENCE CHAMBERS 885-3360  NATIONAL LIFE OF CANADA  y*  Summer Canada'84  Le��s put tomorrow's  work force on the job today.  Everyone knows that summer  jobs give students a chance to  earn money to continue their  ���education. But that's just part of  the story. Summer employment is  also the best way to get the kind  of experience that makes it easier  to eventually find a full-time-job.  Employers who hire students  help to develop skills that will  benefit them in the future.  The Government of Canada  will assist sponsors of Summer  Canada Works projects with a contribution towards student wages  and job-related overhead costs.  YOU CAN HELP TOCREATE  JOBS FOR STUDENTS  THROUGH SUMMER  CANADA WORKS PROJECTS  Summer Canada Works projects  provide productive employment  for local students. Projects should  employ at least three local students and should produce goods  or services to benefit the community. All jobs must be full-time  and must last between six and 18  consecutive weeks during the  summer.  Canada Employment Centre or  Employment Development  Branch office of Employment and  Immigration Canada for information and application forms.  APPLICATION DEADLINE  IS FEBRUARY 24,1984.  %  v:  ARE YOU ELIGIBLE  FOR FUNDING?  Community and volunteer groups,  professional aft**d technical associations, most loailgovernments  and private sector employers are  eligible for Summer Canada  Works funding.  HOW TO APPLY  If your organization has an idea  for a Summer Canada Works  project, contact the nearest  Staff at the Canada Employment  Centre can also give you more  information about other Summer  Canada programs and services.  These include:  ��� SUMMER CAREER ACCESS  a student wage subsidy program  ��� CANADA EMPLOYMENT  CENTRES FOR STUDENTS  a summer job placement service  ��� RCMP and DEPARTMENT  OF NATIONAL DEFENCE  student employment programs  8n_>     Employment and  Emplol et  Immigration Canada  Immigration Canada  John Roberts. Minister   - John Roberts. Ministre  Canada Coast News,,February6,1984  _? *-  Ai  f  . fr^  o>    $>^    ^<  ���'4  0��VS  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m.-5 p.m.  -1  itt ji  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 RcL, Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  ���M  Okanagan - Golden Delicious _m'_m  APPLES (lb.39) kg     .86  Crisco - Golden Flavour __ _m  shortening454 9m 1.19  o  HI  fl"*i-  Imperial XJ^t%   ��_ff|  margarine ^2.69  >kanagan - Red Delicious  APPLES  (lb. .39) kg  California  BROCCOLI  (lb. .69_kg  &i  >=.?*&���  '���^xf  <*X   S^r^X\  X  f*f  \<m  ���>if>**'l,,''i''V!  6f*  J?.'  1  E4n_3y  California - Red Emperor ^  GRAPES (lb. .79) ka      I  Pinetree  peanuts  .300 gm  1.49  Mazola  oil  500 ml  Our Own Freshly Baked  trench bread /on9.99  Our Own Freshly Baked  turnovers     2/.79  /?agu  spaghetti  sauce  Campbell's  398 ml  Nolly's 100% Natural  chips 5    .99  Nabisco  shred dies .75,, 1.89  Pronto  paper gt^  towels 2*1.09  ���#_3  tomato ^  SOUP .    284 ml Z/.69  Skippy- Creatt]\/  peanut  butter  500 gm  1.89  The  PdP  Shtqppe  I 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  24-300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit  Sun-Rype  apple  juice  1.36 litre  1.29  If  must  be  a thousand  years*..-  since I last made marmalade, but the sight of those glowing  orange globes was too much for me. I got quite carried  away and purchased not only oranges, but limes as well.  Making marmalade is very therapeutic - set yourself aside  an evening in front of the telly to prepare the fruit - unless of  course, you've got one of those machines that takes all the  muscle out of cooking.  The two recipes are made in exactly the same way.  Orange Marmalade  1 lA lbs. marmalade oranges (3)  7 cups water  Juice of 1 lemon  1 cup off sugar per cup off liquid  Lime Marmalade  I Vi lbs. limes  7 cups water  1 cup off sugar per cup off liquid  Peel the skin off the fruit and chop into small strips.  Cut most of the white pith off and discard.  Duncan Hines  muffin _  miXeS .360to440gm  I ��� ����!  3. Cut the fruit in half and squeeze out the juice. Wrap remaining pulp and any seeds in cheesecloth and tie securely.  4. Place skin, fruit juice, bag of pulp, and water in a large  saucepan and bring to the boil. Simmer uncovered for 2  hours.  5. Cool - overnight if you're fed up with marmalade making!  Squeeze out the bag of pulp and discard. Measure the liquid and add 1 cup of sugar per cup of liquid.  6. Bring to the boil for about 25 minutes or until marmalade  '    reaches setting point - 220�� F.  7. Rempye from heat and skim if necessary.  8. Pour into hot jam jars. The peel will float to the top but as  the marmalade cools give it a quick stir and spread the  strips evenly. (I found the handle of my back scratcher  ideal!) Seal in the usual way.  Nest Lewis  'X&.  I  J"*1   ���  HBP Boohstore  886-7744  >_>*  <^e>  ^ *.<*���  r',1  Corner ot School %  fiowc'r Point Hodds '  Tha  Personal  Computer  Book  by  Peter A. McWilllams  $18.95  Mon. - Sat. 9:00-6:00  Sun. 12 noon - 5:00  Your hot water  heating people.  Call us for  an estimate.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Valentines  Special on  Datura  Reels  for details  see our  ad on  page 18  ��fia***^FIowers  ��� & Gifts  REAL WIN  886-9303  & Gifts  This!  Valentines  ��� ^        Day say  '''"I love you,"  with  flowers.  Medical Clinic,  Hwy 101  dp  ��0    MS **  M"  ^  .o��  1. ' Fill Out & Clip  ���2. . Attach Your Sales Slip   h  ^ 3.    Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $5Q pbeery Dfaw Entry Qft  !    ���*: Coast News, Februarys, 1984  5  ��� * j-.  ���A  Canada Grade A Beef  Regular Cut  SHORT RIBS  Fresh - Sliced  BABY BEEF LIVER  Fletcher's - Ciyovac Pkg.  BBQ CHICKEN DOGS  Standing Rib  PRIME RIB ROAST  Fletcher's - Via/lie Pa/c  STACK PAK BACON  (lb. 1.58) kg  (lb. .98) kg  (lb. 1.28) kg  (lb. 2.88) kg  (lb. 1.48) kg  $2.18  $2.82  $6.35  $3.26  Welch's  grape  juice  341 ml  1.29  Christie's - Premium Plus C�� *W^**  crsc leers 450 gm 11*��9  Purina _���**  cat chow    4fcs 6.59  Money's -Sliced  mushrooms 2��4m/  Lipton - Chicken Noodle *-_���#*  SOUP 2's_32grr7 ��� #9  pric  B!  set  Cashmere Bouquet  bath  soap     90 sm 4/1.00  Colgate - U/fra Bright - Crest - Aquafresh  toothpaste,   ,1.59  Durqflame - 3 Hour  fire logs 2.39  Dare  cookies  400 gm  1.89  Delnor  peas or  corn  lkg  1.89  E WARES  WOODEN SPOONS  Why not pick up a couple for the Chef in your house.  Regular .59  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  New Spic W Span      .  liquid     . M.Swm/ 2.39  Pam  Tang  orange  crystals  4's  1.69  vegetable  coating ^.59  ABC  powdered  detergent i2-��re 6.69  39  EGG TIMERS  3 minute egg timers in a  decorative wooden stand.  Regular $1.59  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  Gournjet^  KG TIMER SABLIER  99  Salmon Enhancement ss  More fish VS Less Fishermen |  D  by Bill Edney  A regular reader of Shop Talk, local salmon troller, Alan  Pattinson, has asked for publicity, on behalf of the  Fishermen's Survival Coalition. Five fishermen from the Sunshine Coast - Clay Young, Ken Griffith, Russell Cameron,  John Malcolm and Ray Phillips - have joined 120 other  fishermen from B.C. to meet in groups of five with all the  ministers of government. Their purpose is to lobby for more  effective means to stabilize the resource and industry.  They are asking for money and programs that will effectively increase the salmon stocks. Specifically, they want  the government to move on Phase Two Salmonid Enhancement Program, with a minimum commitment of $200  million inflation-proof dollars over five years. This is  designed to emphasize small-stream rehabilitation.  Significant areas of salmon spawning habitat are no  longer accessible to the fish. What is needed, they say, is a  "REALWIN"  -Vk  Royalties proposed to be levied against the remaining  fishermen to partially fund the buy-back program can only  lead tp higher costs, ultimately borne by the consumer.  One point seems clear, the reduction of our fishing fleet  on a costly buy-back program is a negative approach. These  dollars plus more need to be spent to raise more salmon for  more food for more jobs in the total fishing industry; from  maintaining streams (and hatcheries), to fishing and processing.  The Fishermens' Survival Coalition is asking support from  all British Columbians. The group will be in Ottawa until  Thursday, February 9. Support can be effectively shown by a  massive letter-writing campaign to the Minister of Fisheries,  Ottawa, as well as donations for the Coalition's expenses  to, Fishermens' Survival Fund, P.O. Box 988, Gibsons, B.C.  Let's not let other nations, together with inappropriate  action on the part of our government, put us out of the  IFISHI   MARKET]  fishing industry. More salmon, not less fishermen, should be  the appropriate goal.  massive program of stream improvement, the development  of artificial channels, and other measures. So far, I am told,  the government has refused to commit itself to this project.  In the salmon enhancement program there is the fish ranching method, the fish hatchery method, and the natural  stock stream method. It would appear all have their place.  Our fishermen are concerned about the more natural stock  stream production and escapement method, as far as I can  determine.  They also want a more stringent enforcement of the  Fisheries Act to protect against the piecemeal destruction  of habitat in the major salmon rivers of B.C. by industrial  developers.  They reject the massive schemes contemplated to slash  the fishing fleet by 50 per cent on a licence and boat buy-  back program. This would deprive the private fishermen of  their right to earn a living as fishermen. Many of our Coastal  communities are entirely dependent upon the fishing industry.    K.L.D.  Winner #181  Gertrude Breu  Gibsons  S&DGroeeirV Draw Winner  Live  lam  $1.39  S3.0SU  Closed Monday*  OPEN SUN.-THUBS. 'Til 6:00  OHM fRI. - SAT. 'TIL 7:0O  i&6-7888|  I Licensed]  ���9021  Valentines  Feb. l*tla  see ad page 18  EXPO  DRY CLEANERS  "for the best prices"  Now Offering  2 DAY  PHOTO FINISHING  Drop your film off with your drycleaning  Pick up prints & drycleaning In 2 days.  Open Mon-Sat 10:30-6:00  We do alterations & repairs  In Lower Gibsons 866-3844  VanctP  Deli and Health  jfootis  Local  on a bun $Z*5Q  886-2936 Coast News, Februarys, 1984  Hubert Evans gives author Margaret Laurence a signed copy of  Ms book "Mostly Coast People" after she had read her citation  written for the degree ceremony last week. -Fran Burnside phum  Pagea from a Li fe-Log  P^ter Trower  The Man Who Would Be Crusoe  Part VII  "The lifestyles of Jack Bird and  his fellow squatters are not appreciably affected by this calamity  at their very doorsteps. But there  are ill omens aplenty in the wind.  For some time there has been a  growing groundswell of objection  to the presence of the squatter's  colony. By the end of the Fifties,  this ill feeling towards the itinerant  foreshore dwellers has reached the  point of no return. "There will be  no more slums in Burnaby,"  becomes the rallying cry of local  politicians, newspaper editors, and  many zealous officials of the F"ar-'  bour Board. Rumours begin to circulate that the squatters are to be  forcibly evicted and their homes  and belongings burned.'. Jack Bird  and the others can only huddle nervously in their ramshackle dwellings, hoping that-' the furor will  blow over. There have been similar  outcries in the past. Unfortunately,;  this time, the powers-thai-be mean  business.  There is more than a trace of bitterness in J'ack Bird's voice as he  recalls the traumatic events that  were soon to transpire. He comes  home to his cabin one day to find  an eviction notice pinned to the  door. Every shack in the colony is  similarly ticketed.  The writing is  literally on the wall for the Burnaby squatters. "The Harbour  Board wanted to carry the evacua-,  tion out right then and there,"  Jack Bird remembers, "before we  even had time to remove our effects. If it hadn't been for the late  Barry Mather's.wife Camille, who  used her political influence to give  us 60 days grace, we would indeed  have been burned out forthwith."  As it is, the squatters now have  two monihs' reprieve to get their  affairs in oi;der. Bird's chief concern is to get his many books and  other possessions to safety, but he  is.stymied by lack of money. "I  .. knew I was helpless and could only  envisage the utter destruction of  everything I owned in the world,"  he says. Fortunately for Jack Bird,  a relatively affluent neighbour call-  \ed Qah Morgan comes to his aid.  Morgan owns several small scows  and/an outboard. He hires Bird to  Xelp him move his own belongings  in return for meals and a share of  ;,;-��� the warehouse space he has rented.  The .two men set to work making  packirig^ases to store their effects.  It takes 32 scow'oads and 1? trips-/  down the inlet, bill eventually they  have carried the bujkj>f their corn-;  bined belongings. out bf~ danger.  Morgan then embarks for a job in  Alaska, leaving Jack Bird and the  other beleaguered squatters to their  respective fates.  ��� To be continued.   :  Ice Fantasy '84  <M  Ice \ Fantasy '84 is presenting  "Circus on Ice", Sunday, March  11, at 2:30 p.m. at I lie Sunshine  Coast Arena in Secliell.  The 80 skaters involved with the  Sunshine Coast: ..Figuie Skating  Club will be pulling their best effort into bringing you.a lively and  colourful show.  Arrangements are being made to  have guest skaters-perform. Names  will be announced  Tickets for "Circus on Ice'-' will  be available from Oak Tree  Market, Madeira Park, The Candy  Shoppe. Sunnycrest Mall, and The  Muppet Shv>p, Trail Bay Mall. The.;  tickets are.$3 for adults and $1.50  "���for children under 12 years.  For the first time there will be only one show,, so purchase your  tickets-early, as we usually have a  standing room only crowd and  ticket sales are limited.  Channel Ten  Thursday, January '"  7:00 p.m.  1. Behind the Scenes with  hlphi's Stage Band.  Music director,   Bill   Rayment,  discusses the music programme  2. Prague Peace Conference  We received several requests to  re-run our Christ mas show with  thews.   Frank  visited the USSR,  CubaM US,  and   Czechoslovakia,  and discusses his trips. k M..   i  Crime Prevention' on the  Sunshine Coast        S-\  Const. Wayne Letherdale of the  Gibsons RCMP derachment talks  with   law   teacher   Robin. Methy  about community/police projects  Frank   Fuller   and   George   Mat- to prevent crime.  Pronto'S  Steak,   Pizza & Spaghetti House  p��V  Escargot  A**1  Appetizer  !" w  ���V-v  N,  $11.95  Alaska  Snow Crab Legs  steamed & covered with a delicate butter sauce,  served with rice.   ��� HOURS ��� ������  Continued from page 1  cial   fisherman,   prospector   and  salmon hatchery superintendent: ,.  "Writing, however, has-always  been both his trade and his true  vocation. His autobiographical  novel, O Time En Your Flight,  1979, is unique in our literature. In  its re-creation of a past era seen  through the eyes of a nine-year old  boy in 1899, the year the century  turned. In his 80s, Hubert Evans  .began to write poetry, and he has  now given us three books of poesm  filled with his love of the West  Coast and its people.  "He has been a long-time and  honourable writerv a partner in a  long and loving marriage with his  wife Anna, who died in 1960, a  father, a grandfather, a greatgrandfather, a builder of boats and  of his own home in Roberts Creek.  In a profound sense, he has been a  builder all his life. A builder for  life.  "He has called himself, 'The old  journeyman'. The name expresses  his view of his writing as his trade,  and his sense of journeying, not as  an observer only but as a deeply  committed participant in our  journey here on earth.  " 'Journeyman' also means 'a  qualified artisan who works for  another'. Hubert Evans is a  Quaker, and his work has been illuminated by his faith, a fighting  faith . that struggles for social  justice, a "meditative faith that  mourns suffering even as it  jubilates life, a faith that  recognizes laughter as a gift of  God. He has worked for himself,  and his need to communicate, as  all serious writers do. But in so doing he has worked for 'another'���  for his beloved family, for the people of his land, and for the Holy  Spirit that has moved him and  given him grace.  "Mr. Chancellor, I present to  you Hubert Reginald Evans for the  Degree of Doctor of Laws,  Honoris Cause.  "Mr. Chancellor, I now ask on,  behalf of the senate pf this university that you confer upon Hubert  Reginal Evans the Degree of Doctor of Laws, Honoris Cause."  A video tape of the ceremony  was made for screening at the  university's convocation ceremony  on June 9. Other recipients of  honorary degrees this year will in  clude   Governor  .General   Ed  Schreyer. M'M,  At the close of.Mthe> brief  ceremony, Hubert safd to Margaret  Laurence, "I think. I'm going to  cry."' "Who isn't?" said the' much-  moved Ms Laurence.     ' /  Later Hubert chuckled and said:M  "The first time somebody calls rrie X  M Dr. Evans I'll be looking over.iny ;;  shoulder, to see where Gerfy>isM' X  ���"��� His brother, Dr.' Gerald Evans; M  also bf Roberts Creek, died recent- X  w: X ...m ������������;��� M  NOW OPEN  Perms - Cuts   Colours  Reasonable Rates  Personal Attention  Gibsons 886-9455  i *-  /���  Darlene's Hair Care  ���>;_*��0'M.Mgy#,;���>���->.�����.�� e-#'.03 ^ e ��*��  At the Arts Centre  B.C. printmakers  by Burrell Swartz  If you are interested in seeing  some of the best printmakers that  British Columbia has, the Arts  Centre in Sechelt has mounted a  show that includes such-prestigious  names as Jack Shadbolt, Tony Onr  ly, Gordon Smith and Arnold  Shives. ,This is not to mention the  others, all of whom are masters of  their ctaft, whether it be silkscreen,  lithography, etching or other  diverse means where the artist  translates his vision into some  reproducable form. Printmaking  has allowed the contemporary artist to produce more works in  limited editions and allowed more  of the public to acquire their work  rather than be restricted to the  more expensive forms, painting for  one example.  Mention should be made here at  the outset of the work of Terra.  Bonnieman who has two  silkscreens in the show. This  master craftsman besides doing his  own.-very creative work-has done  the actual physical translation of  other   artists  work   into:*���ma'  point out how sophisticated the  process is as well as explaining the  intimate collaboration between artists or artists and craftsman. This  is an old art form generally  translated into a contemporary vision. SO' pne can look at the work  and understand- the long and  painstaking work that has produced the work.  While obviously some of the artists are better known, this does not  take away from the diversity, of the  show. Some of the strongest work  in visual terms is the work of Arnold Shives. These linocuts are  amazingly simple statements that  grow on one. On the other hand,  the old art of etching which is more  elaborate and perhaps more  sophisticated since it is produced  by letting acid eat away the surface  of the printing plate, allows very  complex detail and perhaps a  deeper vision.  The Arts Centre of course is an  excellent place to see art and in this  case the prints are to be seen to advantage. Mention too should be  made of the inclusion of a piece by  Stuart McKenzie who of course is  one of our own artists. Obviously  ��� ����� ��� itieeli  ICABARETI  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Glbtons Landing, 886-8161  Fri. & Sat. - no cover charge before 9:30  Mon. - Sat.,  Feb. 6 - Feb. 11  A.NTIC8  ��� Ladies Night * Thurs., Feb. 9  *"F"_�� IP '���WF' 6 Man Bur,es<*ue  _JT Jft, _\j_ M All Passes Void Thursday Only  Ladies! Bracelet on display at  Win a Gold Bracelet "It's All Mine Jewellery"  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 management)  s^s^w^pepRleTike.p%^ig there are too many artists to:meh-'  S"8*��^^^^^^^."^*^ ti��n here <k> a trip'to SecKelt MibUfti  fromjth^<^gu^y^r^w0iri^ be planned. You owe it to yourself  since^of course Mhe artist hittseH^ if you Want to.erijoy the work and  supervises the printing, but it does       support you Arts Centre.  Gardening course  The organic gardening course  has been postponed and will start  on Wednesday, February 8, 12:30  p.m. at the Robert Creek  Clubhouse.  M  Dianne Evans is a very experienced and enthusiastic  gardener.    In   six   sessions,   her  . course   will   cover   year-round  -. gardening   pleasures,   including;  , choosing seeds, disease and pest  control, and food preservation.  ���)   M    M  The fee is $20 for 12 hours; pre-  register before February 8 at Continuing Education, 885-3474.  VALENTINE'S DAY  RESERVE NOW  Oysters Florentine or Smoked Salmon  Caesar Salad  Filet Mignon & Lobster, a la Diable  xm M      'BakedPotato #V/e��eM/es '   '  Triple Chocolate Cake  $2300  also our regular menu  SUNDAY NIGHT is BISTRO NIGHT  with live music and light meals  ��� GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE  M"  Monday-Thursday 11:00 a.m.-Midnight  Friday-Saturday 11:00 a.m.-1:00 a.m.  Sundays &.Holidays 4:00 p.m.-11:00 p.m.  Cedar Pteza> Gi fosons  For Reservation?        08SS738  x :Si.i,.--V..-j;.-:'l/.-,,<f'. .->  .,^;.V-y��/..:il;;,,.:si^';i?'r:^li :���;�����-"'' -������-��� ���*���.���.������ -i'.-VrV  Joan Warn presents one of her paintings to Ken Dalgleish and  Donna Shugar, who will in turn present it to a local governing  body in Nicaragua. _j��di.h ��������!���� Ph.,.��  More letters  boot diplomacy  As the Nicaraguans face overwhelming US military pressure and  an economic blockade, it is the  support of the people of the world  that might somehow get the  message through that the destiny of  every nation lies in the hands of its  people. There are no solutions that  can be brought about by one  country imposing its will by  military force upon another.  Perhaps our "gum-boot"  diplomacy will offer an alternative  to guns and gun boats. The  knowledge that your blessings,  good wishes, and prayers go with  us as we pick cotton in Nicaragua  will be appreciated by the many  people we will meet.  M   Vv*-   ��� _ Ken Dalgleish  '������" Donna Shugar  Against closure  Editor   \   ���  , We \yould like to thank the community of concerned people on the  Coast who have in two short  weeks, rallied behind the efforts of  the Sunshine Coast Central  American Support Committee.  Our journey to Nicaragua will be  bringing messages of support from  the Peace Committee, BCGEU,  the Gibsons United Church, the  Roberts Creek Community  Association, the Solidarity Committee, numerous individuals, and  as of last week, the directors from  every area of our Regional District.  Everywhere we have gone these  last two weeks, friends, acquaintances, and strangers have snapped  us to wish us well and express their  concern.  Editor  I was saddened to learn by Jane  McOuat's column of the closure of  the Madeira Park Pharmacy, made  necessary by the difficult economic  times.  It is a tragic loss to the community of Pender Harbour.  However I was angered to learn  of the possible closure of the Oak  Tree Market made necessary by the  purchase of the property by the  Pender Harbour Credit Union,  purchased for the purpose of  building a new structure to house  their expanding office requirements.  The very  popular  Sandy  and  Denny Bowen have worked hard,  long hours to provide the community with a fine store, a store of  convenience.  The store is popular and well  patronized. Pender Harbour cannot afford to lose this store.. Was  there no other land available for  relocation of the Credit Union? Is  there no alternative to the closure  of this fine store? Is there no  possibility of compromise and accommodation? Pender Harbour  supports the Credit Union. Let the  Credit Union support Pender Harbour.  James H. Tyner  Fishermen thankful  Editor  The    local    branch    of   the  Fishermen's Survival Coalition expresses   its   sincere  gratitude   for-  donations from the following:  Gibsons Building Supplies, AC  Building Supplies, Madeira Park  Credit Union, Dan Wheeler Fuels  and Scrvices.:Esso Marine, IGA  Madeira Park, Omega Restaurant,  WalTyen Auto Body, Pender Harbour Diesel, Trans. Pacific  Trading, Northstar Seafoods,  Headwater Marina,. Garden Bay  Marine Services, Eagle Mountain  Traders, Uncle Mick's Ltd., Super  Shape Unisex, Pacifica Pharmacy,  Hairlines Hair Design,  Anonymous,   Paul   Drake   Ltd.,  Coast News, Ian Wilson  -Shipwright, Cedars Pub, Elson  Glass, R.& H. Auto Marine Electric, Kcnmac Parts,;Gibsons Brake  Tune and Muffler," Thunderbird  Freight, Maxwell's Pharmacy,  Kingo Diesel, Landing General  Stpre, Hunter Gallery, Ken's  Lucky Dollar, The Press, Ray  Franklin, Agnes Labonte, Irene  Davey.  Any further donations to help  defray costs of the fishermen's lobby to Ottawa would also be appreciated and may be sent lo:  Fishermen's Survival Fund  Box 988  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Retreat scored  Editor  Congratulations to Jamie  Stephen for trying to convince the  local school trustees to use local  facilities for their retreat. I also feel  that the benefits of such a move  would outweigh the disadvantages  stated by other school board  members. What are/ the cost differences? Taxpayers woujd be irt-  terested to see how much could be  saved. Why not spend the money  on the Coast?  Josephine A. Hammond  Nurses grateful  Editor  Last February, the nurses on 2nd  floor decided to raise $5000 for the  1984: Variety Club Telethon. On  February 25 or 26 we will be there  to give a cheque for $6276.95.  During the last year we have held  two raffles, bake, craft and garage  sales, numerous car washes, and  shooters bars. We have met a lot of  very special, generous people.  We enjoyed meeting you under  such happy circumstances.  The nurses of 2nd floor.  by Dee Cee  I was under the impression that I  had not only experienced a mild  form.of poverty during the Hungry  Thirties in Canada but had had the  opportunity of seeing, in the Arab  villages of North Africa during the  war years, some of the squalid and  miserable conditions under which  . the "have nots" were forced to exist.    I   was   totally   unprepared,  however, for what I saw in Calcutta and even today, almost 40 years  later, I still haven't recovered from  the shock nor do I have the pen  gifted enough to describe it adequately. I am aware that in practically every country of the world  there is a distinct line drawn between the rich and the p6or and I  imagine that it will ever be so, but  the disparity that existed in India  was so total there is only one word  to describe it  and that word  is  obscene. Somewhere along the line  I once read that in the halcyon days  when the British Empire was at its  peak, India was described as being  the "jewel in the British Crown".  From what I saw of it, the "jewel"  could well have been a chunk of  polished glass from a broken beer  bottle, the sham and hypocrisy of it  all was so obvious and sickening.  Although it has little relevance to  these opening remarks of mine, I  recall that as a form of relaxation  and to get off the streets and away  from the ceaseless importuning of  the poor wretches who inhabited  them, we used to frequent a  brothel-bar on No. 7 Ghose Street.  While it resembled similar  establishments I had visited in  many ports of the world, it was  unique in one respect and that was  that the oldest girl offering her services in the place was only 15 years  of age. The remainder were; 1 imagine, around 12 to 14 and there  were about 30 to choose from.  It was in this place that I was introduced   to   Cannabis-Indica  or  "bhang" as it was commonly called.  Some of my shipmates had  bought a bag of the stuff (it was  ridiculously cheap) and were smoking it in reefer form. I, being a pipe  smoker and never having been able  to inhale, was unsuccessful in "getting a glow on" from smoking it so  one of the girls at the table brought  some in sweetmeat form and I tied  into that. I remember very little  from then on as I had been drink-, ,  .-,  ing wine most of the evening. The    .oj  next 'h/ngj .was conscious of w-as..: .>ji  that it. was morning and a smalK     .r,'  dark-skinned girl was shaking me   v  awake and, in broken English, was  insisting it was time I returned to  the ship. Surprisingly I had not  been "rolled" as the girl had taken  charge of my wallet, ring and  wristwatch. I gave her a bundle of  rupees for her honesty and took  my leave. I found it rather strange  that, while the proprietors and girls  in this establishment seemed to  have done their utmost to make us  welcome and attend to our wants,  a complete reversal of this policy  took place a few nights later with  regard to some of the officers off  our ship.  We had a moody, eccentric,  chief engineer named MacLeod  and apparently it was he who  started the trouble at No. 7. He  was in the company of two other  officer engineers and the second  mate from another ship. What actually transpired 1 never did find  out as I wasn't there on that particular evening, but according to a  version given later by our bosun  who was present, the chief engineer  .���not only refused to pay for the  drinks but made some very  derogatory remarks concerning his  hosts and the girls in their employ.  Irrespective of what was said, a  violent argument ensued that later  led to a real donnybrook taking  place. The fourth engineer lost an  ear that was taken off neatly by a  well-aimed brick and the second  officer, from the other ship, had  his arm broken in three places.  Ironically, the chief engineer, who  was responsible for all the trouble,  escaped unscathed - he had taken  to his heels as soon as the fight  started!  Shortly after this incident we left  Calcutta. Our creosote ties having  ben unloaded We cast off our lines  and once again headed out to sea.  We were all hoping that' the trip  was over and we would soon be  returning to the cooler climes of  Vancouver, B.C. Our hopes were  dashed however when we learned  our next port of call would be  Dungun, Malaysia, to take on a  load of iron-ore for Japan.'That's  one of the vagaries of serving on a  tramp steamer - you never know  where in the hell you are heading to  next!  COAST rs'f vvr,  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuff  until norin S^tturd^y  Coast News, February 6,1984  Home i____~sss  Appliances  11.  Hurry in & take advantage ot these super  prices on remaining sales stock.  Harrison Appliances  886*9959 "     Hwy 101, across from Peninsula Transport  ;#m %-%%*&&? l^mBtjm^H^'^  Friday & Saturday  Feb 10th & 11th  i  Finished  Touch  $ Put a little romance  a da\ ia^  _f*4%9* back in your life.  ^�� Bring your sweetheart to the  VALENTINES DANCE  in the Legion Lounge  Feb. 10th & 11th  Music by  Finished Touch  Members & Guests Welcome  Fri. & Sat. another excellent show  ��� OtvidHurtt ���  Calypso, Socca, Reggae & Popular Music  This should be fun - get Involved - dress the part   CtriHam W-k Mm*  Mon. ��� Pineapple Sweet & Sour Chicken  Tues. - Curried Lamb & Rice  Wed. ��� Chicken Luau  Thurs. - Honey & Garlic Pork  Fri. - Kiwi Chicken Jam Session  Saturday, 1-4 p.m.  puts money for  your Tax Refund in your pocket fast!  Don't wait months for your tax refund.  Get money for your federal refund���less a fee-  in just a few days at  RFNTAX  Talx Preparation. Refund Buying.  All refund purchases subject to approval.  123 E. 15th, N. Van.        For info cam 251-2157  M      OfSlcaa throughout Lowar Mainland  Mon. ��� Thurs. Jerome Jarvis  N$*t W$$k- we welcome back  Neils Peterson & Connie Labeau  Tues., Feb. 14th  Valentine's Party  YrMl Wed., Feb. 15th  Wed. Connie's Birthday Party  ni9ht */* as usual  886-8171  THE VYNAL HOME CENTRE LTD.  [MEMBER OF THE SIDING & WINDOW ASSOCIATION OF B.C.]  WE MARKET AND INSTALL BEAUTIFUL  MAINTENANCE FREE "MASTIC" SOLID  VYNAL SIDING  '���v ��  After  Sf you have thought of  upgrading your home with  Vynal siding or double-glazed  thermal windows, there is no  better time than now to contact our representative who  will be in Gibsons & area for  four days.  MONDAY TO THURSDAY  FEBRUARY 6 to FEBRUARY 9  "FOR A FREE, NO OBUGATION  ESTIMATE, CALL-  MR. DALE, at  THE SUNSHINE LODGE  GIBSONS 886-3321  Or please leave your name and  phone no. with the desk so he  can return your call.  "VYNAL IS FINAL AND CARRIES A WRITTEN  50 YEAR MANUFACTURER'S GUARANTEE.  amaammoam mmm^waamgaamaaamaamaamaamaaaBmamaaaamammmmamu Coast News, February 6,1984  VM.  .CM   J  �� 'ML     f^M^X      X  ~r^4 x>^. -fr>r.r> -v^i-^^fe.  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL FEB. 14th  PRUNER  Anvil-style pruner with carbon steel  hardened blade and chrome plated  vinyl grip handle.  $6.99  6V2  PRUNER  Flower pruner with carbon steel  hardened blade and flower design  plastic handle.  $6.99  /  LONG  HANDLED  PRUNER  This 6' to 10* telescoping pole  tree pruner is made of lightweight non-conductive material.  Complete with pruning saw.  $26.99  BOW PATTERN  GARDEN RAKE  14 curved design  teeth - sturdy  welded   construction  4V2   foot  wood handle.  $8.99  ���-. (  (KANT I  ROOFREI  INSTANT PATCH  , ROOF REPAIR  f.  V'S  ���SWK1  All weather application,  just brush off.  (318 ml) 11.2 oz. cartridge  $2.39  $3.99  4 litre can  $11.99  *i.  99  Scissor cut, lopping  shears with rubber grip  handles. .  LOPPING  SHEARS  $8.99  99  Scissor cut, . lopping  shears with burnt oak  handles.  LOPPING  SHEARS  $11.99  LONG HANDLE  ROUND POINT  SHOVEL  RUST PAINT  AEROSOL SPRAY  Special Formula  No Primer needed  on most applications.  1 Litre Can  $7.99  4 Litre Can  $23.99  m  <USIMI��'  Same Quality  as brush paint but  with the convenience  ' ot spray painting.  $4.29  EXTERIOR  ACRYLIC  SEALANT  A high performance  Sealant with  exceptional adhesion  40 most surfaces.  ,11,2 oi.Cartridge  $4.59  Heat treated  -polished blade.  48"  fire hardened  handle.  5500  SPREADER  Was $49.95  Now $39.99  4000YARD  CART  Was  $49.95  Now  $39.99  SM26 & SM30  WHEELBARROWS  Were $89.95       Now $74.99  Spring Specials  PLYWOOD  CUTTINGS  GYPROC  $4.49 ea.  1/2x4x8  LIGHT  FIXTURES  1/4x2,x4'  1/2x2'x4'  3/4x2'x4'  $3.99 ea.  $5.99 ea.  $7.99 ea.  25% Off ALL IN-  STORE STOCK  GARDEN  SUPPLIES  4 cu. ft. Peat Moss    $8.99 bdl.  10 kg Potting Soil $3.29  20 kg Potting Soil $5.99  INSULATION  R12. 15 per bdl. $16.99  R20. 15 per bdl. $15.99  R28. 15 per bdl. $15.99  ROOFING  210 sq. Butts   .     $11.99 bdl.  Green, Red, Black, Brown,  Cedar Tone  50 Ib. rolls Roofing  $12.99 ea.  Black  CEMENT  Type 10 $7.49 bag  Concrete Mix $2.99 bag  BIG 'O' PIPE.  4" perfo. 150' $53.95  FENCING  4' x 5" x 8' Landscape Ties  $7.99 ea. CORRIGATED  FIBERGLASS  SHELVING  1x12 Spruce 99�� ft.  With Yellow Clear Glass  26" x 96" $6.99 ea.  26" x 120" $8.99 ea.  26"x.i44"        $11.99ea.  LUMBER  2x4 Econ. Studs  79�� ea.  2x36'  59* ea.  2x4 6'  69�� ea.  1x4 Strapping  09c ft.  2x10 RR Cedar  89* ft.  NAILS  PLYWOOD  3/8 Aspenite Ranch Wall  3/8 DG4 Plywood  1/2 DG4 Plywood  3/4 DG4 Plywood  PANELS  Wainescot 20 sq. ft., 42" x 70"  1 x 6 Colonial Pine, 17Vi sq. ft. pkg.  1x4 Pine, 16 sq.ft.  1x4Cedar, 16y2 sq.ft.  $10.00 sheet  $7.99 sheet  $10.59 sheet  $14.99 sheet  $19.99 pkg.  $14.99 pkg.  $ 8.99 pkg.  $17.99 pkg.  Jl!  l��  is*  WW  I*?:  i  I  I  i  %  1 Jfhey're off. Young swimmers launch themselves towards the  Scaler during a recent swim meet between Gibsons Chinooks and  Render Harbour Seals. -um- Mi-oum i>imt..  Aquatic heart care  *|T6  help you  treat  your own  Ijeart as well as help the Heart  Fund, the Gibsons Aquatic Centre  is.1 offering four special Aquatic  iftiness classes for teens and adults  tj|*s week.  fiThe special drop-in classes will  tic held this Tuesday and Thursday,' February 7 and 9, at 9 a.m.  and 7 p.m. both days, and all  donations contributed for the  classes will be given to the Heart  Fund.  Anyone interested in attending  regular Illness sessions in the pool  can get more information from  Margo Devine at 886-9415.  [artky's  I Monday - Friday 8:00 - 5:00  Saturday 10:00 - Noon  auto  body  - recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  : ; * LG-.B.C. Claims *  Wftarf Rd., SfeB-eltf next to SoutSS>ast%ord  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  Sr. JOHN'S  .  Davis Bay ��� 9:30 a.m.,  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd:.- 11:15a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service - 10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School - 7:00 p.m:  Pastor Dave Shinness  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  ^ Corner ol Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  , Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  '.'   Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  ���     Park Road. Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. &.7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:30 p.m.    .  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  ���     GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 600 p.m.  Home Bible Study  1        Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship - Sat. 11 a.m.  ��� Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday - 7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  10 a.m.   .  Rev. J.E. Robinson. 886-8436  St. Aidan. Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wed., 7 p.m.  nkes a  Gerry Martin came out of a  mini-slump with games of 300-318  and a 1067 four game total, Gwen  Edmonds a 325 single and a 975  total and Andy Henderson a 334  single and a 970 total all in the  Classic League.  Judy Bothwell rolled a 309 single  ,  and a 646 triple and Lee Larsen a  273-732 triple in the Tuesday Coffee League and Freeman Reynolds  a 316-7% triple in the Gibsons 'A'  >  League. In the Wednesday Coffee   -  League, Liz Gottwald rolled a 324  single and a 635 triple, Pat Prest a  304-663 triple in the Phuntastique  League and Violet Ellerington a  327 single in the Thursday 9:00  League. Other good scores:  Classic League  Lottie Campbell 252-854  Barbara Christie 247-860  June Frandsen 250-862  Marge Iverson 251-865  Bernadette Paul 278-873  Bonnie McConnell 232-875  June Fletcher 252-883   :  Marv Iverson 280-859  Bob McConnell 265:867  Tuesday Coffee League  Sue Whiting 271-633  Michele Whiting 229-641  Nora Solinsky 259-661  Swingers League  Ev Mallaren 204-534    ~  KayLyall   ' 247-579  Belle Wilson 211-581  Win Stevens ' 274-648  George Langsford 251-614  Jim Gilchrist 285-656  Gibsons 'A* League  Pam Swanson 246-616  Lome Christie 269-701  Don Slack 259-724  Wednesday Coffee League  Marion Reeves 256-658  Edna Bellerive 257-699  S!ough-offs League  MayWidman 237-634  Carol Tetzlaff 248-653  Bonnie McConnell 239-672  Nora Solinsky 250-692  , Ball & Chain League  "���-.Donnie Redshaw 260-617  Pam Lumsden . 225-620  Tom Kennedy 271-644  -Frank Redshaw 269-681  Phuntastique League  Ena Armstrong 268-644  Willie Buckmaster 227-653  Joe Bellerive 245-681  Ralph Roth 250-704  Sechelt G.A.'s League  Pat Gibson 284-605  Merle Hately 244-609  Norm Lambert 206-577  Buckskins Le    ie  "Elaine August                 ��� 241-571  Bill August 220-604  Youth Bowling Council  ' Peewees  Janiell McHeffey ���  130-243  Tova Skytte 142-269  Shane Cross 118-213  Scott Hodgins 152-255  Bantams  Natasha Foley 181-471  Dave Reeves 155-446  Dennis Frandsen 202-472  Nathan McRae 174-476  Scott Rowland 217492  Juniors  Monica Gillies 212-546  Dean Bothwell 170478  Scott Frampton 195-493  George Williams 242-503  Swimmers active  Chinook Swim Team has been  practising regularly again since the  new year and has attended several  meets recently. On Friday,  February 4, they were invited to  Pender Harbour to participate in  some fun and friendly rivalry with  the Harbour Seals. This meet was  an excellent opportunity for many  of our new .swimmers who have  joined us through the Esso swim  program to get into competition.  These swimmers are all young but  have been making progress, thanks  to coaching from Sheldon Sipe and  our new assistant coach Dan Cross.  Results from Pender Harbour  are as follows:  II and over 100 breast: Matthew  Graham, 1:51.4; Kevin Revington, ���  1:53.4; Jim Miller, 1:58.0; Lee*  Revington, 2:04.0.  pm ftee^Matthew,- l:30*.3V;kevin, ���  1:31.6; Lee, 1:37.9; Julie Storey, i  2:07.2; Mike Eidet, 2:09.7; Chris'-  Lumsden, 2:22.5.  100   fly:   Matthew,   1:46.0;   LeeM  2:00.7; Kevin, 2:06.4; Jim, 2:1919.  '00 back: Lee, 1:39.4; Matthew,  1:41.2; Kevin, 1:50.1; Jim, 2:06.0;  Julie, 2:09.0; Mike 2:10.4; Chris,  2:43.7.  9/10 breast: Kirsty Eidet, 1:03.6  20 breast: Bya Devine, 28.0; Han-  na Skytte, 28.1  40 free: Kirsty, 45.3; Hanna, 50.4;  Gya, 56.7  40 back: Hanna, 51.6; Kirsty, 44.3  8 and under breast: Seru Molidigei,  55.8; Shane Cross, 1:26.1; Judy-  Packer, 1:46.4; Tova Skytte,  1:34.4  40 free: Seru, 39.5; Shane, 1:13.0;  Tyson Cross, 1:41.7; Brad  Townley, 1:41.1  20 free: Willie Skytte, 52.2; Judy,  1:19.0; Heather Townley, 1:44.8;  Tova, 1:70.2:  20 fly: Seru, 21.1, Shane, 43.9;  Tyson, 45.4 ���,     -      ..  4) back: Seru^ 40.4; fbva, 1*>7._r  TyTonT^I'rl6.8;* Shane; 1H9'X'  Heather, 1:35.0, Brad,' 1:43. 1"'���"������  ; Club members have also travelled to Surrey;and Chilliwack in the  past months and results from these  meets will be published as soon as  we receive them.  Minor Hockey  Four teams representing the  Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey  Association travelled to Powell  River for their annual jamboree  weekend. One team each from the  Atom, Pee Wee, Bantam and  Midget divsions were represented.  The Elphie Recs in the Atom  division had three good close  games and came out even. They  won one, tied one and lost one.  The Pee Wee Shamans faired  less well on the score board but had  an equally good time. They lost  two close games by one goal each  before being ambushed by the  Nanaimo All Star team.  The Bantams represented by the  G.T.s won two games and lost one,  They were all three close games but  the   quality   of  hockey   suffered  : because of the extreme roughness.  With sticks carried at shoulder  height instead of on the ice a lot of  hard feelings were gendered, not  only on the ice but amongst the  parents as well.  On the other hand, some very  excellent hockey was played by the  local Midgets. It usually took  about one period for them to wake  up.and tome alive after which they  dominated, playing clean, fast,  hard-hitting but not dirty hockey.  They won two games and tied the  third one with four unanswered  goals in the last seven minutes.  In summary, it was a good  hockey weekend, demonstrating  that our calibre of hockey compares favourably with other communities.  On the Rocks  Coast News, February 6,1984  . Fit Mess Glasses  Mondays: 7-8 p.m., West Sechelt School Gym  Fridays: 6-7 p.m., Sechelt School Gym  Nancy Palmer is a certified instructor  $2.00 drop-in fee or $16.00 for 10 hours  STORAGE  ��� 10.000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't,  proved storage  ��� Dust-free  storage in closed  wooden pallets.  h"tn?'"T  S.  J&.*/'* J��Mf10V&S****&A .**.. ��*��/4.# ���*  Member of  ^41 ALLIED..  ___Br The Careful Movers  t  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 886-2664  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Inc..  0215  tW05  .1540  2105  Weil.,  0245  (W30  1625  2220  Feb. 7  6.6  14.7  7.9  11.5  Feb. 8  7.��  14.5  *U  11.4  Tiro.. Feb. <>  0340  0950  1720  Fri..  0000  0420  1015  IXIX)  Feb  9.1  14.2  6..*  10  11: ft  10.4  14.0  5..*  I  Sal.  0155  0545  1050  1905  Sun.  0305  0720  1140  1955  Feb. II  12 3  11.4  13.7  4.3  Ftb. 12  13.2  12.1  13.6  3.2  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  Mon  0410  0840  1245  2045  'I'iiv.', Feb.  0450  0935  I4O0  2140  Skookumchuck  Narrow": arid  30 mm and 1 ft  lQvyer-.j}��G hi.qti.er-.  Feb. 13  14.0  12.2  13.6  2.2  14  14.7  12.0  13.8  1.4  m  Two-thirds of'the season is over  and the point spread between the  teams competing for playoff position is getting tighter. The Monday  night leaders are: R. Hocknell, 26;  P. Gelinas, 24; L. Penonzek, 22;  M. Clement, 20.  Tuesday: H. Larsen, 24; H.  Turner, 18; D. Weinhandle, 17;  McCuaig/Nelson, 15.  Wednesday: Gelinas/Hocknell,  21; A Skytte, 19; J. Rowledge, 18;  B. Grandage, 17.  Thursday: A Giroux, 23; D.  Johnson, 22; P. Suveges, 18;  Sallis/Solinsky, 16.  Friday: Oslie, 16.  The drawmaster has slated the  top teams to play each other over  the next six weeks so there should  be some pretty exciting curling.  The draws have been made* up  for the Mixed Open Spiel; we still  need plenty of volunteers to sign  up for bar and kitchen duty.  There has also been some teams  dropping out, so if you'd like to  spare or get a team together, please  phone Larry Penonzek.  This year,    DO IT  THE EASY WAY!  course for hunters  presented by  Gibsons  Wildlife Club  ins February 13,1983  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. Ruggies, 886*7703,  for further information  '.�����  If  1984 Insurance & Licence  Sinclair B835-9327  Avoid Line-ups & Delaysll  Just bring your signed Renewal Notice to us  now, and we will make sure I.C.B.C. has included  all your discounts. (We have an express line for no  change renewals.) Leave us a post-dated cheque,  then simply pick up your decal on the day you need it!  This   year  save  yourself   time,   renew  your  Autoplan with us, we're open 9-5:30 with lots of  convenient parking close by!  ALL THIS CONVENIENCE AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU  SvwxmI h%wem JC&L    8862000  Sunnycrest Shopping Center, Outside Mali        886-8212 14.  Coast News, Februarys, 1984  GIBSONS RCMP  Two break and entries were  reported to police this week, a semi  truck-trailer parked at the back of  the Super Valu store was broken  into and entered on the 26th; from  the trailer, thieves stole $50 worth  of assorted goods. No damage was  done to the trailer during the  break-in.  Unit 5 of the Gibsons Industrial  Park complex was broken into on  the 31st. $50 damage was done to  the doorway of the unit but  nothing was taken.  Police apprehended two  suspicious youths near Jhe Omega  Restaurant on the 30th; one of the  youths, aged 14, turned oat to be a  runaway from Vancouver and the  other, aged 18, had been charged  ; with the theft of $500 stolen from a!  Surrey residence last January 26th  and  was  also  a runaway.  The  youths   have   been   taken   into  custody and have been returned to  '. Vancouver.  ;    On   the   31st,   the   intake  manifold,    the    carburetor,  distributor and chrome air filter of  a boat stored in the carport of a.  Farnham   Road   residence   were  . stolen.   Value   of   the   parts   is  [ estimated at $600.  The theft of $4000 worth of  equipment was reported on the 2nd  from Elphi's Cabaret. The theft  occurred at 4 a.m. when the band  . was loading their equipment in a  : truck. When they weren't looking,  someone stole their light mixer.  One hundred dollars worth of  willful damage was done to one of  the police cars while it was parked  in lower Gibsons late in the evening  of the 31st. The front windshield  was smashed with a beer bottle.  At 2:30 in the morning of the  3rd, a disturbance was reported  from the lower Gibsons area. A  local adult male was arrested as a  result of the disturbance and charged with possession of a weapon  dangerous to public peace. The  man had been involved in a fight  with two North Vancouver men  early that evening outside Elphi's  Cabaret, had gone home and come  back wielding two 12-guage  shotguns.  Members of the public managed  to retrieve the weapons from the  man before a shot could be fired.  SECHELT RCMP  A break and entry was reported  on the 27th from Baylen Industries  located across from South Coast  Ford Sales in Sechelt. Windows  and a door were broken but  nothing was taken.  Someone broke into a mail box  located on Mission Point Road on-  the 31st. Locks were bent but no  mail was taken.  Thieves cut through a chain link  fence in order to gain entry into the  Gulf bulk oil plant located on  Francis Peninsula Road on the  30th. One hundred dollars worth  of oil was stolen.  There were several reports of  vandalism this week; on the 29th,  damage was reported from the  playground area of the Teddy Bear  Day Care Centre in Davis Bay  across from the Community Hall.  The damage estimated at $100 was  done by two vehicles, a small car  and a large truck. Grass was torn  up and picnic tables were overturned and damaged.  Trees on Teredo Street were  damaged by vandals on the 31st  and on the 1st, a Ford Escort parked in Sechelt was damaged when  vandals kicked one of the fenders  causing $150 worth of damages.  Also on the 1st, police received a  report from Pender Harbour that  one of the green roadside ma-  boxes had been torched. No mail  was destroyed.  On the 3rd, willful damage was  reported from Egmont. Frozen  chickens were taken from a freezer  and scattered on the ground.  Dogs are still a problem; a complainant was attacked by a vicious  dog while walking on the beach  south of Coopers Green on the 1st.  The  Investment  Outlook for  1984  We believe that investment opportunities appear encouraging for the coming year. To identify those situations which are particularly attractive, we have com-*  mented on several economic sectors in our recent  publication "The Investment Outlook for 1984" and we  have chosen specific recommendations for performance  in 1984.  To receive a complimentary copy of "The Investment  Outlook for 1984" complete the coupon below or call  any of our branches.  Walwyn Stodgell Cochran Murray  Limited  INVESTMENT SECURITIES  TORONTO ��� AMHERST ��� BELLEVILLE ��� CALGARY ��� CHARLOTTETOWN  COBOURG ��� COIXINGWOOD ��� EDMONTON ��� FREDERICTON ��� HALIFAX  HAMILTON ��� KENTVILLE ��� KINGSTON ���KITCHENER ��� LONDON ���MONCTON  MONTREAL ��� OAKVILLE ��� OTTAWA ��� SAINT JOHN ��� SASKATOON  ST. HYACINTHECST. JOHN'S* SYDNEY ���VANCOUVER* WINDSOR  WINNIPEG ���LONDON. ENGLAND  Please send me "The Investment Outlook for 1984"  NAME.  ADDRESS.  CITY   , PROVINCE.  , POSTAL CODE.  BUSINESS PHONE   Mall to:   Dave Williams  .HOME PHONE.  Walwyn Stodgell Cochran Murray Limited  21st Floor, Royal Centre     1055 West Georgia Street  Vancouver, B.C., V6E 3P1 Phone: (604)669-6262  by Maryanne West  Fred and Ann Napora and children Brian, Heidi, and Cameron,  have been saying their goodbyes to friends in Sechelt and Gibsons. The Naporas leave soon to take charge of the Gull Lake  Baptist Camp near Lacombe, Alberta. Fred has been pastor of  several church congregations on the Sunshine Coast since 1973,  first in the Gospel Chapel in Davis Bay, then at Calvary Baptist in  Gibsons, and for the last three years at Bethel Baptist in Sechelt.    ���George Cooper pholo  Coast Gardener  Planning ahead  After a lapse of 16 months,  Katimavik is back on; the Coast.  The first group who have been in  Roberts Creek since November  move on to Toronto on Tuesday.  The second group who arrived on  January 11 is based in Sechelt, living out at Tuwanek, and last Tuesday held a potluck supper at the Indian Community Hall to introduce  themselves to the community.  Alderman Ken Short, representing the Mayor of Sechelt, welcomed the young people who come  from towns from Newfoundland  to Vancouver. Also present with  messages of welcome, were  representatives from the Chamber  of Commerce, Traiiways MRiding  Club, Continuing Education, the  Volunteers Bureau and the  Elementary Schools of Sechelt,  West Sechelt, and Davis Bay.  Supporting the group leaders,  Rosemary Gough and Rick Carton, were Katimavik staffers Bruce  Hardy, District co-ordinator, and  Dan Miles, District Group Leader.  Katimavik is a federally-  sponsored youth program for 18 to  21 year olds who sign on for nine  months. The time is divided into  three, three-month rotations, each  spent in a different part of the  country. The participants live in  groups of 11 or 12 and represent  the geographical makeup of the  country.  Rosemary welcomes a new  group this week who have just  completed three months in Frampton, Quebec and who will stay with  us until the beginning of May, based this time in Gibsons.  Many of these young people are  away from their homes for the first  time. Say "hello" to them when  you meet them. They'll be living on  Sargent Rd.  CREDIT  If the Child Tax Credit  Is the only claim  you'll make this year,  bring your income  tax return to a participating H&R Block  office. We'll accurately prepare it for  just $10.  This Year's Return  at Last Year's Prices.  Ask about our  guarantee.  Kpaystob-  WR BLOCK'  THE INCOME YAK SPECIALISTS ���  Medical Dental Blog.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Open:  Mon.-Fri., 10 a.m.-5 p.m.  Saturday, 10 a.m.-noon  Phone: 886-7706  or 886-7781  Call for  after-hour appointments  by Dianne Evans  >X  Now that spring is drawing  closer and with it the time to begin  work in the garden, take a week or  so to think carefully about what  you want to grow this year, and  how much will satisfy the needs of  your family.  Throughout the week, take time  to jot down the number of meals  you eat at home, the number of  lunches you normally pack. Try to  think forward to summer and the  meals you'll .accompany with  salad; look back at this winter to  the times you'd wished you'd had a  few more particular vegetables in  the freezer or in the root cellar. X\-  Realize that each time you have  salad, you don't use a whole lettuce, that one or two sticks of  celery go a long way, a carrot  shredded is usually enough; look to  the preferences of your family for;  hearty vegetable soups or'stews. ;,sM  Itisabitofaproblemtoav^rage^M <  - out fhis: week's fihdings^to co*e$lfev  the whole year, but if you realize  *; *; you eat';bfussel sprouts/ only ^ce  every couple of months,, yotrjknbw  you'll need six to twelve pounds,  depending on how many are  eating. If you use cabbage once a  month, then twelve is what you'll  need for the year. Make a list of  vegetables and grade them in terms  of frequency of use; it is bad planning to fill space in your garden  with food you won't eat or are  unable to.store.  Once you've figured out an approximate amount required for the  vegetable you want to grow, it is  time to work out how many plants  will give you these amounts. Of  course, there is an element of hit  and miss in these calculations;  pests will sometimes destroy all  your squash crop, or the blight will  hit the tomatoes, but generally  speaking, the method works.  Single plants are easy to  measure, but beans, peas and so on  pose a question. The following is a  brief guide to the yield of some  common vegetables:  Pole Beans: seven poles, with six to  eight plants per pole should yield  about 10 pounds per season, and  possibly more.  INDUSTRIAL ��� MARINE ��� DOMESTIC & IMPORTS  GREAT PRICES ON CAB BATTERIES  Car & Truck Batteries   22 FC - 65 amp. $47.64  24 C - 90 amp. $65.39  60 month warranty  22 FC - 50 amp $44.86  24 FC - 70 amp $59.45  48 month warranty ���  Manufactured  itw BmCm   .  EXAMPLES  i���Marine & Industrial  Diesel Start -  4 D - 155 $154.52  8 D-204..., $181.01  QUALITY GUARANTEED  EXCHANGE STARTERS & ALTERNATORS  NOW CARRY A   12 MONTH  (asofJan 1.-84)  WARRANTY  (First 7 months-100%Mast 5 months prorated)  FLAT LABOUR RATES  ��^o*v Diagnose & Install Alternators $16.00  O* y^s Diagnose & Install Starters       $24.00  **.      System Analysis $10.00  Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.   Hours:  Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  PAYNE RD. 886-9963 GIBSONS  Peas: a fifty foot row will yield  about eight pounds (bear in mind  that you may plant two rows of  peas per trellis, so that two twelve  foot long plantings, with a row on  each side of the net will give you 48  feet of peas.)  Broccoli: ten or eleven plants  should yield about eight pounds  per season.  Beets: fourteen feet should yield  about eight pounds.  Zucchini: one plant will yield about  three pounds per week.   .  Tomatoes:  about  twelve  plants,  unstaked, will yield plenty for the  average family to eat, fresh. An additional  twelve  or so  will give  enough to can for the winter.  Onions:   you'll   get   about   fifty  pounds per fifty feet.  Remember, you can plant, many  vegetables in wide beds, which will  save on space, and successive plantings will give you a continuous  yield throughout the growing  ���season. ��� M    ,  ������������������ Once yon have decided oh hovv '  much to grow, draw a plan of your  available  space . andf ^planr; -yoor,s  owsm; '...''.''���������,''.  If you start this planning process  now, you have plenty of time to .  work  on  it  before the planting  begins.  Light follows darkness and grief-grown clouds do  vanish . . , but in a storm of sorrow who remembers?  AMe do, your friends... let us lead you through this darkness;  ^You can depend on us for support and consolation    ,���  P-H0:X: . . Mwe uihderstand^ybuir: needs. M    s*  ...   Yjpu know us . ."'. our assistance is just a phone call away.  ' ' ,*gr ���   '  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  O.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  Notice Board  EX*  ______*?/'  4���  _��� -Ml  y V [  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine Coast News &  John   R.    Goodwin,  C-A* Phone 24 hrs.  885-2456  Coining Events  NOTE: Early announcements will be run one*, than must be resubmitted no mora than one month prior to the event.  CORE Programme: Sechelt Peninsula Rod & Gun Club will offer the  CO.RE. course to those turning 14 this year or those who will be applying for their first B.C. hunting licence. There will be 10 sessions between  March 1 st and 28th. For further information contact G. Flay 885-9429 or B.  Rankin 885-9787.  Sechelt Marsh Protective Society next meeting is Friday Feb. 3,7:30 p.m.,  St. Hilda's Church Hall.  The Annual General Meeting o! 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 Writers Forge Meeting: Wed. Feb. 8, 7:30 p.m., Arts  Centre, Sechelt. Agenda in Newsletter now available at bookstores in  Gibsons & Sechelt. It Is urgent that all members attend.  Davis Bay/Wlison Creek Community Association monthly meeting,  Feb. 13,7:30 p.m., Wilson Creek Hall. On the agenda - John McRae will  speak about amalgamation with Sechelt. This will be of special Interest to Selma Park/Wilson Creek area residents.  Regular Events  PLEASE INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.   Monday ���   Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #36 Regular Meeting ��� First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Winter Hours,  10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays, 6:45-8:30 p.m. at United  Church Halt, 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. All welcome.  Wednesday  Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone  Gym, 8-10. Beginners welcome. Call 886-2467 for info.  Wednesday - O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, 1 p.m. at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Roberts Creek Legion, Branch 219, General meeting, 2nd Wed. of every  month, 8 p.m.  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month, 7:30 p.m.,  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 & Craft Club meets 1st 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  of every month, 1:30 p.m. at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy. 101. New  members welcome.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month, 1:30  p.m. 886-7937  Story Hour/Coffee Party first Wednesday of each month, Wilson Creek  Hall, 10 a.m. Everyone welcome. 885-9863.  Thursday-  Tuesday-  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country club. Every Tuesday, beginning Octobers, 7:15 p.m. For Information phone: 886-9785.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting,  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park Elementary School, 7:30 p.m.  Tha Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday,  Lunch served. Information, phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 p.m., Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 p.m., St. Aldan's Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information, call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10-14, will meet Tuesday nights, 7-9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons,  recruits welcome.  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 3rd Thursday of each month at 7  p.m. In the Marine Room (below the Library), South Fletcher Road, except for Dec, July & Aug. Call 886-7967 for information.  Thursday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo ��� every Thursday starting Nov. 3 at  7:30 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also  . Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  ��� on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 p.m.  Al-Anon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Glbsons.at 8  p.m.- For information call 886-9037, 886-8228. v';  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays, 8 p.m.. Kinsmen Hall, Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons ft District Chamber of Commerce General Meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 p.m., Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday, 1-3 pirn,  at United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more  Information call 686-7378.  Friday  Scottish Country Dancing every Friday, 8:00-10:00 in the United Church  Hall. For further information call Margaret at 886-7378.  Cameo Singles Club, social evening and special events every Friday at  St. Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons. 886-9058 or 886-9132.  Friday O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nile - every Friday at 7:30 p.m., Pot Luck Supper last Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month, 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band 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 Churph  baseTijnt.  Wlitton Crack Community Reading Centre 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. 185-9863!:  Ladles Basketball Elphinstone gym, 7-9 p.m.  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 yrs.  Saturday'  "^l  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.  Bingo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m. Cards - 3 for 50" per game. Sunshine  Alano Club (across from Elphinstone High School), Gibsons. Coast News, Februarys, 1984  15.  **: The Sunshine Coast Expo '86  Committee is gearing up to  ^ welcome the biggest influx of  ~ visitors ever to hit our coast. At its  ^meeting last Wednesday, February  >�� I, the committee adopted a logo  I;.which encapsulates the product we  |t will be offering the 15 to 20 million  **'visitors' expected at Vancouver's  |* "Man in Motion'* world's fair in  Ii 1986. We're to become their "Exp-  ��;��� Oasis" - a tranquil paradise where  �������� visitors can stay and unwind and  'jjfjyet be within easy striking distance  "M of the fair grounds.  "We had to come up with a  marketing idea which befits the  sC area" said promotion committee  ����� chairman, Richard Tomkies, who  ^originated the Exp-Oasis concept.  \X "We are a rural, tranquil  jr paradise, with all the recognised  j�� appeals western Canada holds in  iMthe minds of people elsewhere.  i" Compared with the high-pressure  jM urban experience Vancouver will  **. become, the Sunshine Coast could  jM become the residential refuge for  j�� thousands of visitors."  C;   All   experience   indicates  *.-  that  visitors to world fairs spend an  average of three days on the exhibition grounds out of a two-week  stay. Taking travel-time into account, this leaves eight to nine days  spent off the grounds. The Expo  Committee aims to provide a full,  local schedule of enjoyment for a  maximum-capacity crowd on the  Sunshine Coast throughout the  five-month, May through October  period of the Fair.  "The challenge is enormous"  said committee chairman, Stan  Anderson. "We have to provide  accommodation, transportation to  and from the grounds, outdoor  recreation opportunities, a continuous program of local, special  events for visitors to enjoy, and we  have to make sure that every visitor  leaves with fond memories - which  will bring them back in years to  come. If we play it right, thousands  of Coast residents will be paying  their taxes with other people's  money in '86 and '87. We could see  permanent expansion of .the income and tax base here."  The Expo,'86 Committee was set  up by the Economic Development  Commission late last year - a selection of volunteers from the entire  community, Port Mellon through  Egmont. Economic commissioner  Oddvin Vedo was largely responsible.  "We cannot afford to pass up  the opportunity" said Vedo.  "Thousands of visitors will be  coming here. We have a choice:  make them welcome and make  jobs and money for the community, or ignore them and create  chaos."  - Welcoming,   even  encouraging  ONLY  %>  816 DAYS  EXPO 86  COUNTDOWN  The 1986 World Exhibition, May 2-Oct. 16,1986, Vancouver, B.C.  ANTIQUE REPAIRS  visitors, is the function of the committee and its sub-committees.,  Barrie Wilbee, Lowes Resort,  Madeira Park, heads the accommodation committee. His first job,  to record an inventory of every bed  we have and could ihave - including  bed-and breakfast facilities. The  plan is to computerise all accommodation, with booking terminals  at Madeira Park, Sechelt, Gibsons,  Horseshoe Bay and Canada Place  in Vancouver.  Art McGinnis heads the finance  and the airport committees. He  estimates the need for "tens of  thousands of dollars" to properly  coordinate the Expo opportunity.  The Regional District has put up  $22,000 - on the basis that the committee raises $2 for every $1 requested up to that limit. We can  look forward to up to eight cash-  prize lotteries being held between  now and 1986 to raise funds. On  the airport, McGinnis plans to expedite runway lights, a 400 foot extension to the runway, and invitations to every private aircraft  owner with 2000 miles. "Pilots will  prefer to land here, in our Exp-  Oasis, rather than in Vancouver"  he said.  John Shaske heads the transport  committee. He aims to have B.C.  Ferries meet our requirements better, and to develop traffic for  coast-wide Hover-Marine service  to the fair grounds. There is talk of.  additional ships under charter and  an expanded seaplane service. The  idea is to put the entire coast within  'walk-on-and-off reach of the fair  grounds. A regular bus service for  the duration is also planned, Egmont to Port Mellon.  The enthusiasm of the Expo  group is limitless. A special events  committee will be creating extravaganzas during the fair; the  outdoor recreation committee will  be opening up hiking and canoe  routes.  The aim is to take advantage of  Canada Works and Youth employment-programs during the next two  years. A legal committee will be requesting zoning authorities to relax  regulations to help the community  absorb the impact during the May-  to-October fair. There is talk of anchoring hotel ships off the coast, of  a million-dollar salmon derby and  a world diving treasure hunt.  And, watch for it, Canada Post  -and every business with a postage  meter on the Coast - will be asked  to stamp outgoing letters with a  call to come to the Sunshine Coast,  * our "Exp-Oasis".  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  9  Brian s unto t  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business  Box 605,  Sechelt  885-9844  British Columbia  Hydro and Power Authority  Dear Consumer  The Strike Is Over  Regular office hours will commence Mon., Feb. 6, '84, daily  from 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.  I wish to thank our customers in our communities for their  considerations and assistance during this unusual period.  I welcome my staff back and together we will provide our  usual high degree of services and productivity.  Erick J. Hensch  District Manager  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  J0PP��S  Antique Workshop  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885*7467  *\  Sunshine Coast  i.  -���������*���;.������'���:;���;  AUTOMOTIVE  #���"  &  &  u  C  u-  Economy ruto ports Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and ,  Body Sriop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-S18I  *\* -.  *s*-  I*  $  i*  Q0||tJ��MUl AUTOMOTIVE  XX'- REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  UT  Specialize In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payns Rd., .886-9963, Gibsons  *��� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���-"  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973             886-2938J  CONTRACTING  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Concrete Septic Tanks  and Pre-cast Products  Crane Service  8 Ton High-lift 16 ft. deck  Anytime  886-7064  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial ����_r _��<_����_:  Custom Homes       ooo-oZZo  A_ NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ���   BRITISH COLUMBIA       Reglitercd Bulldtr Member  ca.��: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9866 ��� 885-53337  Electrical  s  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Tom Morrison  Gordon CurrBe  L  886-8557  Business Directory  ;r< ���_.'.-  ���,/��.,  .-<���;.  m.  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  I   883-9222   '885-5260  '��� J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  H<t(I Hd. 8B6-8071 (iihsons  ��� GIBSONS BULLDOZING^  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging     Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Civil & Mechanical Work Island work our specialty  Septic Fields            886-9984, 886-7589  ^*" R.R. 4, Pratt Rd. ' >  r       Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  V  Roberts Creek  Eves  S8S-5617  /    )ANDE EXCAVATING ^  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road.      Dump Truck l��e & Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON ! VO       886-9453        Bellerive  F s L Contractors  Land Clearing, Road Building,  Logging, Gravel. Will Buy or Trade Work  for Timber.  8yd.truck    886*9872   after6p.m.  ^ BC FGRRieS  u ��� Schedule  VANCOUVEft-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Fall    83  Fall/Winter/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  COAST   e  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  MISC. SERVICES  illll  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows^  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't.        .-. j  i  Garry's Crane  Tandem Truck SerVICC  6 Ton Crane .  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028 tarry Mundell  C*_%C Svexpme* ^onddeaflotf  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033 J  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:   Leaves Langdale:  7:30 a.m.     5:30 p.m. 6:25 a.m.   2:30 p.m.  9:30 7:25 8:30 4:30  12:30. p.m.    9:15 11:30 6:30  3:30 8:20  Leaves Earl's Cove:  7:15 a.m.  10:30  12:20 p.m.  4:30  6:30 pm.  8:30  10:25  Leaves Saltery Bay:  6:00 a.m.   3:30 p.m.  8:30 5:30  11:25 7:30  9:30  [MINIBUS SCHEDULE)  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10:00 a.m. *10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.    * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m:  3-1") p.m,  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt.  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 pun.  via Flume Road,  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: Friday run Irom Sechelt to Gibsons al 100 p.m. and relurn trip at 1:30 p.m. have heen cancelled.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    MarvVolen     886-9597  J  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  "\  is our  MX% ,  t"?"~,'MM/  886-7311 or  For Information call     886-7568  business  FLOOR COVERING  HEATING  KEN DE VRIES & SON~^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Carpets ��� Tiles - Linoleums ��� Drapes  Wallcoverings ��� Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  \^  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MeHon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  "\  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  A. JACK  AVERAGE COST FOR BASIC TAX  PREPARATION     $12.00  i 767 MARTIN RD. 886-7272 J  \.  RENTALS  J  Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  _____C__k_  S65-2923     805-3881  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  betwee'n  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  CANADIAN   U___  885-2360  }  Seabird 886-8744  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS Coast News, February 6,1984  i^ ^-frt^i*****-*;  t4    ''-'___k*i -ic? *  ���S/Cfe^v -MP  ^m<m*&ml ^ffSfft��___-  *,. ^&&s.....  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  ���Drop off1  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor** Garden  Bay Store  M3-1-S3t  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883*9414  IN HALFMOON BAY ������������  B & J Store  88S-9435  i.i i IN SECHEIT ���  Books & Stuff  88S14_S  Davis Bay  vfl_a_��to  S8$-9721  ��� ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  885-3400  > IN GIBSONS-  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  884-711$  lower Villi|t>  Coast Mews  88*-2**2  Lot for sale by owner.'  75'x155' in Sechelt village  on Lookout Ave. Phone  112585-8077. #7  INVESTORS  3 Foreclosures lots for sale  in Creekside Park Estates,  at less than market prices.  3 lots with agreements for  sale. Discounted 20,%.  Take over the payments.  Phone 886-2155 for info. #7  Must sell: triplex (tax  shelter) great starter home.  Fan. view, semi W/F, Vi mi.  from Molly's Reach. Great  potential and a steal at  $65,000.886-8208 #8  House for sale. With  revenue, Gibsons. For  more info, call after 5,  886-7309. #8  Sue & Rob Lehman proudly  i announce the birth of 10 Ib.  I 11 oz. Anna Elizabeth on  Jan. 30, a sister for David.  Our thanks to ail the staff  at St. Mary's, and a very  special thanks to dear  Wens and Brian. Delighted  Grandparents are Jean and  Doug Leuthart in New  Zealand, and Beth and Ed  Lehman. #6  Bourne; passed away in  Vancouver on Jan. 31,  1984. Francesca Maria,  born late of Sechelt, survived by her loving husband  John. Prayers;i \Aiere * set  Thursday evening, Feb. 2 in  the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home and the  funeral mass was  celebrated by A. DePompa  on Fri., Feb. 3 in the Holy  Family Catholic Church,  Sechelt. Internment.  Seaview Cemetary.        #6  Pollock; passed away at  home on Jan. 31. 1984.  Scott Pollack late of  Sechelt, in his 82nd year.  Survived by his loving wife,  Eleanor; one sister, Veenie  Gill, Brantford Ont. A  memorial service was held  Sat. Feb. 4 in the Sunshine  Coast Gospel Church.  Davis Bay. Pastor A. DeVos  officiated. Cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #6  The SunshlneCoastrie^  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum "4"* per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line "1**. 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 order*  must accompany all classified advertising.  *!!PSP��!BS1S  NOON SATURDAY  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  I     Minimum M" per 3 line Insertion.  n  1111111  I  I  I Ml  14  m  _ .....                  i        m     r  111    j  m..."::::.m" "  I  I  I  I  ���  I  I  I  1  I  I  jx     :  ,,.  :_n  __:  .en    :  X  1���  ��6L  m:  : _z  xx_  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  I  I  J.  Shields; passed away on  February   2,   1984,   John  Henry (Jack) Shields late of  Roberts Creek, previously  from Vancouver. A pharmacist   for   50   years,  associated   with   Cunningham   Drugstores   and  manager of store no. 3,4ih  Avenue & Stephens Street.  A flight Lieutenant in First  World War,  Royal Flying  Corps. A lifetime member  of Prince Arthur Lodge no.  82 AF and AM Vancouver.  Leaves his wife Lillian; son  John Henry Jr. and his wife  Edith; five grandchildren,  John, William, Ross, D'Ar-  cy,   and   Jacqueline   of  Denver, Colorado. At his request, there will be no service. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral   Home.   Remembrance donations may be  directed to the Kia-Ora Service Club c/o Miss Hazel  Garside, 203-707  Gloucester Street, New  Westminster, B.C. V3M  5W1. #6  ���  -.--MMv  h *VMM 4*_*_)&s_i___\_  My very sincere thanks to  Joan & Adam McBride and  to all my wonderful friends  on Fairview Rd. who  helped me through a very  trying time in the loss of  my dear husband Reg. God  bless you all. Kay Brazil. #6  Thank you to all the  helpful, generous and  thoughtful folks, groups, &;  service clubs on the coast  for helping my family in so  many different ways. The ���  Wiseman familv. #6  _-$��a  mmism  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  br  886_2Z8. TF^;J'  BAH AM FAITH   /  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. ' TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-2258, 885-2896,  886-7272 TFN  *VM"/"'MM  ���Ml  Exp. mechanic avail, to  care for your car. Jim Slade  886-8506 #8  GOOD  LUCK  To Marg Swigart & much  happiness in you retirement. A happy patron.    #6  Lots of birthday happiness  to Brad, Neville, & Ma-  nuane from the Coast  Gnus. #6  CONGRATULATIONS  To Sue & Rob Lehman on  the birth of 10 lb. 11 oz.  Anna Elizabeth #6  GIBSONS  TAX  SERVICE  A.tfAC__  AVERAGE COST  FOR BASIC TAX  PREPARATION:  01&.OO  1767 MARTIN RD.  886-7272  '��^*sa'   -'! ~ /���."xsC, ~>~       MM  "    ,- . '   ���>?,    ' \>��-^Z<*i  . "MM  Ladies tinted prescription  glasses, lost between Gibsons Fish Market & Gov't  wharf last Tuesday  886-3381 days. #6  Black cat with white chest  & paws. If found,  604-736-3051 collect.  Answers to Pandora. Lost  on 5:30 pm ferry Feb. 3    #8  Lost 2 keys on key ring on  Hwy 101 886-2420 #8  Reward - 2 Siamese cats  Teejay & Tang left Flume  Rd - Roberts Creek, last  Nov. Where are they?  886-3786 sadly missed   #7  Ski vest, blue with scenery  design on back,886-7"*51#6  Pair of glasses, grey &  black corduroy case. Gibsons area. 886-2475 or  886-2201. #6  Bsmt. Jokers, rstrt. equip.,  elect., cash reg., chairs,  furn. Mon-Tues 10:30 to 8.  Polarized presc.  eyeglasses, in front of  Shell station, lower Gibsons - square shape  frames. 885-3621 #6  ^n^iM.mmiMm,, ,  >��_b">" ^ *,\> <-   >   *\  2 Siamese purebred kittens, ready for Valentine's  Day. Phone 886-8457       #8  The Dog House - professional grooming all breeds.  Next to Cap College, Inlet  St. Appt appreciated.  Phone 885-7660 or 885-7342  KOBS-tSKOBIHa  Maurice  Couturier  B.R. #2,  Crowe Rd.,  Robert-  Creek  886-8614  complete  Satellite Systems  $1899  SATUUTE TBACKM    9 *. 5U.  886-7414  North Rd. 8. Kiwanis Way  Gibsons (behind  Save Way Market)  Doberman Red spayed  female. Ears cropped, tail  docked. P/B offers  885-2550. #6  Guitar with case like new:  $300886-9409. #6  gt-ORi-isoisr  WESSONS  , Piano & Organ  HcRinnlnK age 3 and older  886-903Q  RICK  TRIP  ON  HOME  ...please  To buy: tandem boat trailer  for 22' boat or longer.  886-8443. #6  LOGS WANTED  Top prices paid for  Fir-Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar C&S  L & K Lumber Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Logs wanted. We buy logs  or standing timber.  885-7313 or 885-2003     #10  Logs or Standing  Timber  Porpoise Bay  .  Logging Ltd.  Fir and Cedar  885-9408  Wanted: Cars & trucks for  wrecking.   Ph.   K&C Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-2617.  TFN  Wanted  Logs  or  Standing Timber  Top Prices-Fair Scale  885-2873  Wanted used boat trailer  for 15'. Phone 886-2179   #8  Anyone with Super Valu  Blackcomb Ski Pass  tickets and not using them  (9 pass days left) ph  886-9346. #6  Dead car removal. Garry's  Crane Service. 886-7028.  #TFN  ) Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  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  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.  ������'"'.  TFN  Dr. buffet, $225; RCA cab.  stereo (phono, 8 trac), $375;  solid brass queen-size bed,  $650,886-7287. TFN  Short Log Truck  Self-loading,; short   log .  truck for hire. 886-2617. ,  TFN  Honda generator, 2500  watt, 110 volt, 12 volt, battery charger. Ph 886-9504  after 5 p.m. #6  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  available. 886-9973 after 6  p:m. on weekends.  926-7318 wk. days. Copac  Ind. Ltd. #7  Admiral fridge, $300. Ken-  more stove, $300.  886-3757. W?  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  2 van seats. New $200.  Phone 886-3992 #6  Women's dry suit, size  10-12, used twice. Complete. 886.443 #6  10 HP reartyne tiller. VHF.  CB 6'x6y2' slider.  Dustbuster. 1940 2% HP  Johnson single SS sink  872x11 Vi braided oval  885-7255. #7  Sales counter, sturdy con-  struction, antique cash  register. Ph 886-7522 between 10:30 am-5pm Fri  #7  FOR SALE  Hay straw $3.50.  885-9357.  TFN  Sale  4x4 yeilow cedar lumber,  economy & utility $89 per  sling (about 1500 FBM)  good for fence posts,  garden cribbing &  firewood. Contact Copac  Ind Ltd. after 6 p.m. &  weekends. 886-9973        #7  M.F. model tractor, front  loader, 3, point hitch, &  PTO. Good condition  $5,750,886-9316 #6  Industrial wood lathe, 14'  bed 2 hp, 240 volt motor,  new condition. Offers to  $1,500,886-9316 #6  26" colour console TV and  20" colour portable.  885-5963. #6  5 piece acrylic drum set  reas. 886-7055 #7  .8 HP Troy-Bilt Roto-tiller  new condition $950.  886-9316. #6  24" elec. Danby stove $100.  886-8508 #8  Utility trailer can be used  as boat trailer. $125. obo.  Phone 886-3331 #8  Heavy duty utility trailer  with 4x8x2 box & spare tire.  $175. obo 886-3331 #8  McClary port, dishw. Gold.  3 level wash, only 2 yr. old.  exc. cond. $350. 886-3331  #8  Antique Quaker rocker, 2  solid oak office chairs, 2  child car seats. 886-8663.  #6  Pungent horse manure $20  pickup load. U load.  885-9969. #8  Sofa $100. Color TV $100.  Dryer $200. 69 Toyota Wgn  $400.1790 Bal's Lane     #8  Piano, reasonable. Wood  stove, 13 inch radial  snows, single beds.  886-9527. #6  Seasoned firewood, old  growth fir, ready to burn.  V* ton truck load split  delivered. $60 886-7589.  #6  "Sportsman" FB canopy:  Fits Datsun short box PU  1968-74 $300 886-9719     #6  3 chests of drws $25 ea; 2  high chairs $10 & $20; 2  B&W TVs $15; sofa $25;  chairs $10 & $25; heavy duty stroller $20; 886-9411   #6  Custom boat tops &  repairs, boat windshields,  cushions, flooring, plex-  iglas, & foam. W.W.  Upholstery & Boat Tops  Ltd. 886-9819 #6  826 sq ft 4 station beauty  salon in Gibsons. Very low  overhead, many extras  $15,000. Ph 525-1559 eves.  ,  ;    X: M.-^MM' <M-.#tfn>;  Sell or trade for older  home, 3 bdrm, 2 bath  townhouse, beautiful view.  $59,500,886-2497 m  26" Quasar colour console  $200 - couch & chair, green  floral velour, exc. cond.  $300.886-7451 #6  CLAH0LM FURNITURE  MM Aw. SECHEIT MS-3713  1/2 MMk N��1b ft Nit OffiM  iHlde-A-Bed      ���.,,��,  Reg. $599       SALE5J89  1 Sectional ��� 1 only!  Loose pillow back  Reg. $999       SALE $599  1 used floral Colonial  Chesterfield $209  1 Pine Dining Room  Table & 4 Chairs  Reg. $489       SALE $399  Used Mattresses  Drums pearl > phenonic  phase 6, 5 pc full set of  cymbals & hardware.  $1000.886-7451 r*6  Stove, fridge, &  dishwasher. Good cond.  Phone 886-7010 #6  JOHN DEERE 2010 blade  winch $13,500. 885-3948,  885-9449. #8  !P"*  AUTO  faaa Rm4 Gtkcm  EXCHANGE 8, REBUILT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLESHOOTING &  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL*  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE       886-9963  71 Ford pickup and  camperette. Good shape  $2500.886-2680 #6  ���71  MGB red, must sell,  3,000 miles on rblt. mtr.,  snows & new radiais, body  & trans, good. 883-9342.  TFN  1971 blue Volvo 4 dr. Running order exc, rust spots  on body. $1500. 886-3731.  #6  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.  Winter   hours:   Mon.-Sat.  8:30-4 p.m. Ph. 886:2617.  TFN  74' Ford % ton 302 auto.  New paint & body work  886-2516 evenings #7  1971 GMC Vz ton PU $600  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 & dr 283 auto.  Good radiais 2 new winter  tires $700 obo 886-3731   #7  75 special edition Ram-  charger 4x4 318 auto motor  drive train & body exc.  $3700 obo 886-2469 #7  *77 Camaro, front end  damage. $2500 obo Phone  886-9233 eves. #6  1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsun PU, 1200 mtr. & trans  for Datsun PU, MGB mtr.,  heeds rebuild. Offers on  all? 883-9342. TFN  1980  Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type"  2x2. 318 Auto.  21,000 miles"  New Condition  886-9890  1979   Dodge   motorhome  28',  air.  cond.  Sleeps 6.  Fully equip. $29,900. Land   .  or vehicle trades welcome. .  DL #7381. 885-7512.  #6  For parts '80 Honda. New . -  motor 886-2781 after 4 p.m.  #8 '-  68   Mustang,   exc   cond,  metallic brown. 302 mtr .'  .reblt,   auto   trans,   new  brakes, 8 new tires, AM/FM -  cassette, $3750. 886-9450. -  #6 ���  79   red   MGB,  34.000  mi, :  motor & body good shape.  Must     sell.     $5500  886-8450. #8>        . - ^  1967 Ford PU, good cond.M*"  352 runs excellent, new-^  clutch, brakes, exhaust.M-  $700 886-2673 after 6 p.m. x   #8;*:  75 Comet, 4 dr, 56.000^  miles, excellent;^  mechanical condition-^"  $2000 obo 886-2364 ff6 -M  ���    ������ -���~ ��� ���        *��<  1967 Chrysler, good mech !H  cond. 318 eng. $150 obo, "��  phone 886-3331 #8 y    i  i-      ������_.       ��*t  1970 Datsun PU runs OK,-*;  good tires & batt., exc>'  mileage.     $200     obo>-  fC 886-3331.  #8-  RUST  WITH  DIAMOND-KOTE PREMIUM  MIST  This product will dramatically  inhibit the spread ot 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 ol your car...a  process normally required with  other, out-of-dale 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  75 Dodge V�� ton van pt.-^  camperized, 318 std. good*��  mech cond, rust. 886-2108 >;  $700 obo m~s  1966 Ford Vz ton truck: >���  Best offer 885-9969. #8 X  68 Merc PU VzT 3 spd std, >:*  360 V8, runs great, rustyM~>  $350 obo 886-7451 #6 >'   __, ���       .-    A  1976 Ford Super cab 3A .%  ton. 1966 2 ton Interna--^  tional. Call 886-8477 8 �����  a.m.-5 p.m.; 886-2496 after.'%  6. #8 ���?���:         *"*  1972 VW Super Beetle, v;  Good condition. $1150."^  886-8218. fteK       _.      _    ���* '���*  1980 CM 3A ton Suburban ;-*  4x4 good condition $7000. v*  Phone 883-1124 #6 C"    ,  *" *  1980 Ford Vz ton 6 cyl auto '"h  needs motor work, radial *_  tires $2700 obo 886-8287.    %*  2 - 14" winter tires on 6 1*>  stud wheels, import truck. ��_  886-2957, between 5 & 7 >*  p.m. $25 each #6^" Coast News, February 6,1984  17.  10' Coachman camper,  flush toilet, stove, 3 way  fridge, pressure water,  jacks, furnace. 1977 mode!,  well cared for. 886-7421   #8  INSURANCE RECOVERY  1979 Volvo 20 HP outboard  motor, good running condition, propeller missing.  Bids open until Feb. 22,  1984. Mail sealed bids to  Maxwell Cloutier & Assoc.  Ltd., Box 2210, Sechelt, or  phone 885-3519 for further  'Information. #6  Prawn Fishermen, why pay  double for stainless steel?  Ocean Harvest Products  Ltd. now offers standard &  custom designs for  nesting, 3 entrance pots in  mild steel, completely protected by a fused-on  plastic coating. Extends  gear life indefinitely at  minimal extra cost. Ocean  Harvest Products Ltd.,  Powell River, 485-7514.  #8  17' cabin cruiser, Merc-470,  VHF, AM/FM stereo, built-  in fish tanks, $6500.  886-9316. #6  15V2'   glass   over   wood  runabout, 55 hp Evinrude,  needs work, $700 obo. 18'  Frontiersman     canoe.>  886-7451. m  15' Sangster 40 hp Merc.  Moorage offers; Viking portable dishwasher, yellow.  Ph 886-2136 #7  20 ft clinker built ex fish  boat. 2 cyl volvo diesel  $4000 firm. Phone  886-9979. #6  Canoe, 17 ft fibreglass with  flat stern $260 firm. Ph  885-5237. #7  m  1980 YZ 125, exc. cond  Both frame & eng. just  rebuilt. $700 obo.  886-9192. #7  .1978 Kawasaki 400 cc, low  mileage, exc cond. Phone  886-8404. #6  Wanted to inn*  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  fu.  For Sent  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  1 bdrm. suite, Central Gibsons. $325'mth. Heat incl.  Clean, quiet. No pets.  886-9038. Jan. 1st.       TFN  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  WATERFRONT Pender  Harbour 3 bdrm house,  fireplace, wdn firs, high  ceilings, laundry, spectac  view, moorage nearby.  Avail Feb 1.883-9342 #TFN  Must sell - 12x68 deluxe  mobile home. Low asking  price. Ph 886-8663 #6  12x60 2 bdrm mobile home  for sale. $13,000. Must sell  For more info phone  886-8456. #6  Brentwood mobile.home jn;  good location, priced for  quick sale. Phone  886-8663. ....... #8  1981    14x70   Glenriver  mobile home, 3 bdrm, 2 full-  baths,   exceptional   floor  plan, $26,500.886-7424   #8  4 yr old 14x70 Manco. 8x12  insul. porch &'160 sq ft  deck. 5 appl & fisher airtight. Loc. in Sunshine  Coast Trailer Pk. offers to  $27,500886-9047 #8  Mobile home 12x50 with  8x40 add. $10,000 obo for  sale or rent 886-7490 or  886-2597. #8  10x50   Biltmore   mobile,  home 10x30' unfinished addition. St., Fr., new airtight  incl. Sunshine Coast T.P.  $10,500 obo 886-9218 eves.  #6  SEAVIEW PLACE  GIBSONS  Choice retail or professional space for lease  next to Kerns Home  Furnishings. Ample,  parkins. 700*840 sq. ft.  $350-1420 monthly,  gross. 886-9733  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  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  Gibsons, attractive 4  room., 1 bdrm. suite, w/w  carpets, new kitchen appliances. 1-2 adults. No  pets. 885-2198. #7  2 bdrm. older home, partial bsmt., loc. in Central  Gibsons. Avail. Feb. 15.  $400/mo. Phone 886-3963.  #7  Roberts Creek - A frame  W/2 bdrms $300 mth.  Phone 885-3257 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, Granthams $400.886-8284      #7  Gibsons 2 bdrm home on  acreage with fuily self-  contained 1 or 2 bdrm  cabin adjacent to main  house available immed.  886-7522 10:30 am to 5 pm.  ��� #7  1 bdrm. trailer avail 1st of  Feb. 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. #6  1,800 sq. ft. retail space,  exc. corner location.  883-9551, Steve. TFN  2 -1 bdrm furn WF bachelor  suites. $185 ea. Sorry no  dogs. 886-7377. #tfn  2 bdrm house waterfront,  bay area, Gibsons. $390  mth. Avail March 1. Call  collect 679-8445 #6  IV2 bdrm house on farm  NS Quiet 1 child OK  886-9409. #7  2 br semi-furn waterfront  cottage. Sorry no dogs.  886-7377. #tfn  2 bdrm cottage, Irg garden,  beach access, F/P, fridge &  stove, new carpets. $350.  Ref. 886-2366 eves. #6  Deluxe 2 bdrm. upstairs  duplex. Incl fr & st, wash &  dry, heat, light, water &  cable. Storage & sundeck..  Gibsons area, avail Mar 1.  $400 mth, no pets. 886-7309  after 5. #6  Lge. 2 bdrm. gr. level,  Langdale. Ref. 886-8676 aft  6 p.m. #8"  Avail now: "2 yr old  Hopkins, Ig. 3 bdrm, semi  W/F home furn or unfurn  $500 mth. 886-8093 #8  2 bdrm duplex ste. located  in Gibsons. Phone  886-2975. #8  2 furn. bach stes & 1 2-br  ste for rent,   V*  mi from  j Molly's reaction Marine Dr.  Fan vieW/886,208 '        #8  2 bdr duplex on North Road  '11/2 bath, utility rm, garage,  and storage. Close to  schools and shopping.  Fridge and stove. 886-7625.  #8  1 br bsmt ste, util., wash &  dryer incl, central Gibsons,  $300. Avail March 1, 84.  886-8281 #8  3 bdrm house $300 per mo.  Lower Gibsons. 921-8020  eves. #6  1 blk gov't wharf, 2 br apt,  gr level entry, private parking W/W carp, st, fr, exel  view. No pets. 886-8398   #8  One bedroom apt. in quiet  building, neat and clean,  no pets, mature adults only. Devries Building  886-7112. #8  Mr. &. Mrs. Makow  Wonl  >���>"  M!��,W  >H\  A couple of weeks beck, when the  Makows listed their truck for ssle In  the Coast News classifieds, they  wers automatically entered In our  classified contest.  The truck had been -sold by the  time we phoned to tell them they had  won dinner for two at Pebbles  Restaurant (located at the foot of  Trail Bay In Sechelt). '  *7��  *>j��  ^f^  "Ski**  Congratulations, Folks!  This week's winner Is...  Claude Boisvert  Sechelt  You're always a winner with  Coast News9 Classified  Basement suite -with view,  1 bedroom, Granthams.  $250 per month, heat and  light included. Phone  886-7802 after 6 p.m.       #8  1 bdrm suite, furnished,"  heat & light incl. Port  Mellon Hwy. Stan H.  885-3211,886-2923 #8  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrm.  ste. & view, W/W, F/S, pri.  yd. $350 886-2940 #8  Lower duplex over 1000 sq  ft, W/W carpets. Heat, elec,  hot water incl. $325. mth.  886-7421 #8  1 bdrm ste W/W, stv, fr,  $275. Central Gibsons.  Phone 886-7525 after 1 p.m.  Need extra cash? Earn  $100 to $200 mth with  Fuller Brush. 885-9468    #8  You want to be president?  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce needs an infusion of  fresh leadership energy.  Phone Pat at 886-2325    #6  m.WKW:xx:x  Work Wanted  )  Bookkeeping service.  Reas. rates, years exp. Call  Laurel 886-8073    , #7"  Drywall, taping texturing,  repairs, renovations. Free  estimates. 886-7484.      #7  Boy 14, exp. babysit or odd  jobs. Pratt & Gower area.  886-7573. #7  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  PREE ESTIMATE I  WORKING  DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Resumes,   app.   letters,  comp.  service;  typed  or  typeset;   sing,   or   multi  copy. Phone 885-9664. TFji  ~~      , . ?f.  Landscaping  and garden*  maintejaojci^^D^itri^ J  tals, shaped hedges trimm^  ed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed.  Phone 686-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Fruit tree pruning, roto-  tilling, hauling away or  gardening needs. Call  Matt Small, 886-8242.     #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 Institute.        TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Will trade prof. dryw. all ap-  plic. & finsh serv. for what  .have you. Workmanship  guar. Joe 886-8583 #8  Exp. seamstress will do  alterations, mending & pattern sewing, quickly,  reasonably. Work guar.  886-7289. #8  Quality int. painting at reas  rates. For free est. call Jennifer at 885-7232. #8  House renovations, decks,  low priced, quality work,  free est. 886-3996. #7  Child Care  Resp. female to sit for 3 yr.  old in my home, Granthams area. Must have  transp. Phone 8-10 a.m.  886-9713. #8  *9>  Legal)  Provlnoeof  BrttWi Columbto ^  LIVESTOCK ACT  (S.B.C. 1M0. CMptw 24)  I. William M. McConnell, Recorder ot  Brands, do hereby disestablish the  Gambler Island and Gibsons Landing  Pound Districts, the boundaries lor  which may be obtained from the  undersigned on request.  Mcerder #f BffM*f  I.C. Mltfttry ���( Aartcrtm  MdFtad  MM DeuglM St.  Victim, I.C. VIW 2Z7  flues: 317-3121 Lecel MS  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  'LAND ACT-  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and situated  S km West of Highland Pt.,  Sechelt Inlet.  Take notice that L. & K.  Lumber Limited of N. Vancouver, occupation Sawmill, intends toiapply for a licence of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted ��880 m south and 600  m east of the southeast comer  of 0X7 3747, G.P.I., N.VW.D. at  the mouth of the existing creek  and high watermark, thence 50  m east; thence 238 m at 5.10'  W thence 285 m In a northerly  direction along H.W.M. to P. of  C and containing 1.0 ha more  or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is log  booming and storage.  L.S K. Lumber Limited  John J.T. Clarke  Dated November 22,1M3  File #2401201  c  ���M����� 9t mRWpH  VAUGHAN  CEDAR  LIMITED  P.O. Box 1339.  Sibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  1. -   Hand   made  wood products.  2. - Hand split cedar  fencing.  3. - Cedar products  for landscaping.  4. - Custom timber  manufacturing.  5. ��� Post & beam  construction.  886-8371  Borrowing or Lending??  Amortization tables  prepared. You provide principal, interest rate, etc. I  provide a statement detailing the month-to-month  breakdown of amounts'  paid to principal and interest. $10 plus $1 per page  for the first report, $2 plus  $1 per page for subsequent  reports based on changing  only the interest rate or the.  amortization period.  PHONE 886-7725  #8'  Landscaping and garden  maintenance. Special  rates  to  seniors.   Phone  Steve Carroll 885-2898.   #6:1  .������������ ;    I*  Want   your   garden   dug,  firewood split, or othsr odd  jobs   done   around   the  house. Good rates. Peter :  886-9843. #8 '  Dealers wanted for interior  Magnetic "Wintite Energy  Window Systems". No  franchise fee. A small  start-up investment includes materials, training  and leads. Call Goffi today  (416)669-6800 #6  Free 128 page Career  Guide shows how to train  at home for 205 top-paying  full and part-time jobs.  Granton Institute, 267A  Adelaide Street West,  Toronto. Call (416)977-3929.  #6  Gold ��� Become an expert.  Prospecting, panning,  staking, leasing. 20 MR  professionally conducted  weekend workshops. You  keep recovered gold  regardless of value.  Register today. Roto-tech  Industries Inc., 20200 Industrial Ave., Langley,  Manufacturers of the unique "Rotary Sluice  t System". Dealers wanted.  : 530-7381 #6  ;     >   j Get Spiceyl Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  club for adults. For free information, send stamp to:  Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R2TO #6  Gun Bargains. Now you  can save up to 40% on  some firearms by subscribing to "The Gunrunner".  The only Canadian monthly newspaper for buying,  selling & trading modern &  antique guns & accessories of all types.  Subscription $15.00 per  year, to Gunrunner, Box  565K, Lethbridge, Alta. T1J.  '3Z4. Sample copy: $1.50 #6  .Gov't Forestry equipment  vehicles auction, Sat. Feb.  18/84,1 p.m. 14255-96 Ave.,  Surrey, B.C. Four cats,  trailers, forkllft, 38  vehicles, 20 trailbikes,,  pumps. Terms: cash. Ross  Auctioneers. 576-2613    #8  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Timmy Richardson who correctly located the  pictured sign on a driveway at the north end of Redrooffs Road.  CORE program  Gibsons Wildlife Club is allset  for the start of the hunter training  course next week, February 13.  President George Ruggles, who has  just been presented with his individual trophy in the club's annual appreciation award for  outstanding service, says "The  ��� CORE programme is a special ser  vice we are able to provide to both  young and old, both hunter and  conservationist." He also added  that annual membership fees are  now due for 1984; for example,  adult-$25, and junion-$10.  Send to Lloyd Bingley, Box  1151, Gibsons. His phone is  886-7481.  r*  ���3H5P*, X , -  ;- X-,, >-/��,*, wm M, - *->���  Ford      parts      person  Minimum three years experience in Ford parts.  Established dealership.  Good working conditions.  Write or phone for details.  Phone 847-2237. Hoskins  Ford Sales, Box 400,  Smithers, B.C., V0J 2N0 #6  Yes you can earn extra  money in your spare time  as a Regal Sales Representative. Write Regal, 939  Eglinton Ave. E., Dept. 627,  Toronto, M4G 2L6 #6  Be a tax preparer. Learn  how quickly and easily by  correspondence. Write U &  R Tax School, 1345 Pem-  vina Hwy, Winnipeg,  Manitoba, R3T 2B6 for free  brochure. #6  For Sale: Excellent family  business. 20 room  Hotel/Motel complex.  Restaurant -seats 30.  Cocktail lounge -seats 20.  Service station, garage,  two bay, and wrecker  (large). Eight room staff  and crew quarters hotel.  Three bedroom, two baths  management home. Two  two-bedroom 10x56 trailers  (in use) for staff or  management. Located on  Alaska Highway, Yukon, 75  miles north of Watson  Lake. Major truck stop and  tourist facility. Gross  $535,000, 1983. Asking  $850,000. Call  (403)851-6456. Beverly Dinning, president. #6  Use our name ��� iBuild your  business. Start vy��ur own  innovative furniture  business. We provide all  necessary start-up. Constantly developing new  lines and upgrading  established products. Proven market. For further in-  iformation call  (403)488-6148 or write Box  425, West Edmonton Mall,  T5T4J2. #6  Satellite TV now available  to   you   at   dealer   price.  Order   your  brand   name  systems at Deal price with  a  Wholesat  Satellite  TV  purchasing club membership. For membership ap-j  plication and pricelist sentj  $5 cash or money order i  (postage  &   handling)  to'  ,Wholesat Satellite TV Purchasing  Ciub,  Suite 219,  1207   Douglas,   Victoria,  V8W2E7 #6  ���Bailey's   Irish   Cream,  Kahlua,- Amaretto, * Ouzo.  Make over 50 delicious liqueurs quickly, easily, inexpensively. Write for free  detaUs. Garner Publications" P.O. Box 473, Lyn-  wood.WA. 98036. U.S.A. #6  '73 MF33 Wheel loader.  Four wheel drive and 1VS>  yard bucket. Good condition. '69 Case 850 track  loader with trailer. IV2  bucket and two blades.  Good condition.  112-485-9270. #6  All sizes, makes and  models. Cats, loaders,  scrapers, skidders, trucks,  graders, light plants and  crushers. Leb Industries  Ltd., Kamloops, B.C. Lome  Bryer (604)374-6713 #6  1979 Feller Buncher Drott  40. Good condition. With  job. $112,000. Interested  parties only. Call after 7:00  p.m. 398-8611 #6  Satellite   Systems   Ltd.,  5330 Imperial, Burnaby,  B.C., V5J 1E6. Complete  satellite packages from  $1595.00. Financing  available, no down payment O.A.C. $29 month.  Dealer inquiries welcome.  Phone 430-4040. #tfn  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  7W8. #8  RENT A LUXURIOUS  HOUSEBOAT  Special off season rates. 3,  4, or 7 day rentals.  Shuswap Lake, Sicamous,  B.C., Box 542, VOE 2V0  (604)836-2202. Houseboat  Holidays International    #7  FANTASTIC DEAL  Vancouver's Centennial  Hotel. Any two nights $75.  (until March 31,1984). Walk  to VGH and Dome. 898  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C., V5Z 1J8. Tel.  872-8661. Bring ad. #6  Cedar Rapids BSF2 Paver  SN-30783 Hyster C625A  Paving Packer SNA156C15  13, Clark 666 Skidder SN50  OD1002. Phone evenings  (112)837-3259 #6  100% Organic Cigarette  Tobacco. No chemicals.  Three ounces $10. Natural  Snuff 4/$10. Send cheque,  money order: New West  Trading, Box 2546, Grand  Forks, B.C., V0H1 HO       #6  Snowblower new 10 feet u  wide, requires 150-4001-  horse power. Phone (403) K  779r3778.   Youngstown, 5  Alberta. #6 '*-���      v.  %:  Special ��� Castle Hotel, 750 ��  Granville, Vancouver, v-  across from Eatons. fc;  Rooms $28 and up, single Jj  or double occupancy. TV, ��  all services. Reservations. w  write or phone 682-2661. #7; fc"  FUND RAISING!  Does your organization  need $$$ Our products  available wholesale on  consignment. World's-  Finest Chocolate, 895  Viney Road, North Vancouver, B.C. V7K 1A6  984-8700. #15  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  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. #6  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  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C., V5C 2K5.  Phone 112-299-0666      #tfn  Paddle Fans ��� The original  fan store. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gallery  inc., 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C., V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299^)666.  min  - -  Kispiox Valley Fishing  /Holiday Camp, 20 acres  deeded commercial property, river front, eight  cabins, showerhouse,  trailer hookups, four bdrm.  house, full basement,  hydro. $110,000 firm.  Phone 842-6182. Raven-  wood Resort, RR#1,  Kispiox Rd., Hazelton, B.C.,  V0J1Y0. #6  1  !  *N  I  I  1  I  -S  ���9  ,T  y  10 18.  Coast News, February 6,1984  (Tussle Mussie Boutique)  10-5 p.m.    Closed Wed. Marine Dr., Lower Gibsons'  This is the week  to steal his heart  with a new look!  Our styling experts carefully  consider the hair contour  meant For You  Come  Gibsons  Girl S Guys  886-2120  Lower   v'iji;itir  A Country Candy Store  WE HAVE AVAILABLE  Delicious Chocolates from "Charlies"  . Chocolate Novelties        Attractive Boxes  TO HELP YOU MAKE THAT VERY*  IMPORTANT CHOICE  Molding supplies - to make your own.  SECHELT CUSTOMERS - DONT FORGET  CAROL AT BULLWINKLE GLASS. SHE  WlLL BE PLEASED TO HELP YOU    885-5533  t____v_l__.  ^^ ^^ Coram School Rd. & Gowmr Pt. Rd  OPEN DAILY 10:30 ��.��. to 5:00 p.��.  SUNDAY 12:00 nooa to 5:00 p.m. 886-7522  P.S. Gentlemen;  on Valentine's Day  don't send your lady  flowers, bring her to dinner at  the Omega and we'll take care  Vol the 'lowers,         P.P.S. Ladies!  That goes for  you as wall!  886-2268  LOWER OIBSOMSy'  Buy  a new  Daiwa  275B  Reel  Wed., Feb. 8th  ��� MEXICAN *  *���**��__   NIGHT  e*  Sat., Feb. 11  Spaghetti  & Meatballs  Salad &  Garlic Bread  $4.25  Special 10th Anniversary Offer  - with the purchase of the new  Daiwa 275B Reel get free, a  matching Limited Edition  Anniversary 275 Rod.  Come in & ask  All  Sports  Marine  for details  1525 Marine Dr.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For  Valentines Dap  Candy may melt  in her mouth, __  But if you give her a diamond  She'll melt in your arms.  We have all sorts of gift ideas  from gold charms to  diamond earrings.  IT'S ALL MINE  In Lower Gibsons  Jewellers  LOCATED IN THE MINI-MAU.  NEXT TO THE OMEQA RESTAURANT  with Cheese and  . Guacomole  available from  Noon - 10:30 p.m.  Sunday: Open 11 a.m.  Dining Lounge  regulations.  create a  coffee  gift basket  for your Special  Valentine  '- 8862818  rjj*,  For someone special    j- YOU Ojur^  ^ggflUTHE^g CH|NESE & CANA0|AN culs|NEBi  Daily Valentine Specials  50% OFF  (each day we will feature a different dish)  offer valid until Feb. 15th  Licensed Premises  OVERLOOKING THE OCEAN  *   SEWVIE'O/ amoENs   ���  Jiarin�� Dr., Lower Qlttaona  (near MoHy't fteech)  CtoMtf Monday*  886-9219  Son. * WMMaya, 11:30 a.m; ��� 8:00 pjm"  Fri. ft Sat, 11:30 a.m.-1030 p.m.  Valentine's Day-  O Featuring  Eggs Benedict Selected  Eggs Florentine  Welsh Eggs  French Pancakes  Omelettes  INVITES YOU  To Join Us  lor a  VALEmiNE'S PAY  Champagne Brunch  starting at  9s30 F��tnrtta*y 14th.  BRING YOUR BEST FRIEND  PHONE   NUMBER  Fill in this Heart N  for a chance at  a Complimentary Brunch  for two  Your Heart  Lower Gibsons 886-


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