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Sunshine Coast News Feb 27, 1984

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 Crew���!*1;'  M  Y  I  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY 84.2 !  Parliament Buildings /  Victoria, B.C. /  V8V 1X4 ;  ���*-i*.,..,- ,-f^t.j.  Compromise possible  Pulp talks improve  Hopeful sounds seem to be coming from the bargaining table.for  the first time since the lockout pf  pulp workers by the Pulp and  Paper Industrial Relations Bureau  (PP1RB).  "Fairly postive" was the way  Canadian Paperworkers* Union  Local 1119 (Port Mellon) president  Steve Holland described talks held  Saturday afternoon, at which CPU  president Art Gruntman recapped  negotiations from day one.  "It was our turn to talk,"  Holland told the Coast News,  "and we recognized that both sides  have proven we can be tough, but  we're not getting an agreement."  It was the first time the necessity  for compromise by both sides was  actually spoken out loud.  Industry's chief negotiator Dick  Lester thanked the unions for their  presentation, for the first time.  PPRIB negotiators confirmed  their final position. They will not  negotiate any further on money  matters, nor will they negotiate on  length of contract.  "They are tied to their position  of three years," said Holland,  "and they won't negotiate on  anything that will cost more  money."  The joint caucus of the CPU and  the Pulp and Paper Woodworkers  of Canada (PPWC) hope some  movement can be started by  negotiations on non-money items  like seniority, recall rights,  preferential hiring, retraining and  contracting out.  The two sides agreed to "call a,  truce" to negotiating through the  media.  "We'll be providing no more  entertainment for the media," said  Holland.  He confirmed that Local 1119  negotiators will be returning to the  coast this Tuesday, February 28, in  time for the CPU general membership meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion hali.  From Governor-General  A medal for Chatelech  This attractive new signpost graces the entrance to the Sunshine Coast, courtesy of Oddvin Vedo,  Economic Development Commissioner, sign painter John Bolton, and Fred Duncan of the Coast  News staff who co-ordinated the fund-raising. -Bradleyjiknson photo  Transition House stalwart  Emma takes a break  A   recent   letter   from   Rideau  ...   Hall, Ottawa, has announced that  M the Governor General has accepted  Chatelech    Secondary   into   the  ,'���   School Medal Programme, and has  approved   the   awarding   of  the  Governor   General's    Bronze  ;.   Academic Medal commencing in  y   1984.  The Bronze Medal is to be  ���J.. awarded each year to the student  ���;' with the highest academic standing  ':    in the graduating class.  Principal June Maynard wrote  A woman who was instrumental  , in setting up Transition House and.  who has done volunteer work for it  since its opening, ��� has resigned  ���from her duties" "for a while"\to-  devotc her energies to her business  venture. -.  Emma Campbell has been highly  praised by Eleanor MacLachlan,  co-ordinatbr of volunteers, for the  many  ways H she has -helped," -the -.  .. house,  and  for  the. major time  ,  commitment she has^it^,  tingmany necessaryuems' donated  to it.' Asaniember of the fund raising committee she spent.much time  in a door-to-door canvass of the  business community and the many  churches and service organizations,  obtaining much needed financial  support for the home.  : "The house serves a community.  need, and should be supported by  community effort," says Emma.  "We shouldn't always be looking  to the government for handouts-to  take care of our own."  ���Jifts1;  years, doing anything required  from providing information to admitting women and children touhe  house.  "That's a time commitment of  1500 hours Emma has given," said  Eleanor. "She has been a stalwart  volunteer."  Emma's latest responsibilities included, being a member of the  finance sub-committee,' which  handles all budget ting lor the  house ^    .  iJoih rfnma an_"_re.ft^P^��f��^%^^-   -  to apply for inclusion in the medal  programme in May, 1983, citing  some ol* the accomplishments of  the first graduating class, which the  Governor General's letter stated  had been"noted with interest".  These included the facts that  over 50 per cent of the students had  signed up to write scholarship exams, and 12 of" the graduating  students had completed entrance  requirements and were going on to  post secondary education  Emma Campbell  Emma has also been 'on call'  one night a week for the last two-  The neetWjf Transition House J"��rf<'  volunteers who are willing to make"  a commitment to the house for at  least a six month period. Help is  needed, in   many   areas^from  answering the phone to working in  the house, to helping with children.  Emma would be pleased to talk  about   the   work   of  Transition  House with anyone interested, and  can be reached at-her'shop. "Emma's", on Cowrie Street," Sechelt.  Eleanor   can   be   contacted   at.  885-9018.      .  At Gibsons Council  Sewer and unemployment  by George Cooper  The question period for visitors  at the Gibsons council meeting last  Tuesday, February 21, touched on  three quite different, issues.  One property owner who  believes his boundary will be adjacent to the addition to the sewage  treatment plant, said, "You are  moving the plant away from one  set of houses, which is good for the  owners and giving my property the  nuisance of noise and smell.".  Council did point out that- the  ��� treatment plant is not moving from  Stewart Road, but that the additional pond or tank will be further  away from Stewart, up Charman  Creek. There was some uncertainty  as to the location of the boundaries  of the questioner's property.  "The   engineers   are  onjy   in-.  terested in the mechanics of the  plant and its location, and not in  .the effects oh people nearby," said  the questioner.  ''Well, they certainly have to consider gravity,"  said the mayor, "but. we will certainly have another look at the site  with the engineers." The sewage  plant is most offensive when over- '  worked, and it is hoped the addi-.  tional   tank   will   alleviate -this  nuisance, the council pointed out.  While  in or on  the topic of  sewage,   information   was   given  council of the letting of the contract for the first phase of construction of sewers for the bluff or  Georgia Heights, work to start by  April 15. The owners of the two  houses recently built below Skyline  will be much relieved to learn that  the sewer is coming and they can  officially occupy their new homes  very soon.  Another question from the  visitors' chairs concerned the outdated By-law 128 dated 1957 which  outlines council procedures. ''You  are meeting illegally," said the  questioner, "since you now meet  the first and third Tuesdays where  the governing by-law says every  other, Tuesday, and your time of  meeting has been changed but not  by by-law." "The by-law is under  : review and will be up-dated," said  council.  ��� Another visitor spoke at length  on.the provincial budget's ignoring  unemployment. No motion on the  matter was brought to council, but  Alderman Neilson indicated that  he would be bringing the subject  up at the next council meeting.  Bay Road between Prowse and  . Dougal   will. become part of the.  ��� marina parking lot and will be closed to through traffic, by a by-law  given    thr'ee    readings   at    the  ��� February 21 meeting.  What was-  the  Brakstad  residence  and  the  house next to it will disappear in  the next few weeks as the shore ���  development of the marina gets  underway. Minimal bids have been  received for a shed and one house  in this area^ but at least such bids  .will, reduce or eliminate some of the  wrecking   costs ' involved.   The  model of the new marina ashore  and on the water can be seen any  council meeting night to give those  inquiring a reminder of what the  place will look like.  ; Concern   that   barge   landing  facilities are going to be slow to  come in the form of the new launching ramp while the former launching ramp is now ruined by the  dredging was voiced in a letter  from Tangent Enterprises a company owned by Fred Mason and  John   Reynolds   which   provides  barge  service   between   Gibsons,  Gambier and Keats. Low summer  tides will hamper sport boat launching   too,   they   said,   while  everyone awaits the new ramp.  Where sewer frontage tax will remain unchanged this year, council  is raising water frontage tax to 30  cents a foot from the former 20  cents.  A public hearing will be held on  the matter of re-zoning agricultural  land in the village of more than one  hectare to allow a second, mobile-  type home to be set up.' This  change is being made in response  to a landowner's request for accommodation for a hired farmhand.  A letter from residents of Davis  Road supporting council in its opposition to the highways ministry's  plan to extend Sunnycrest to the  south of Highway 101, shows their  concern regarding noise.  Wedding bells will soon ring for Sechelt Indian Band Chief  Stanley Earl Joe and teacher Lori Velma Paull. The happy couple  announced the wedding date, June 30, at an engagement party  held last Saturday at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall,   -tv��� Burmide photo  In province-wide English Placement Tests, required to be written  by all students entering college or  university in B.C., the graduating  class had scored above average,  with a number of students placing  over the 90 percentile mark, and  one student in the 99 percentile.  A local star  /  i  i   .  _���  ___m______m__i*  !  !  I  i  i  ._ 1   *  llSra_S_t&'- i   1  ____^^^  ^HB  Is m  Ideas  sought to  aid jobless  Gibsons alderman Ron Neilson  is searching for ideas and proposals  which    will   help   alleviate   the  desperate unemployment situation ���.<��  on the Sunshine Coast.  Neilson gave notice ai the last',  council meeting that he would be  bringing recommendations on the  matter to the next meeting on  March 6, to which the public is invited.  In conversation with the Coast  News, Neilson said he is "working  on a criticism of the provincial  budget," and he wants to be able  to "propose something constructive locally in terms of jobs."  ' "We need to let the provincial  government know the crisis we're  in here on the coast," he added.  Neilson,. a member of the  Economic Development Society,  invites anyone with ideas for actively dealing with unemployment  to contact him at 886-3936.  s>*l  ** "lift <t << *���",  jsr  v.*.  ~_r**  . _5c-��-  ' jr  i  :.'.;.'.y  Local girl, Barbara Williams, whose acting career started back iii;  1971 with the Driftwood Players, has hit the big time with al  vengeance. Barbara has a starring role in "Thief of Hearts", anjr  $8,000,000 production from Paramount Pictures. She is presently^  at work on the film in San Francisco. The movie is the first of aj  three-movie contract and those who know her will agree that it|  couldn't happen to a nicer person. Barbara is pictured during af  visit to Gibsons'in 1977 to appear in a Beachcombers segment.  ���John Hurnililc pholo  f~~~���-���"������ ' ' '��� \  Nicaragua report  The B.C. group joined with Toronto contingent making 73  Canadians along with 2000 internationals from around the world  helping with the coffee and cotton harvests.  Honduran air attack on Chinandega two days before our arrival ,  caused our destination to be changed to a farm outside Leon.  One hundred and twenty degree F, heat picking cotton. On good  days about 25 kilos. We cool off in an irrigation ditch. Sleep on a  floor, 65 to a room.  We joined about 200,000 Nicaraguans in the Managua central  plaza to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the assassination of San-  dino. Salsa music, great festivity, delegates from 60 countries and  Daniel Ortega announcing a scoop: elections to be Nov. 4, 1984,  Viva Nicaragua Libre!!  Letter to follow, sent home via Toronto.  ���  . , Regards  Ken and Donna  Area F meeting  There will be an Area F Area Planning Committee (APC)  meeting on Thursday, March 1, at 7:00 p.m. in the library at  Langdale School.  Besides regular business, a member of the RCMP will speak on  Break and Entries.  CPU attacks Munroe  The Canadian Paperworkers' Union has wired the B.C. Federation of Labour and asked that IWA president Jack Munroe be  removed from his position in the federation.  In a night letter sent Friday, the CPU claimed that Munroe is not  abiding by the federation's own policy on picketing, and has advocated violence on the picket lines by suggesting it might be impossible to avoid "scuffles".  Nurses donate  Local nurses Bev Godkin and Gayle Montgomery appeared on  television, channels 6 and 8 at noontime last Sunday, February 26,  presenting a cheque for $6,397.18 to the Variety Club Telethon on  behalf of the second floor nurses of St. Mary's Hospital.  Over the last year the nurses have held raffles, car washes, bake  sales, "shooter" sales and dances to raise this money to help crippled children, and well exceeded their goal of $5,000. Coast News, February 27,1984  Let's hear it  The point has been made by many other commentators but  bears repeating: the budget brought down by the B.C. government is notable chiefly for its refusal to acknowledge that there  is a problem with unemployment in this province. Finance  Minister Hugh Curtis did not use the word once during his  budget presentation, yet in many parts of B.C., including the  Sunshine Coast, unemployment has reached crisis proportions.  There may still be some diehards who believe that in its  obsession with its budgetary deficit the Socred government is  taking us along the path to a bright new future. That conviction is not shared here.  If there was one thing that we thought we had learned from  the Great Depression of the 1930s it was the supreme importance to our economy of consumers with money to spend.  R.B. Bennett, Calvin Coolidge, Herbert Hoover, et al, were  men who were determined to balance their budgets whatever  the cost. They ended up taking more and more money out of  the pockets of the consumer until the circle of recession  deepened and became the nose-dive of depression.  This is not to suggest that a full replay of the 1930s is on its  way but it is sure evidence for the student of economic history  that the government esconced in Victoria is doing nothing but  making things worse: This rich province is lagging behind virtually every other province in the country in terms of economic  recovery." The forests are being suicidally neglected because of  the provincial government's refusal to match reforestation  money with the federal government.  After years of cutting social services and throwing more and  more people onto unemployment and welfare, the Socreds'  donation of almost half a billion dollars to the B.C. Railway  seems like a joke in the worst possible taste. Forget the labels  of left and right. If anyone out there can make a rational case  for what Bennett's boys are doing we'd like to hear it.  Henry's visit  The visit of Henry Kissinger to Vancouver provoked a  demonstration and a wave of savage criticism of the Vancouver city council for voicing their opposition to the visit.  There may be a case to be made for the rights of free speech  and free assembly, but that Kissinger is a man with an evil  record is beyond question.  This is the man who orchestrated the mass Christmas-time  bombing of non-aligned Cambodia at the same time as he was  being nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize; this is the man  who orchestrated the overthrow of a democratically-elected  government in Chile with the assassination of the president  thrown in for good measure.  There is a chilling amoral quality to Kissinger which led one  prominent Canadian politician to describe him as 'evil incarnate' on national radio recently. If you are wondering why  such a man provokes violent passions we suggest you do some  research on the smooth Mr. Kissinger.  5 YEARS AGO  , Sunday, March 4, 1979  will mark the occasion of 50  years as an incorporated  municipality for the Village  of Gibsons. The municipal  council recognize that the  past one-half century has  witnessed citizens contribute to the betterment  and enrichment of our community. The municipal council of Gibsons wishes all pur  residents to join together in  celebration to commemoratevthe efforts' and  achievements of the  citizenry in making Gibsons  one of the finest little towns  anywhere;  10 YEARS AGO;   ���  The "Harvey, Department  Store in lower Gibsons has  burned down and so far no  definite explanation pf the  outbreak of fire has been  suggested. Total damage is  estimated at oyer $250,000. ;  The -Kinsmen   Mothers "  March reports a successful  effort this year with collections   to   date   totalling  $2,567.  15 YEARS AGO       ���'.').  Mrs/  Agnes ^Labonte   ���  presented a Gold Cord to  Francis    Finlayson,    a  member   of   Gibsons   Air '  Ranger "Group.  There is a vote in favour of  constructing a 35 bed addition to St. Mary's Hospital.  20 YEARS AGO  Almost half the newspaper pages in the free  world are printed on Canadian newsprint.  St. Hilda's Church will  hold a Mothering Sunday, a  tradition in which the  children go into the woods  and pick wild flowers for  their, mothers as they walk  home.  25 YEARS AGO  Harry Batchelor was reelected for a second term as  : president ��� of   Selma - Park ���  Community Centre.  ;   Pender HarbPur; Board of  Trade has decided to join,.;  the. other  boards, .on. "the..  Peninsula  to  press ^for ^ '  road to connefct Port Mellon,  and  Squamish.  They  also,  decided-to back the Powell,  River -;Soard   of  Trade: in'"'  pressing for, a ferry - service ���  from Bliss Landing to Campbell River.  30 YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek, well built 3  . bedroom home, inside plumbing,  electric fights,  near  school*'-5.?/2 acresMandj sellsJ  for $5,500.  35 YEARS AGO;  M J Hubert Evians of Roberts  Creek has another book on  the market.The title is North  of the Unknown.  /Gibsons council allocated  $1,500 for construction' of a  firehall on Gower Point  RoadM M  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL ADVERTISING  Fran Burnside'   Lynn Lindsay J. Fred Duncan      Pat Tripp  .._���   Jane McOuat  '" PRODUCTION 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  ��� iiimiii ��� ���iiuii^iTiii  Climbers who think that they are first atop a mountain peak  sometimes discover there the remains of a campfire. So, too, late  nineteenth century immigrants found that, despite the seemingly  untouched condition of the wilderness into which they moved, someone had been there before them. James Cook, except for a landing at Nootka, kept well off shores unfamiliar to him. Later,  though, working from this.! central harbour, Eliza, Narvaez,  Galiano, and other seamen explored and charted sections of the  rainforest coast. George Vancouver dared not move his ships until  he and his crews had explored ahead in small boats. But, despite  every precaution, both the "Discovery" and the "Chatham"  were pushed against submerged reefs in open northern waters.  With care, succeeding mariners could thread their way through  coastal channels by means of Vancouver's charts, by using sounding lines, by memorizing" natural navigation guides, and,  generally, by mooring their craft at night. Only after more detailed charts were produced from naval surveys carried on by George  Richards and his crews of the "Hecate" and the "Plumper"  beginning in the late 1850s, however, was regular travel along the  North Pacific .coast made tolerably safe., Fish canneries, mills,  logging camps, mines, and the communities that grew around  them could not have evolved without charts of the water and  surveys.ofthe land. Frontispiece from "Four Years in British Columbia", Commander Richard Charles Mayne, 1862. L.R. Peter-  son i  "V* ,*;���  Musings  John Burnside  Vve reported before on a conversation I had in the parking lot of  Trail Bay Centre just before the  last provincial election. I was  trading half-humourous barbs with  a former student. It was a game we  had played before while he was in  high school.  ���-. Essentially he-see.s himself^Sr^anM-  individualist; one of those unfet-  ���-���; tered by the herd philosophy. He-is.  ������ a political right Swinger,-.orst$phe  thinks.1" That ''means,.' as I. ur"der-  ���'sfa^dVKnhM. that'he thinks \g��Wrn-  ment" is by definition.badand-that  business is byd^finitipn gop4i<,It's  $, touching example i'ctf the white  ���;. hafs-black hats" view <jf- the world  ; which   has   all'\ badv''guys\ easily  ��� recognizable;', anc^-thfe gpo'd'.jgqys  pure as:the driven snow.-    ��� Xy   -  '���.'.  We were exchanging-predictable  put-do\vns of our respective positions buOsuddenly it- didn't :se^em  enough: arid, I; tofd him -that:Mhe  , labels* ,of;left Vand ifigfi't,-.politically  . weMe becoming irrelevant inM'the  ��� ������political climate we were living in.  .". ^t'thp.back of my^m'md-wa^.the  " unprecedented ' refusal   Of   the  Socreds to bring down their budget  before the election. Precedent is a  matter v ofv some   import   in   the  democratic system. Tradition is not  all. lieutenant-governors in  fancy  suits and epaulettes. If the government  could ��� get  re-elected while  paying its bills by by-passing the  legislature what might it do next  that was unprecedented?  , Though a declared left .-winger, I  was in the proper sense of the word  taking a conservative position.  Events since then-have indicated  to my satisfaction, at-least,.that the  present' government has little  understanding of, or respeqt for  democratic traditions. That there is  a great danger here I do.not doubt.  I told the- young man in the  parking lot that we would soon be  dividing along lines of those who  supported- the democratic system  and those who would subvert it.  I was reminded of the conversation by a piece I read in the pamphlet "Peace News" being produced locally. It quoted the Tri-Lateral  Commission, that shadowy group  of super-industrialists who meet in  regular enclave to arrange the  economic affairs of the world to  their satisfaction, as being of the  opinion that there was 'the danger  of an excess of democracy' in the  world.  'An excess of democracy'. Those  **.*.  are chilling words. I am prepared  to live out my life in peaceful  political debate about the why's  and the how's of human society. I  am prepared to live peacefully as a  member of a minority group if that  is to be my fate. If the young man  in the parking lot and his ilk can  ������';m8ster'-persuasive argument that  perpetuates their simplistic  philosophy in power in democratic  election, I'll swallow my..bile and  prepare to fight the next ejection.  My commitmenf.to democratic  government is total. I believe that  if governments can be peacefully  changed it is a bulwark against .corruption. It means: that'without  blood being shed a government can  be changed when its behaviour in  power is no longer satisfactory to  the bulk of its citizens.;  The modern world Ms painfully  replete ��� with examples of the. opposite;   most ���'���. recently   of   death"  ��� squads  in  Central America .and ���  Argentina where people can  be  taken  in  the  night .because  the.  government' does not: approve of  their views, and be tortured and  killed.      X-X;:    '::' -    '.������   J':    Mm  When   inordinately   powerful  groups   such   as  the  Tri-Lateral  Commission: begin-to   murmur  ominously about there being an  'excess of democracy,' alarm bells.  begin to flash" in my-mind: When ^ ���  read in my morning paper that our  very, own government wants to be  able to add to the surcharge in income tax without recourse to the  people's elected representatives I  see it as a continuation, whether by  design or. ignorance of an attack on  the system that with all its faults is  our best hope'of a peaceful, Wood-  free future..-  Nor is it in B.C. alone that the  danger, signs are flashing., In  Manitoba- the so-called Consef-M  vatives'are stalling the business of'  government because they refuse to  accept the majority decision on  French language rights. Conservatives should be in the forefront  of the battle to defend our  democratic traditions, not leading  the attack on them.  The glimpses we have of our  federal house reveals to us elected  representatives for whom it is the  norm to behave like adolescent  boys when the teacher is out of the  room. Their exchanges consist of  series of smart-alecky retorts and  obfuscations which can lead only  to the loss of respect for the institu-  bvjoan Robb  ,j Tjpday as; we fortify ourselves  against trie lingering February chill,  and encourage ourselves with signs  of spring, two or pur friends are  picking cotton for free in the  sweltering tropical heat of  Nicaragua.  More intense though, than the  sun, will be the experience for them  of being among a people whose  daily reality ��� that of a desperate  struggle for life itself ��� is virtually  inconceivable to us-on the Sunshine Coast, even in our times of  hardship.  Ken's and Donna's departure  has generated a healthy discussion  of events in Central America; and  of bur connection to themi Having  had the good fortune to be part of  a study tour to Nicaragua a year  and a half ago, and having been  very involved in Central American  support work, I believe that the  North American public generally  has a very hazy and distorted view  of our neighbours not so very far  away.  February 13 ends this year's Ten  Days for World Development, a  nationwide   joint   development  education    program    of   the  Anglican,   Catholic,    Lutheran,  Presbyterian, and United Churches  of Canada. Their theme again this  year  was  "Models  of  Development, with a Focus on  Central  America". Their reason, stated last  year and reiterated this, was  "because the people of Central  America have so suffered under  the forces of underdevelopment  as to epitomize the plight of all  Third World people. They have  experienced   colonialism   and  neo-colonialism.       Their  resources have been extracted to  make  others   wealthy.   Their  land has not been available to  them lo feed themselves. They  have never been allowed to accumulate the surplus necessary  to   provide   themselves    appropriate education and  adequate medical care. Their hopes  are. always being ground between the stones of East and  West. Christians among them  who espouse the cause of the  poor asre being persecuted for  their faith. Education and ac-  ' tion with a Central American  focus are education and action  for a Third World people who  particularly need our solidarity  at this juncture of history.'JmvM  M i::Last/ weekend,; in \ Vancouver a?  part of trie Ten bays program, I attended a conference called "Central America: A Time for Action".  Also present were some 140 people  from more than twenty church and  support organizations in-B.C. The  keynote  speaker   was   Mrs.   Pat  Hines, an American Maryknoll lay  missionary working in Nicaragua.  There are volumes.of compelling  documentation available (I would  be      happy      to      provide  bibliographies), but I would like  here to focus on eight common  mistaken theses about Nicaragua:  1. Often heard: "Central America  is the arena of an East-West struggle."   -     ���   "     '      '  Fact: The peoples of C.A. have experienced extreme poverty and exploitation for decades at the hands  of dictator after dictator. Their  struggle grows out of their depriva- '  tion and even the RAND Corporation has advised the U.S. State.  Department and Defense Department that "the conditions for rural  insurgency cannot _ be readily  created by even determined bands  of...guerillas", "Hunger is not a  conflict between East and West."  2. Often heard: "Nicaragua,  threatens the national. .security of  the United States."  Fact: Nicaragua is an impoverished  country. 80 times smaller than the  U.S. and has 90 times fewer pep- .  pie. To suggest that it poses a  military threat tp-the United States  MsMaughableM  3. Often heard: "A-civil war is  underway in Nicaragua."  Fact: Popular support for the'San- :  dinista revolution, isoverwhelming  .��� for the obvious reasons that  Somoza was ampngsfMhe- most  brutal dictators; in human history,  and that this government is for the  first time in decades truly attempting to* meet basic needs such as  tion of democracy on the part of  the electorate.  . We are accustomed to being lied  to. We expect it. We are accustomed to the. blatant, practice of  patronage and handouts from the  public purse. We expect that, top.  The practice of democracy is being daily discredited by the practitioners. Meanwhile against it dark  forces are beginning to be at work  who see it only as a barrier against  their infinite privilege and their  freedom to loot and plunder  without regard to human cost.  Nowhere do I hear the voices  raised in clear defence of  democracy and honest government, least of all in our elected  assemblies. Are we to come to an  appreciation of democracy only by  losing it?  nutrition, health care, and education. Those fighting the Sandinistas are the former National  Guards of Somoza who tortured  the population��� a force set up,  organized, trained, equipped, and  directed from 1927 until the present by the U.S. (Franklin D.  Roosevelt said, "Somoza may be a  son-of-a-bitch, but he's our son-  of-a-bitch.")  4. Often heard: "Nicaragua is a  pawn of the Soviets and Cubans."  Fact: The total dependence upon  the U.S. during the last half-  century of Somoza rule is fresh in  the minds of the people; they are  extremely jealous ' of their new  Nicaraguan independence and are  non-aligned. Although she is suffering economic blockading,  Nicaragua's trade with Western  Europe and the U.S. at present  doubles that with all of the socialist  countries combined. Cuba and the  USSR have provided material and  technical assistance, but the U.S.  has refused to do so, and has influenced Canada to give so little  that private citizens last raised  more than three times the amount  of government aid to Nicaragua,  the U.S. may in fact be forcing  Nicaragua into the Soviet bloc.  5. Often heard: "There is a  totalitarian dictatorship in  Nicaragua."  Fact: Nicaragua's form of government    may   arguably   be   more  democratic  tnan  our  own,   par- ���  ticularly when literacy and educational levels are considered. The  Council  pf State,  the legislative  body, is comprised of 7 political,  parties,    5   private   enterprise  organizations, and representatives  of all mass organizations including  7 labour organizations, churches,  women's, and youth organizations.'..  The series of reforms carried out in  the past 4'/2 years ��� the literacy  campaign,   massive   health   pro-;  grams, and judicial reform, have  all been democratic actions with  wide public participation and sup-.,  port. National elections are to be*  held in 1985 and a draft electoral,  act is now being debated in the;  Council of State.  6. Often heard: "Nicaragua  violates human rights and practises,  repression against the Miskito Indians." ��� " j  Fact: The death penalty was  abolished immediately after the  revolution, and torture is.iibt^ac-*  .. tised^orj ."hose whp wereUlij^|)r-i  turers'.Vlnstead, ���their treatii|enr is|  I generous ..and rehabilitativej;^"fhis|  has been attested to by numeirpMSif  international observers including"  the Red Cross. ������  The Miskito, a group entirely ig-'*  nored by the Somoza regime, were"  treated   with   good   will   but   ig-;  norance and cultural insensitivity;  by the Sandinistas, who have ad-��  mined   mistakes   in   resettlement-  without    adequate   discussion.)  Allegations of massacres, however, *  have been proven to be falsifications. Literacy programs are be|ng>  carried    out    in    the    Miskito'  language.  An  amnesty has been  declared, and government housing  and family refunificatibn programs  instituted.   Vernon   Bellecourt,  a  North American Indian leader last  year visited the Miskito and has  said they are not suffering repres:  sion under the Sandinistas.  7. Often heard: "In Nicaragua  there is religious persecution."  Fact: Although some parts of the  Catholic hierarchy are opposed to  the Revolution, many church  leaders and the great majority of  religious workers at the community  level are supporting the work of the  government.   Christians   were  . outraged by the injustices befor^  197.9 and have worked as San'  dinistas   to   create   a   just   and  ���peaceful society. ; -  8. Often heard: "Nicaragua  foments an arms race in Central  America.": "���'  Fact: Nicagagua's military policy is;  defensive, in response to border in";  cursions by 6,000 to 8,000 troop*'  who have killed more than 50X1  Nicaraguans (including. members!  of a Christian base community'  who entertained'us). The people;  are united to defend a freedom for-  which 50,000. "gave Mheir lives not-  five years ago..          .                  ,'..���  There is so much to say, but who'  can more elPquently convey the;  Central American truth than the;.  Guatemalan poet, M.J. Arce?      -���  MM   "Arms'' '^ '-���  You have a gun1 M  And I am hungry      . M  You have a gun   M .'���',  because M  / am hungry  .You have a gun  therefore  I am. hungry  You can have a gun  you can have a thousand bullets^  and even another thousand '  you can waste them all on my poor',  body,  you can kill me one,  two, three  thousand, seven thousand times  but in the long run  I will always be better armed than  you  ij you have a gun  And I only hunger.  'Of' It a!  Editor  Re: Smoking policy - St. Mary's  Hospital.  In my capacity as Chairman of  the Board of Trustees of St.  Mary's Hospital 1 feel compelled to  respond to the letter signed 'Attending Physicians' which appeared in  your February 20 issue.  - Firstly, let it be clearly  understood that the Board of  Trustees is fully aware that smoking in the hospital is a contentious  issue, but be assured that the  ���Board is attempting to address the  problem on an ongoing basis.  Secondly, the Board is composed  of lay people and no attempt is  made to debate the statistics  presented by the group of ^Attending Physicians' as to the effect of  smoking on both smokers and  non-smokers. The facts would appear to speak for themselves.  However, before judging this  situation, the genera! public should  be aware of the following points:  1) There is no federal or provincial statute which.prohibits smoking in hospitals.. 2) St. Mary's  Hospital cannot impose a complete  smoking ban on a unilateral basis.  3) St. Mary's does ban smoking in  certain designated areas and addw  tional non-smoking areas are being  considered on an ongoing basis. As  an example, smoking is no longer  carried out in the Nurses' Day  Lounge and it is to the credit of the  personnel concerned that this was a  voluntary action. 4) The hospital  exists to provide service to all  citizens and so long as attending  Skookum  Mark Guignard says...the  SKOOKUM FITNESS SENSATION  IS ON...more and more people are buying  SkookumMars and trucks, you'll notice them  wearing The Fitness Workout Sweat Shirt.  "FREE"  SWEAT SHIRT  with every car  or truck sold  until Mar.3'1/84  -   CALL RICKI  DAILY 'jr ' 8U6-8091  1982 RENAULT LE CAR GTL  ;' Mint condition wijh only 14.000 miles.- 4 cyl.. 4  spd,. AM/FM stereo, radiais.: cloth.upholstery,  hatchback.  SKOOKUM DEAL  $5,995  1980 TOYOTA TERCEL  Economy. 4 cyl .automatic, power drakes.  AM/FM ratio, only 26.000 miles, finished ip state-  "ly silver mctalic  SKOOKUM DEAL     $4,995  W LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto I  _ Dealer 7381 Sechelt J  physicians, with hospital privileges,  admit patients, who are smokers the  hospital must provide service on a  non discriminatory basis. 5)' In  order to attempt to confine smoking to specific designated areas and  in turn hope to control side-stream  smoke from infiltrating into the  halls and wards, etc., the Board of  Trustees came to the decision to  close in the balconies on the east  end of the first and second floors  for the purpose of designating this  space as smoking areas. This action  is know and approved in principle  by Hospital Programs in Victoria.  6) One of the most important  reasons for providing designated  Coast News, February 27,1984  smoking areas is the safety feature  for both patients and hospital  staff.- Patients must not be allowed  ' the opportunity to smoke in the  i Wards and rooms due to Jack of  proper-^designated areas.  It is my hope that the general  public will appreciate the Board is  faced with a Catch 22 situation,  but that under the circumstances  the expenditure of funds to close in  the proposed smoking areas is  justifiable for reasons as set out  above.  G.J. Lewall  Chairman of the Board  St. Mary's Hospital  Down with smoking  Editor,  As an individual who suffers  from asthma and finds it aggravated by smoke, 1 would support the public statement made in  the February 20 edition of your  newspaper by the attending physicians of St. Mary\s Hospital in  Sechelt. I am in complete agreement with their proposal that taxpayer money not be spent on providing isolated, smoking areas at  the hospital. Indeed no smoking  should be allowed anywhere in any  hospital.  Perhaps the civic leaders of our  town, village and regional district ',  should follow the lead, of the  municipality of West Vancouver in  declaring that no smoking be  allowed in any public area on. the  Peninsula.  A, Muir  Doctors praised  Editor  Three rousing cheers for the doc- .  tors in St. Mary's hospital.  I wrote a letter to the Board last  month as a volunteer worker in the  ECU station that I found it  obscene that there should be smoking anywhere in that beautiful  hospital.  I do not allow smoking in rhy  home, and have not lost any  friends - even smoking friends  -over the years.  Let's all get behind such  dedicated doctors and let St.  Mary's lead the way for others on  this life-saving crusade..  Jean Clarke  Danger in bay  IMJitor  My sister and I live in the Bay  area and we are very concerned  about the sudden drop and depth  of the ocean in the. Bay, just a lew  feel out from the. houses along the  waterfront, since the dredging for  the marina. One of the men  estimated the depth at nine feci.  We are all concerned clown here  as we have grandchildren and  many other visitors in the .summer.  As it is now. it would be too  dangerous for children- lo play on  the beach.  Perhaps the depth could be  graduated. 1 expect lhe sudden  drop is to accommodate, pleasure  craft, such as sailboats etc., as they  turn in the Bay.  Now that the beach has disappeared, i,1c beautiful mallard  ducks and geese will have no place  to forage. But I suppose that's progress!  We grew up on the waterfront,  so we know the dangers. \Ve are  not just two old hysterical women  complaining. All the neighbours  are concerned.  I hope you don't become so busy  with your new job, that you can't  spend as much time with the Coast  News.    It's   excellent.  Marie Scott  Mr. Stuart Hodgson  BC Ferry Corporation .  Dear Mr. Hodgson:  The efficient loading of the  Queen of Coquitlam in Langdale  depends on more than the building  of a double-decked loading ramp.  While it is true that loading  vehicles onto the ferry will be much  more efficient, off-loading will remain at the same slow pace.  Anyone who... has experienced  heavy traffic knows that the bottle  neck is at the end of the parking  lot, where the two exit lanes.merge  to the one lane west on highway  101.  In order for the proposed double  ramp to be fully utilized, money  must be spent by the highways  department to. make either a new  two-lane highway (the Gibsons  bypass) or another lane west from  the. parking lot to the road split at  Hopkins Landing.  Paul Wickland  7>**x^>^*<j& i  7 s -"? /  * *        <  ���    -> * . vA    !  *��*���>���  embers  sought  Editor:  The Elphinstone Electors  Association would like to notify  residents of Area E'that we will be  conducting a membership drive in  the area during the next few weeks.  The canvassers will be handing  out pamphlets to residents. We ask  thai you take a -few minutes to  discuss with the canvasser the qucs-  tions in the pamphlet - they are in-  tended to give us an idea of how we  can serve the area better, and what  is needed to attract more people to  participate in the association.  Please remember, our elected officials are attempting to carry out  I he wishes of their constituents  -and these meetings, which are at-  tended by our director, arc a darn  good way of letting those wishes be  known.  Your area needs your involvement.  lor    information,    call    Joan  Mahlman. 8S6-2I25 or Vern Roi-  ��� 11 u IT. 886-7956.  Vern .1. Rot tin IT  Secretary-Treasurer  Eiphinsionc Electors Association  Correction  Editor  I would like to correct an inaccuracy in last week's newspaper  concerning the Community  Resources Fair held at Sunnycrest  Mall on Saturday, 18 February.  On page five you displayed a  photograph of one of the exhibits  from the Gibsons Fair. This event,  along with a similar one in Sechelt  two weeks earlier, was sponsored  and organized by the Interagency  Liaison Committee, not the Sunshine Coast Community Services  Society.  The Interagency Liaison Committee   is   composed   of   broad  representation   from   not   only  member   agencies   of   Sunshine  Coast   Community  Services,   but  also   a   wide   variety   of   other  community-based and government  social service agencies operating on  the Sunshine Coast. Members meet  monthly to exchange information,  v identify   community   needs   and  * assist in developing services to meet  ��! those needs wherever possible. This  I group has in past years been instrumental in establishing services  such as the local .Canada Employ-  l ment  office,   the  Wilson  Creek  ���-Family Centre, Parents in Crisis,  and a study project on wife abuse.  Persons wishing further .information concerning the Interagency  Liaison Committee or any of the  Fair participant groups can contact  myself at 885-5881.  Joan Cowderoy  Chairperson  Interagency Liaison  Committee.  Editor,  I thank you sincerely for the  good coverage of the two recent  meetings of the Sechelt and District  Association for Retarded Children  at the Achievement Centre. I  would like to clarify a few things  from the February 20 issue of the  Coast News, if I may.  In reference to the opening  paragraph and a later one, the  newly elected executive have hot  brought in any changes. We were  not yet four weeks old at the  meeting of February 16. The complaints of the membership, had  they cared to take a good look at  them, were related to decisions  made by last year's executive. The  record of the meeting reveals that  the member who vocalized on  "autocratic manner" and "muzzling" rose and spoke nine separate  times. The past-president who  claims for himself active membership, had not attended a meeting  for eight months and neglected t6  say he had resigned. The correspondence he makes reference to  was not constitutionally presented  and was therefore not legitimate  for that meeting. What really is his  purpose?. '.  This community needs to bp  aware of the Achievement Center  as an important resource filling a  special need in this place, and that  with yet untapped potential.        *  Support it. develop it, don't let it  and the handicapped it was intend"-  ed to serve become objects of con1-  tention. Let's work together with a  common concern for special peo��  pie to make this good facility a  place of opportunity for all hanl  dicapped people. ��  My thanks to the Coast Newjj  for   so   ably   shouldering   youi*  responsibility in this worthy object  tive. . *  Marlene Lemkjt  Gibsons*!  i  AUTOPLAN  Knowledge & experience is  your best guarantee of  proper coverage  at the lowest cost  We offer both  Special hours of business  for your convenience:  Our office will be open for  business from 9 AM to 6 PM  every day (except Sunday)  from Tuesday, February  21st through Wednesday,  February 29th.  INSURANCE AGENCIES  LTD.  Credit Union Offices  Teredo Square       Sechelt  885-2291  Motor Licence Office General Insurance  IT'S LEVI'S  ���f JL-LR  n  Levis  !  ��� i  1  1  I  t  PRICES   EFFECTIVE   UWTIL  MARCH   3f   198  STUMS AVAtLABLB ONLY WHILB QUA WYITIKS LAST.  All Al N  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-9413  k__  LEWS JEANS FOR MEN  100% cotton denim, pre-washed for added comfort.  Famous 619 straight leg model. Available in waist  sizes: 28-38.  REG.  *29.99"  SAVE $8�����2  PAIR  I  �����  -I  4  I  (i  <4  I  I  \  )  '<? Coast News, February 27,1984  This week,, words'.will "speak for  themselves. These comments were  gleaned from people in our town  on the subject of break and entry.  "Our house was broken into last  spring but we didn't report it.  Because of the way the house was  .entered, and because our dog  would probably scare off someone  trying to get in, we knew absolutely  m whoever did it was someone we  knew and had been in our house  before. The feeling of disgust you  experience afterwards lasts a long  time and not knowing who did it  still haunts us. Which one of our  'friends' was it?"...Gibsons resident.  "It's an invasion of your  privacy; it's not the value of the  goods. If I'm afraid of that element of society, it's 'vandalism.  We're talking about the sanctity of ���  your home."...Gibsons resident in  the aftermath of a break and entry  into his home.  "it was a time in my life when I  thought i had everything I had  been looking forward to: marriage,  a purpose for me and my lady for  the future, to make a way for each  other, have something we could  both believe in, a good life for each  other.  "And then everything went  wrong...she changed her mind suddenly. I didn't know where Istood  anymore. 1 thought 1 had lost  everything and I couldn't find  anyone to turn to for guidance and  help, m     .  "1 started drinking and taking  pills and getting further away from  myself. I ended up breaking into  somebody's house and stealing  property. I was becoming more  confused as time went on, the feeling inside of me became worse and  T needed somebody to help me. But  j didn't know where to start and I  had already done so many things  wrong  '' I did get arrested and 1 realised  what I had done I realised that  giinngs- weren't,.gpijig fee get any b"?'*''  rer with me stealing and lying and  that t had to stop and face up to  this  "I went to see the people I stole  Irom It took a lot inside ol me to  come to where I would go and face  these people I tried to sav I was  sorrv and that mv apologies  weren't to make mvself look better It was hard to believe in mvself  again and to lace up to what I had  done " Gibsons man charged  with break and entr\ and possession ol stolen goods.  "I was so angr> The goods  stolen were ot no use to the thieves  but the\ were scry important to  me I fell violated, that someone ,  could tome into our home and just  walk around without us\nowing. I  loll so helpless. The whole thing  lelt violent " Gibsons resident in  the aftermath of the break and en-  tiv of her residence.  . "They (the thieves) were drunk  at the time. 1 felt anger, then pity  arid'sorrow and then anger again. 1  couldn't believe that they would  actually take it upon themselves to  violate our space. It's hard to  understand."...Gibsons ' business  owner in the aftermath of a break  and entry into hjs store.  "I do it because of booze. 1 need  my booze on the week-ends. 1  don't have any rnoney. It's the only way to get booze - or money:  There's no other way to get money.  You go out, your friends they coax  you into it (the break-in), you go  through it, it's easy, half an hour  later it's done. I've been doing it  for two or three years - getting  away with it a lot.  "I've got to drink. I've been getting drunk since 1 was six years old.  Mydad is an alcoholic. He never  talks to me. My mom, she's great  but she won't let me go. I want to  leave home but she won't let me  leave. I want to leave but she won't  let me. I'd like tb get away from  here.  "I've never been disciplined. I'd  like to go somewhere and vVork and  be told what to do."...Gibsons  juvenile man convicted of break  and entry.  "It made me mad, so mad. You  can feel the violence and the lack  of respect left behind like an alien  presence. It's scary and strange,  almost inhuman. "...Gibsons  businesswoman in the aftermath of  a break and entry into her  workplace.  We invite you to respond to  these comments. Please write to  Our Town, Box 460. Gibsons,  B.C. No names will be used.  Welcoming moms, offering  moral supporr, weighing babies,  scheduling additional visits and  coordinating the flow of things, all  are part of the volunteer's job at  the well-baby clinic held every  Wednesday afternoon in Sechelt.  Each week mothers bring their  young ones for periodic check-ups  during the first_ few months of life  uo ensure that things are progress-  - ing well. In addition to giying immunizations, nurses provide practical information and counsel in  such varied areas as feeding, nutrition, dental care, sleeping and safety. Supportive, friendly volunteers,  Mvorking closely with the public  health nurse, also contribute much  in the process. The clinic in Sechelt  operates out of the Mental Health  offices on Teredo Street. They are  currently looking for two or three  people who could share the  volunteer .position by alternating  weekly or monthly duties.  Other organizations are also currently seeking volunteers: The Arts  Centre needs sitters and a coordinator for their April plant sale;  Gibsons Swimming Pool needs  three people to assist in their program for young adults- who are  handicapped; the Food Bank in  Gibsons is looking for a coordinator; Sechelt Timber Days committee is scouting for a new  chairperson; and the Intermediate  Care facilities in both Sechejt and  Gibsons need some help with  wheelchair escort for special  outings.  Persons interested in registering  for any of the above positions  should contact the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881. Call also  to explore the miriad other options  for voluntary involvement on tin-  Sunshine Coast.  The housefloat being built at Gibsons Wharf is all wood construction.It will provide Mike Fitzpatrick with comfortable living  quarters while workingjEtway from Gibsons. -i.,��n und��u> Phoi<.  Floating house  Mike M'Fiizpatriek and Walter  l.angdon of Gibsons have almost  ��� completed-a building project which  will have comfortable living  quarters and also serve as a .met hied  of -transportation- not commonly  used by loggers since the;turn,M>f  the century...   , ���';  The float is built on 56 foot  cedar logs aiuf the 2(H) square foot  house-with cedar siding and slufk'e  roofs is fixed .'at afar end of the  float allowing for an 800. square  foot'cedar deck. :M y       M  " Fit/pat rick intends to use the  float to transport equipment such  as a truck, log skickleror a small  cat to. various locations lor his log-,  ging operation. In about.two weeks  the float will be finished and haiil-  ��� <-:.'  Gwen in Gibsons  Gwen Robertson  Despite the fact that most Gibsons area residents are resistant to  change, the inevitable change is occurring. The Sunshine Coast is  becoming a bedroom community  of Greater Vancouver Area  residents attend work, school,  dance and music classes, and  cultural and sports events, in Vancouver.  Gibsons, with its two shopping  malls and shopping area in the  "Bay" area of lower Gibsons is the  gateway to the Sunshine'Coast  ��� The new manna and proposed  hotel complex in'the "Bay'.' area,  along with "Molly's Reach" and  the filming of the "Beachcombers" will focus" more and  more attention on Gibsons as its  Reliable, Qonvenient  Convenient Parking  in the Sunnycrest   ',,. -  Shopping Centre  Convenient Hours  Monday to Friday-  Saturday  Feb. 27,28, & 29  9 - 5:30  10-2:00  9-6:00.  Convenient Service  /'Express Counter" for  No-Charige Renewals!  Reliable People  See us today at  Centennial year, May,  1980, approaches  t /  The anticipated rtnjltons of  visitors to The World Fair "Man in  Motion" in Vancouver! the same  year as Gibsons "Centennial '86",  will cause an explosion that this  secluded area is totally unprepared  for.  Because accommodation is so  limited and/or unsuitable, rents  will skyrocket unless something is  done immediately. Every trailer,  van, boat and tent'will be filled  when the overflow from Van-  ' couver spills over to the Sunshine  Coast in 1986 - a short two years  from now.  ln< June of this^year,~-ihe new  ferry service "Hovermarine" will  commence from  the government  wharf in Gibsons to the Sea Bus  area in Vancouver which will further stimulate growth in the area  and-more housing>wilf be needed.  Preparation   now  will   prevent  rents from skyrocketting and ser-  '    vices being stretched beyond their  limits.   Preparation  now for the  long term, with interim plans for  the onslaught in 1986, will ensure  that the Sunshine Coast remains a  ���refuge.  'Exp-oasis' was designed with  *' this in mind. Centennial J86 was  designed to," provide ' a' lasting  tribute to the founders of Gibsons  ;vover. 100 ;years ago. There will oe  an expansfon of all services in  preparation for expanded use.  .Although'^ the concept for a  housing' cooperative for seniors  ' began over two years ago, the Gibsons 'Housing Cooperative was  formed in January, 1984, in ���  response to a stated need for  suitable housing for certain stated  groups and in response to a stated  need for employment, especially in  the building tra,des. The  Cooperative was designed to meet  these needs.  Of the average number of persons receiving unemployment  benefits during 1983, (numbering  1,000) 473 of these were in the  building trades and this is not inclusive of trucks and truckers nor  of factory workers.  The timing is right for the need is  now, when tradespeople are  available and when social  assistance is being reduced. As  .summer approaches with its  tourists and "Beachcomber" crew  as well as the usual summer  residents, the housing situation will  be bursting at the seams in Gibsons. The timing is also right for  the stimulationof businesses in  Gibsons that are down 40 per cent  from last year, according to a  spokesman from the Sunnycrest  Mall Association.  ed from'Gibsons Wharf to its first  stop, Toba Inlet."north-of Powell  River.  JENNY MCCOURT DOES IT AGAIN!  An afternoon workshop In Chinese Cooking Techniques.  Saturday,   March   10th,   12:00-4:30   p.m.,  Chatelech.  Pre-pay 113.00 anciudit mm) miora March 3rd.  OKI ContlnulHf EfiUClHOII. 885-3512 If 815-3474.  Get it at the  .1:1 firiVtfiM  -' ��� Br^Bj-'BtTB-:B'fflr^.Br*  .;' HM^ .;,��� M-m'^SaW' -MB .:./.  Siinnycreit   Malt,Gibsons :X XXXxB8&72i$:  Itlptlk Xatimavikers, under the guidance of Recreation Director Rob Liddicoat, left, are undertaking the rejuvenation and landscaping of Pioneer Park in Lower Gibsons. Old growth is being removed, and exposed aggregate terraces with flower beds are in the new plans. Gibsons Garden Club members are offering their services to council to help prepare and plant the new beds, and to maintain both the park  and the flower boxes on the sidewalk by the old firehall/ "We are anxious to get involved and do  '.^something for the community," said Capt. Bill Mclnnes, secretary of the recently formed garden club.  ..���* > "' . ���Fr��n Bumsidr photo  George in Gibsons  World Day of Prayer  by George Cooper  fiVORIJ) DAY OF PRAYER  "X The World Day of Prayer this  year in Gibsons will be held at  L Calvary   Baptist   Church,    Park  J Road, on Friday, March 2 at 1:30  fp.m. The five participating churches have arranged the program  ^choosing for their guest speaker,  * Mrs.  Edith Simmons. Mrs. Sim-  i'mons and her husband served 18  �� years in the Salvation Army, the  Mast eight of these as caretakers of  Mhe camp adjacent to the Langdale  ^ferry lot. Now retired and resident  tin the Gibsons area, Mrs. Simmons  Irs at present the president of the St.  tMary's hospital auxiliary and has  ''taught Sunday school in the Gib-  Isons United Church.  j LIBRARY ELECTIONS  v  Gibsons Library Association executive  for   1984:   Fred  Dowdie,  'chairman;   Olive   Manton,   vice-  chairman; Ken Barton, treasurer,  'and Ted Henniker, secretary. New-  'ly appointed librarian, Bernadette  Buhrkall, succeeds Pam Feichtner,  who after a very busy year as  librarian returns to general  volunteer service in the library owing to other commitments. Gibsons  Libary is one of three in the province staffed entirely by volunteers;  the ever expanding circulation is  evidence of their devoted service. A  small part of the library material,  by the way, has become a supply of  magazines donated by residents of  the area. If you have any that are  suitable, please call the library  -886-2130.  LEGION ELECTIONS  Gibsons Legion, Branch 109,  elected Dot Pajak and Larry Boyd  as members of the executive to fill  the two vacant posts. Malcolm  MacTavish, former principal of the  Roberts Creek elementary, is at  present in the G.F. Strong annex,  Vancouver General Hospital, very  seriously ill.  GRADUATE NEWS  Terry   and   Marie   Connor's  daughter, Eileen, one of Elphie's  last year's graduates, is in first year  arts at Mount Royal College in  Calgary. Eileen hopes to attend U  of Calgary next year.  Susan Brandys, an Elphinstone  award winner last year, works as a  life guard and instructor at Gibsons pool, and takes some, courses  at Kwantlen College in Richmond.  Susan hopes to enter Kwantlen's  interior design program in the near  future. Michael Brandys is in third  year science, chiefly physics, at  UBC; his objective, engineering  school in robotics.  SMOKE SIGNALS  After reading the letter to the  editor last week from the attending  physicians, St. Mary's Hospital,  that presented some stark information of the effects of tobacco  smoke on the human body, their  plea to express an opinion to the  hospital board about the plan to  provide two smoke rooms out of  taxes certainly calls for our  responses. Write c/o St. Mary's  Hospital, Box 7777,',Sechelt..  ':.;.''���.:;'���;��� �����������*:< z#��-'.;--t.-:*\.- >.<���>.;>:��� ���:������'>. ?.?.���������_'���:��� ''���'���.������ ������ ���;'::;v<v^,::Jis;.:i.>.K.::^.-( �����* '-���-.': ���;���':������ :'.������';:. ������������.-���  '?.^^<TT~?"?J? 1T?M-'":'���:*���&'���: VX'X'.:' -vK'P-'-  :':'-'v'::   XX.-X': ������������    ���. ''Mi::-���":.:<','���  ^^^^^^H^^^W^i  wm��mxxi��mS0xM^W:^m  &XxXXW^xXX^Xk��Sff^^W^^'  l< $L  ^ilfcifil  ,.: .-��� XX.XXXXxXffXxXxXXXX.XXX<XX$0m  M;XXX':Xi^^i0S^i^^;X:^^^^  ^^kxxxmxxmxxmvxxi^xmm,  ^XXXXXXXiX^mmX}X'.  500 gm  mmmtwmxxmmmwm&m  Oven Fresh Bakery  Canadian Paperworkers Union  Port Mellon Local 1119  Weston's ��� White or Whole Wheat  family  bread  675 gm  Sunbeam  soft 'n' crusty  rolls  ,��B**,fi*l*  .,���  will *��*e  ���*S*3?a~2Z?  *** . _^TNQ ����*"*����E_ OF THE  Oven-Fresh ��� 3 Varieties  rye breads   eeogm 1-19  Reg. $1.89 Save 70  Oven-Fresh  angel cakes  280 gm  2.39  Fresh Produce  melons  Mexican  tomatoes  H'^it��iM��  ^^||g||||i^|p|^|  SrMSfeM1  Wx%  .Mw__  XiXX  ���:��������� ���>..;:���*."  nectarines  '.*������*. ; ����� v ���:  ;-MMMr'.-" X: -"'''7*f'-'r/X\��hrxXs&x&X  'r-:'.'.'-Mi' '���'.'���,���,���. V .���"'���'���:-��"T-'  '���& ���**���'���'��' ..'���'.-      ;v'^t*":  ' X-'r-XW.iVb^)  ��� ;X-''XXX*ttX��tf;i"'?y*l^}$  ^r<:XXxX'-'X:'':.XX^0_i  xmm^0ai  xxXXx^xXm:,-':^���1  Grocery Value  Super Valu  butter  Mott's  454 gm  2.19      clam a to  1.36 litres  1.99  Sunlight  liquid  detergent  1.99  1 litre bottle  ���Aunt.vJem.ina  pancake  syrup  750 ."M  .3 ��� Va-'��-?"���<  Kraft Miracle Whip  Fraser Vate  salad fish &  dressing i litre jar 2.59  (    chips  500 gm  1 m  Aunt Jemima ��� Complete  pancake  mix i kg 1.89  Gashrnere  t)athrbpm  1 issue     4  r.o'l oVq  paperM.^^  tdWelS      2 roll pack/ J ^1��  Melitta ��� Premium  coffee  369- qnM Coast News, February 27,1984  ^fffl^ffi^i^l^l^lil^^  Regional Board director Brett McGillivray was Master of  Ceremonies at last week's official opening of the joint use facility  at Roberts Creek Elementary and its dedication to the memory of  Glen KrailS. -Fran Burnside pholo  Roberts Creek  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  A World Day of Prayer will be  celebrated at St. Aidan's Anglican  Church this Friday, March 2, with  ' women of all denominations taking  part. The service this year was written by the women of Sweden and is  based on the story of the  Samaritan woman at the well.  The service is at 2 p.m. and there  will be tea afterward at St. Aidan's  Hall. AH are welcome.  POSTS IN  Hurrah for John Williams and  his crew! They put in a back-  breaking weekend replacing the  cedar posts around the park behind  the post office. It's a project the  community association has been  talking about for a couple of years.  Thanks folks.  PIANO APPRECIATED  I forgot to mention in last  week's column what a nice dinner  the ladies auxiliary of the Roberts  Creek Legion put on for the vets  and seniors in the community on  February 12. This is an annual  event much appreciated by the  guests and this year's social hour  with Kay Zantolas on the piano  Halfmoon Bay  was especially enjoyed.  KIDS BOOGIE TOO  The students of Roberts Creek  Elementary had a very successful  Valentine's Dance on February 17.  The kids had a really good time  and the parents were impressed  with how well it was organized.  Well done Colleen De Graff and  cohorts!  KATIMAVIK ACTIVE  The Katimavik group staying at  Camp Douglas this winter has left,  but there's another group on the  Coast and last week they were canvassing for the Heart Fund. As an  ex-canvasser, that's what I call  community service.  NEWSWORTHY NAMES  It's always fun to see somebody  local mentioned in the outside  media. Rae Ellingham's tips were  mentioned in Nicole Parton's column a few months ago and the  other night Mariette Hartley (the  actress in the camera commercial  with James Garner) was telling  Johnny Carson about her  childhood in Connecticut and how  heartbroken she was when another  girl stole the boy she liked...Hank  Schachte!  Jane McOuat 883-9342  RAINBOW'S END  I saw my first rainbow of 1984  last week, and a beauty it was! This  week I'll find out how well a rainbow shows up on black and white  film. It's hard to say just where the  rainbow really ended, but one  good guess might be at Roosendal  Farm where the, Roosen's first  cucumbers are now for sale. Eat  healthy and hearty, this means that  tomatos can't be too far behind!  SWAP MEET/CRAFT FAIRE  The Swap Meet & Craft Faire  will be held this Saturday, March  3, 10 a;m. at the Madeira Park  Community Hall. For tables call  Ron, 883-9171 or Hans, 883-2573.  TEENAGE ALCOHOL ABUSE  On Monday night at 7:30 p.m.,  February 27, the Pender Harbour  Community Response to Teenage  Alcohol Abuse will meet again at  Madeira Park Community Hall.  Ron Cole'tells me that there have  been' some small attitudinal  changes towards alcohol in some of  the kids since the talking has been  started.  I believe it's possible that if more  parents showed up, their caring  would begin to filter through to the  kids. Most children learn by example, not by lectures, no matter how  hard one tries.  SUPPORT YOUR HALL  You might notice that each of  the above events is taking place at  the community hall in Madeira  Park. The hall gets used for  everything and at some point in the  year by virtually everyone.  Remember Hallowe'en night, Happy Days, May Day, dances,  Brownies, etc, and don't forget  weddings and funerals.  Each year one of the major  fund-raising events is the Spring  Bazaar & Tea and this year it will  be held May 5. If you can knit,  sew, bake, grow or make anything  that other people would like to  buy, see Muriel Cameron for  materials. She's at 883-2609.  Welcome Beach Spring 'bash'  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  SPRING BASH  ;^JFolks garound^ here, (haye.Mbeeri,y.  wondering   wheni   there   will   be  another social event at Welcome  Beach Hall. Well, you can start  making plans right now to set aside  the evening of Saturday, March 24,  when the Welcome Beach Com-  ; ,mun|*^^sM)^a^?��^lli       ^  fun evening of dmirig and dancing.  By popular demand the music  will  be by  Paul  Hansen  at  the  __JP  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of 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  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  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  ' Home Bible Study  Phone.886-9482 or  886-7107  .   Affiliated with the   .  Pentecostal Assemblies  ot Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road. Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  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  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  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*i.m^"  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  .grayer &Bible Study  ^"wed.. 7 p.m.  organ. It would be wise to makip  your reservations now as ticket,  will be limited to first come, first  give   Joyce   Niessen   a   call  885-5956. ��� *$  CUB LEADERS Xi  At the present;.time there an*'  some 15 little boys in Halfmoon  Bay who beldrig to. the BeaverSj  They are a keen and enthusiastic  bunch of kids, but it doesn't take  very long before they are ready to  move up with the big boys in Cubs:'  Unfortunately, when this happens  they find that they have to travel to  West Sechelt because there is no  Cub pack locally.  This problem, could be easily  solved should there be one or two,  folks within the area.who would be  -willing to be Cub leaders. An appeal is out for someone to respond  to this need, maybe the dad of one  of the Beavers would be good  enough to get involved. Training  would be willingly given to anyone  interested and a call to either David  Stoker at 885-2368 or Bill Cocking  at 885-2669 will be gratefully  received.  PARENTS MEETING  There will be a meeting bf the  parents of children attending Halfmoon Bay School on the afternnori  of Wednesday, February 29 at 2:30  at the school. -Among topics for  discussion will be the transporta-  tion situation for the field trip to  the Vancouver Planetarium and  the feasibility of. a school year  book. All parents are urged to attend.  March 2 should also be an interesting day for parents as the little ones from grades one and two  will read their presentations of the  sky. They have each been given =a  star from the solar system to studyi  have done their own research and  will present their own findings^  FASHION SHOW A HIT  The ladies of the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary were a big hit at  the annual luncheon when they  presented their Thrift Shop.Fasion  Show under the direction of  Carmen Grassie. Bertie Hull was  compere and Carmen's golfing  outfit was sensational^ Next  meeting of the auxiliary will be on  Monday, March 4 at 10 aim. at  Welcome Beach Hall. Members  old and .new will be made most  welcome.  WMITED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  DONORS & WINNERS  Not only does the community  association raise money-for itself,  but it also tries to help others who  are less fortunate. At bingo on  Thursday night a total, of $95 was  ^raised for the - Variety Club  Telethon. A thanks to the these  donors for helping make it  possible���Bill Cameron, Marie  Reid and Scotty Cameron.  Prize winners are: D. Dennis,  smoked salmon; A. Charlton,  plant; Ada Priest and A. Hodson,  cakes; C. Leech, chocolates and  Dot Silvey, seafood package.  MAY DAY MAY DAY  There will be a meeting of the  May Day Committee this Wednesday, February 29, 7:30 in the  Legion hall. All organizations who  have participated in this before are  asked to send a representative to  the meeting. Any other community  minded people who might be interested in helping can LEAP into  the meeting too. After all it is  February 29.  ARGHH MATEY  Someone we'll probably see  more of around the community  from now on is Ray Lee. That's  Captain Ray Lee when he commands the largest of the Crown  Zellerbach tug fleet the Hecate  Crown up and down our coast.  Ray has been with C.Z. tugs for 33  years and this spring (well it's  almost Spring!) said "Enough."  You're right Ray. It's time to turn  the garden soil, go sailing and  travelling, play flute and still be off  every Saturday to help the kids in  the band. Enjoy yourself Ray, you  deserve it!  HEALTH NOTES  Apologies to Dr. Campana who  was typeset as Dr. Dampana...oh  well.  Pre-natal classes will begin  March 28 at the Legion hall 7:30 to  9:30 p.m. Pregnant women and  their partners are urged to attend.  Starting March 17 an Industrial  First Aid course will be held at  Madeira Park Firehall. For more  info call Linda Curtiss at 883-2456.  BITS 4n* PIECES  If you would like a very gentle  and affectionate dog, Dwight  Young is giving Pooky (a white  shepherd/lab) away. He just needs  some people to be around as he's  oriented that way by breed. If  you'd like him phone 883-9279.  If your mail is addressed R.R.#1  ("ylade,iraA Park, it, isr>,rjqw <.b/"jng  ^juti{r1jtjliy,\an^u_>iiigently..pelivef^  ghat's special "D") by Judy  O'Coffey.  Norm Jones is back by popular  demand at the Garden Bay Pub 9  p.m. to I a.m. March 2 and 3 (Friday and Saturday).  Remember Trivial Pursuit Night  each Tuesday.  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & H0MELITE CKAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES .  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  ' s - *��,  uiiiiiiiiHiniipqwwwmwwwflP  ...    1.       I  PENDER  DIESEL CO. LTD,  _����MMSMMMUtaMWlMM  M_1__W*UM  ��tf*t__u_M_*_aMh��MMaa  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  i_T��01; _ 883-2616  Madeira Park  FRAUENG0LD  HERBAL TONIC  REG $9.10  SPECIAL  250 ML  $7.98  HERBAL  METABOLISM BATH  FOR YOUR BATH AT HOME.  10 BATHS REG. $11.90  SPECIAL $ I U.5"  MEET YOU AT THE MUDBATH  PRICES EFFECTIVE TILL MARCH 11th  ������������niini  Health \i\__t_  "\  by John SfiastoB  Decongestants (cont.)  i  ���  To use drops, lie down with the head in a lower position and  place two drops in each nostril.  Sprays should be used with the person in the upright position  and a spray delivered in each nostril. In 5 minutes clean the nose  and spray each nostril again.  Beside rebound congestion, decongestants may increase  blood pressure, make some people nervous and possibly cause  insomnia.  People with thyroid disease, high blood pressure, diabetes (particularly people on insulin), heart disease br those receiving antidepressant drugs should check with their pharmacist or doctor  o before taking triese prbdiicts. M  To avoid colds, remember that they spread by you coming in  contact with someone else who has a cold. Wash your hands well  after contact with the afflicted person. The cold virus can also be  caught when air is being recycled such as in airplanes.  eo  m  a.  "5,  K.  Howe Sound Pharmacy  886-3365 - 24 Hr. Emerg. 886-7749  Hwy. 101 ��� n>xt to ttw Medical Clinic  A/3   Notice Board   C\jj  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine Coast News &  John    R.    Goodwin,  C.A. Phone 24 hrs.  885-2456  Coming Events  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then must be resubmitted no more than one month prior to the event.  The World Day of Prayer Friday March 2nd. 2 p.m. St. Aldan's Church,  Roberts Creek. Everyone Welcome.  .   Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club's "Ice Fantasy", Sunday. March  '11. 2:30 p.m. at Sunshine Coast Arena. Adults S3: Children under 12  $1.50.  CORE; Programme: Sechelt Peninsula Rod S Gun Club will offer (he  '.'C.O.Pl.E. poiirse to those turning 14 this year or those who will be applying for their first B.C. hunting licence There will be 10 sessions between  March 1st and 28th For further information contact G Flay 885-9429 or B.  /Rankin385-9787. .'  .  ' Elphinstone Pioneer Museum Society, annual meeting on Wednesday,  Feb. 29 at 7:30 p.m. in the museum. The public is invited.  Open House and Book Sale: (some dishes also) Sunday, March 4th, 2-4  p.m. Come for tea and a look through our library. Wilson Creek Com-'  munity Hall. $  Discover your colours Monday. Wtarch 4. 9 a.m. to 3:30^.���. Tickets  available at Sechelt Office Service. 885-2732.  Regular Events  PLEASE INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.  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 ot 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 Linrary. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Cralt Club meets 1st Wednesday, every monlh at;  7:30 p.m. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  ot 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 ot each month. Wilson Creek  Hall, 10 a.m. Everyone welcome. 885-9863.  Thursday-  Monday ���  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meets every 2nd Monday. In the  month, Roberts Creek Elem. School Library, 7:30 p.m. Everybody  welcome. Further Info. 886-9095.  Monday - O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month. 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Winter Hours.  10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  Christians for Life - first Monday of every month In Chatelech Rm. 114.  7:30 p.m. 886-9462.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays. 6:45-8:30 p.m. at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd.. Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month. 11  a.m.. at Roberts Creek Legion.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit: 10 a.m. - 2  p'.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday, 1:30-3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday-  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 3rd Thursday of each month at 7  p.m. in the Marine Room (below the Library). South Fletcher Road, except for Dec. July & Aug. Call 886-7967 for information.-  Thursday - O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo - every Thursday starting Nov. 3 at  7:30 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird. Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 p.m.  Al-Anon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Gibsons, at 8  p.m. For information call 886-9037. 886-8228.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 2140^  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays. 8 p.m.. Kinsmen Hall. Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce General Meeting on last  Thursday of every month. 8 p.m., Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday. 1-3 p.m.  at United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more  information call 886-7378.  Friday  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country club. Every Tuesday, beginning October 4, 7:15 p.m. Fpr information phone: 886-9785.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting,  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park Elementary School. 7:30 p.m.  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane. Gibsons, at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday.  Lunch served. Information, phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 p.m., Secheit Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 p.m., St. Aidan's Hall. Hall  Rd.. Roberts Creek, information, call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10-14, will meet Tuesday nights. 7-9 p.m., United Church Hall. Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.  ���E____H_BH____  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. M~  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: Second and fourth Friday of each month, 1 p.m.,  Wilson Creek Hall. For Info, 885-9073 or 685-5678.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7 p.m. Bonanza 7:30 p.m. Regular Bingo 8  p.m. 100% payout on Bonanza, end of each month. Everyone welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 p.m. Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilton Crack Community Reading Centre: noon to 4 p.m. 685-9863  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym. 7-9 p.m. ,/���'  Tot Lot. Friday. Gibsons United Church. 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 yrs.  Saturday ~~  Wllson Creak Community Reading Centra: 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. 885-9883.  The Bargain Barn 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.  J Fashions both serious and silly provided a highly entertaining "Thrift Shop Fashion Show" during the  annua! ''Brown Bag Luncheon Meeting" of all Sunshine Coast auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital, held  ikst Wednesday at Sechelt Legion. -Fran Bumsidephoto  Secheit Scenario  annual meeting  ;'���;    Peggy Connor 885-9347  ^President of the B.C. Associated  hospital Auxiliaries Mrs. Merilyn  Pearson was the guest speaker at  ttfe volunteers' annual, meeting on  Wednesday, February 22 at the  Sechelt Legion Hall.  ';Mrs. Pearson commended the  iuxiliary for its superior effort in  Services to the hospital and the  money raised.  -'The speaker likened an auxiliary  to an automobile; if one single part  is not working, the whole thing will  rjpt go. All auxiliary parts are needed to accomplish its goals.  Communication and education  aid in making us aware of our part  in the whole health'scene.  Leaders are needed who are fired  with knowledge and enthusiasm,  -   Mrs. Pearson said. Money spent  on education today will return tenfold. It was an inspiring talk.  ' Volunteer director Mary Mac-  donald had an excellent lineup of  speakers from St. Mary's Hospital  for the close to 100 present.  I Administrator Nick Vucurevich  -told of the problems of adding the  new extended care building, of the  lack of money, not only for the  cost   bf   the   building   but    for  operating costs which will increase  by 2Vi to 3 million dollars. These  costs represent the big stumbling  block with ihe government.  Director of nursing, Wendy  Hunt, gave a rundown on the  disaster exercise.  \ Dariehe Parikratz is the in-service education co-ordinator, a 20  hour per week position. She brings  in education programs to the  hospital staff, provides on the job  training, has speakers come keeping the staff up to date. A lot of  teaching programs are on film for  video presentation.  Michele Chapman, dietitian  - clearly defined her contribution to  the hospital. Doctors order the  diets, patients' likes and dislikes  are: taken into consideration. She  does counselling of patients to  (blliow diets as out-patients.  ^Chairman offst. Mary's  hospital. Society^ Board, Guy  Lewall, emphasized the importance  of the auxiliary to the hospital.  ^Dr. Rand Rutland, Chief of  Staff, brought the appreciation of  tjtc doctors to the volunteers for  tj^eir help.  ^Lillian Peters, activity aide  escorted two of the patients from  extended care to the meeting, Mrs.  Eftima Ward and Mrs. May Thatcher.  ^Dorothy Goeson represented the  n��n-medical staff of the hospital  Whose co-operation along with the  rist of the staff of St. Mary's tell  tfi�� volunteers how much they are  appreciated.  >The Thrift Shop's fashion show  by Carmen Grassie was a howl, as  well as a good look at the really  fa|hionable items available at the  shop. Bertie Hull commentated for  the variety showing.  Mary Macdonald introduced the  chairman and their changes for the  different committees.  Maureen Moorby has extended  care, for the library Doreen  Jenkins takes over from Kay Pur-  dy. Bobbie Lister looks after the  junior volunteers, Peggy  Flumerfelt heads the hairdressing,  Mary Goudin is chairman of the  Thrift Shop succeeding Margaret  Hunter, Bunny Shupe's replacement for the gift shop is Peggy  Gallos, Eileen Bystedt is in charge  of baby photos, and Irene Ludlam  sees to the flower care with the help  of her volunteers.  The grand total for 1983 was  44,685 hours, of this total 11,130  hours was contributed by knitters.  Edith Simmons, president of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary has big  dreams for the future of the auxiliary and looks forward to the day  when they are able to have one big  money raising event. Introduced  her executive, first vice-president,  Betty Laidlaw; second vice, Alison  Steele; treasurer, Carole Rigby;  secretary, Joan Rigby; recording  secretary, and past president of the  council now area representative for  the Lower Mainland, is Pauline  Lamb, and public relations Peggy  Connor.  Irene Temple of Pender Harbour branch was the secretary for  the day.  BLOOD AND LOTS OF IT  .That is;what-;thes blood donor's  committee is looking for. Lots of  that stuff that only you can give.  It is very easily done - all you  have to do is be at the Sechelt  Legion hall on Tuesday, February  28 some time between the hours  and 2 and 8 p.m. There you will  meet lots of your friends or meet  new ones - everyone is very friendly. Expertly done, in no time at all  you have provided a jar of the life-  saving fluid.  MARSH SOCIETY  GUEST SPEAKER  Speaking on Black Oyster Catchers will be professor of marine  biology, Dr. Brian Hartwick of  Simon Fraser University, at the  Sechelt Marsh Protective Society  meeting, held this month at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre on  Trail Avenue, Friday, March 2,  7:30 p.m.  While we see quite a few around  here, the Black Oyster Catcher is  getting to be a rare bird. Should be  interesting to hear more about this  coastal bird's habitat.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women are having another "Discover Your Colour" seminar at the airport on  Sunday, March 4. Register at  S.O.S., 885-2732. There's room  for a few more and anyone who  has taken this Colourama day ses-  GREENHOUSE  WINDOWS  Spring is just around  the corner.  Now is the  time to add  one of our  ���attractive  greenhouse  windows.  to your home.  GALL US!  Elfin  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.  Gibsons        886-7359  sion has been delighted with it.  The February dinner meeting  was held at the Sechelt Inn with 20  members present, four new  members installed. A candlelight  ceremony was held to celebrate International Week.  Dodie Marshall was the guest  speaker. Accounts manager for the  Gibsons branch of the Bank of  Montreal and a member of the  club, Dodie's subject was "Is  . :redit in your best interest?" This  informative subject was followed  by a good discussion period.  Plans are under way for their  third annual fashion show to be  held on April 2. Get your tickets  early. The fashion show is held  each year to raise funds for the  bursary awarded each year to  young women to assist in higher  education.  SECHELT SENIORS  DANCE INFO  Further information on the  Sechelt seniors dance for Saturday,  March 3 to be held at their hall on  Mermaid Street starting at 9 p.m.  Bring your own refreshments,  mixers available, door prizes, admittance $2.50- members only, live  music.  TIMBER DAYS MEETING  At the meeting held in the  Sechelt municipal hall on Wednesday, February 22, it was decided to  call the May event in Sechelt  "Sechelt Sunshine Days", and the  theme suggested was leisure days.  There was not a big turnout;  Mayor Joyce Kolibas, Alderman  Ken Short; Dorothy (joeson who  was last year's chairman, Neil  Campbell from the Chamber of  Commerce, Ron Protocky and  Mike Myers from the Lions, and  Frank Young representing the  Canadian Legion.  What is needed is a chairman.  Dorothy cannot do it this year but  is willing to assist in an advisory  capacity. This is an interesting and  challenging job for someone to put  their energy and talent to work on.  . Needed also is a secretary - lots  of letters need typing, a May  Queen chairman, parade mar-  shalls, the support of all organizations and the community, people  to run events and to come out to  the next meeting with new ideas.  Suggestions and ideas may be  left at the village office.  The next meeting will again be at  the municipal office Wednesday,  February 29, 7:30 p.m. Everyone is  welcome, and organizations are  asked to send representatives.  Egmont News  Weather  wonders  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  LOTS OF WEATHER  Lots of weather to report in Egmont. It's snowing; it's raining; the.  sun is shining; look quick and see  the blue sky through the fog. Then  there was that beautiful full  moon���until it was hidden by rain  clouds. One morning last week the  sun rays were strong enough for  sunbathing, but a short distance  away there was ice on the puddles.  "THEY" ARE BACK  Winter is definitely over, I  know, because "they" are back.  They arrive in cars, vans, trucks,  hauling boats, motorhomes,  motorcycles, and the for sure sign  "hitchhikers". I saw two of them,  with yellow backpacks. Only the  footwear changes with the season  or migration. These were either  Nikes or Addidas, as there aren't  any Pumas around any more.  ; If you would like to identify one  but aren't quite sure, stand quietly  at the intersection in downtown  Egmont. As they are passing they  will roll down a window and ask,  "Where's Egmont?". They are  always in a rush to get to Egmont.  An interesting observation I  have made���they like taking pictures but they don't like anyone  taking pictures of them  Coast News, February 27,1984  We have a wide variety of  During February 14 to 21, 1984  all BPW members worldwide  celebrated International Week with  the theme: "Women in Transition  - Strategies for Success".  The local Sunshine Branch of  BPW participated in the special  tribute at their monthly dinner  meeting by lighting candles which  symbolized the ambitions and  endeavours of dedicated women in  many lands.  Today there are national federations in 37 countries and associate  clubs in 31 countries.  The international federation is a  dynamic and powerful organization of world importance. It enjoys  consultive status with the United  Nations Economic and Social  Council. It also has consultive  status with the United Nations  Educational, Scientific and  Cultural Organization, and the  board of the United. Nations  Children's Fund. It works closely  with the commission on human  rights and the International  Labour Organization.  The Canadian Federation of  Business & Professional Women's  Club has made submissions to the  various federal government departments, ministers and special committees on the resolutions approved at the 1982 convention;  presented a brief to a special committee on better pensions for Canadians; brief on benefits for part-  time workers.  The Sunshine Coast Business &  Professional Women's Club will be  holding its third annual fashion  show to raise money for its bursary  fund. Last year we were able to  award two bursaries - one to a  graduating student and one to an  adult student going back to college.  We ask the continued support of  the community to enable us to  again award two bursaries. Tickets  available from club members and  various outlets - watch for our  posters.!!  for Spring Planting (Come in now)  - while selection is at it's best.  We carry  'Island  Seeds9  Open  7 days  a week  9-5  We're easy to find  on Chanaberlin Rd. off North Rd.  walK^_'e ^ 3rd  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:     >  Tuesday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30 ��� 4 p.m.  Thursday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 1:30 - 4 p.m.  ^i^Mf^^^M^:  60% off all  Fall Fashions  mxxgMmxxwVwo^Qffx-: ������  MMMiitttfilifW  xxXgXt  xxxim  tiXXX^XX-  WMXIXx  :':fXxX$XX  Xxmx  Other Bargains  lower  trail bay centre  sechelt  885-5323  Sidewalk Sale  Starts f ek. &9tk  Men's T-shirts  Boys' T-shirts  Men's Baseball Shirts  Boy's Baseball Shirts  Cotton Perma Press Shirts  Beer Shirts  Football Shirts  Dress Shirts  Sport Shirts - Long & Short  Swim Wear Sets  Big Blue Jeans  G.W.G. Jeans  Laced Rubber Boots  Sweater Coats  Support Hose  Casual Jackets  Leather Jackets  ft*-J-. \  1.99  .99  2.99  1.99  7.98  9.98  8.50  1 #2 Price  1 #2 Price  9.98  25% off  17.98  15.00  112 Price  2.99  Starting at 9.98  Starting at 75.00  Sleeves  Mm} tllier in store specials  feyKsgfl  &*���_*  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  Visa ft Mastercard Accopt.d  j^Gfyom\  ??^%SB  M**Q Coast News, February 27.1984  isS^asp'-'  ,  'g-^3  . ....A  "V  iort8  9.A.M- 'TIL .6 P.M.  ipeti: Friclays..���'til 7 p.m.  len Sundays & Holidays  a.m. - 5 p.sm.  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Crisco  shortening, ^3.09  Julia - Grated  parmesan  cheese  250 gm  3.09  ������. r  ��.�����>  ^V^_J>V��  f"'  <***\  ���- ^  X^****-' *��  - w^^vh jl L_A.no t ji iff. ii yiiw i ;id in i r Ufljasgaagsawfr^.  IME17  Hagar -StoneGround. : _m_a��  bread wl.09  Our Own Freshly Baked _���**���  brownies pfcgo/* 1.79  ;The:;iPiP^oiEi  1 2-850 ml Any Flavour     24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $5.99 + Deposit  <>- iS-"M-i  m^  U.S. - Red Delicious and Golden  M _r i   LEv 3 lb. bag -each  California  SUNKIST ORANGES  m  $   CQ  3 lbs.      ���ll��l  Assorted Sizes  Jfiffc'''     ��-'A  Mexican  ZUCCHINI  (lb. .39) kg  km  ���J rr*tXTt+Lrr. *  /!  3/.98  Jamaican Gold  marmalade    1.59  375 ml  Pamper m  cat-i^iftiM.^iin  Delta - Long Grain  flCG 907 gm 1 ���/M  Ragu  spaghetti  sauce      :398mA. 09  ABC  powdered    _  detergent 25 ,re 1.09  McCormick's  granny  cookies    6oo g,, 1.49  California - Cello  CARROTS    2lb. bag  each  Christies  cheddeeSi  Colgate  gm  1.09  ���MM  Tetley n fin  tea bags72S2279mZ.09  >  Sunlight  powdered  detergent    ,4.69  Aunt Jemima - Complete  pancake  mix i-cg2.Q9  Wes ton's  stoned wheat  thins ,1.09  ��� ���>���>'.*  *&  Once upoi  '(�����  there was a great deal of rivalry between my grandma and  Mrs. Morgan next door as to which of them made the better  Welsh cake. Neither of them said anything openly, but I  knew. I was the cunning child who popped back and forth  over the wall between the horses to taste-test the first  Welsh cake hot off the bake stove. I then reported back to  whichever of them wasn't baking that day as to quality.  There was an endless difference of opinion as to whether  you put spices in or not���and one of them did. and one  didn't. And now sometimes I do and sometimes I don't, but  mine don't taste as good as either my grandma's or Mrs.  Morgan's. To heck with it���here's my recipe!  ft'-Hlin.ll''  jf-  .-���-';"^i^^^^ Jx)  ��<*K      .    J��SS  4 cups plain flour i V_ cups currants  1 teaspoon baking powder V* teaspoon cinnamon (optional)  t V* cups butter 1/8 teaspoon mace (optional)  . V* cups sugar 1 egg  pinch of salt 2tablespoons milk  1. Sift flour, baking powder and spices.  2. Rub in the butter.  3. Add sugar and fruit.  4. Add beaten egg and milk and stir mixture together to  make firm dough. Add a little more milk if necessary.  5. Roll out till about Vz" thick on a floured surface. Cut into  circles until the dough is used up.  6. Lightly grease a heavy skillet and cook on a medium heat  about 3-4 minutes on either side until lightly browned.  7 .Place to cool on a rack and sprinkle lightly with sugar.  Enjoy.  The reason I'm making Welsh cakes and leek soup and  roast lamb and all those other good things of life this week  is that March 1 is St. Davids Day. And you don't have to be  Welsh to enjoy Welsh cakes!  Nest Lewis  HEP BooKsiore  > 886-7744  ! Corner ol School &  ' Gower Point Roads  Stargai  by Pauline Gedge  A new twist in  fantasy writing  only $3.95  ��� Mon.- Pri. 9:30 - 0:00 -  Sat: 10 - 8, Sun: noon - 5  We sell..,  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard  & Steel Queen Kit  Plumbing Fixtures  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.'  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Folding  Lock  Knives  Only $7.95  Reg. $12.95  'top of the wharf     886-93031  E5*7  Flowersl  & Gifts  -.Q,  886  Send  Flowors  to thosa  shut-ins  who are  lonaly  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  23161  "REALWIN"  %'  oo  >yM  *o'  ���G��  *s  6*  -* 1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Mie^ 3.    Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name-  Tel. No..  Postal   Address.  $50 Grocery Draw Entry Coupon  fA Coast News, February 27,1984  EGIALB  PRICES EFFECTIVE  WED. FEB. 29th  - SUN. MAR. 4th  iil��  ������***> n  ..uii-jasa^z 2s**,-. &mm-mm.H:~i-  Canada Grade A Bee/  Blade - Bone In  CHUCK STEAK  Boneless  BEEF STEW  (lb. 1.09) kg  (lb. 1.98) kg  Bone In  CROSS RIB ROAST  Fletcher's - Sliced  COOKED MEATS  (lb. 1.98) kg  $2.40  $4.37  $4.37  $.79  ���PWMn.     _p i     i.      i  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.    .......175 gm- each  Salami -Summer - Beer - 'Ham & Bacon9  Fletcher's  BOLOGNA CHUNKS  (lb. .99) kg  $  Mrs. Smith's  pie   700 gm-t-USI  Apple or Apple Crumb  Rover  dOg fOOCl 723 gm .59  2 Varieties  Aunt Jemima  ���*" ���*?.   }'������   '{   'A: i*   '���'.���������   ���>���  syrup  Quaker Chewy  granola  bars  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  apple  juice  deodorant  soap  750 ml  2.09  2.18  McCain's  apple  juice  .355 ml  1.09  Duncan Hines - Ange/ Food  cake mix 410am2.09  Duncan /fines  cookie  mixes  if*".    ;-iJ'*'"::.  .510 gm  1.29  .225 gm  1.69  ���'"'".</M  1.36 litre  1.29  3's 450 gm  2.33  ley t   It's You and Me  by MM Edney  I've long been concerned over the power that the heads of  big unions and big industry management alike have over all  the rest of us.  The wives and families of the workers suffer untold misery  and frequent loss of property through work stoppage. The  service community of every type of profession and business  suffers likewise.  For much too long we have had with us an adversary  system that has by now developed skilled proponents of each  side's doctrine, who being in a class by themselves, leave the  people who have the most to lose 'out in the cold'  We must have a change in the attitudes of both labour and  management of these large work forces. It is being done  I elsewhere in Europe and in japan where employers and  employees work together to achieve a common goal.  REAL WIN  wMmmmm  I^^M.5  K.L.D.  WINNER #184  Janice Lelghton  Gibsons  $50 Grocery PrawMWiitner  Diane's  taco  SllGllS 24's 227gm _C ��� 119  Palmolive  liquid  detergent     r 2.79  Scott  paper  tOWelS '"Zumboroll 1.09  The January issue of Canadian Business outlines an excellent quality of labour-management participation. It is at  the Westar Mining Ltd. Greenhills coai mine located in southeast British Columbia.  The workers were concerned over their future, what with  both lowered demand and lowered prices of coal. They had  seen for themselves the lengthy work stoppages in their industry of as much as 83 days at a mine nearby, totalling  73,592 worker days in 1983.  They were fed up with outside control of their dues  averaglng$30 per month.  They formed their own association and bargain their own  agreement, "The heart and soul of this collective agreement  is embodied In an advisory council: three reps from labour  and three from management who meet monthly. Any day-today issue is fair game for the council's discussion and review  including the highly contentious areas of discharge and  discipline. The council has formulated a rough outline of the  GIBSONS!  FISHL   02?>        MARKET  Indonesian  fg^ltoite.. ......$1.75  '.M*a*   *" i  troqwtta*  /> I��*3  V��|l�� Smcm**... .i. ���-. ��� 75  BtftW  Beth, S*f*mp BalJ��..,. ,45  Cto**4 Monday*  onn sun.-thcms. tn **o  OffM till, t, SAT. *tlL .7iM  HCUSEKACES  Scatter Rugs  Woven multi-coloured mats.  These eye-catching mats would be suitable for your  bathroom, kitchen, & back door area.  Washable  Regular Price $3.59  ��. ������**.*.*, "  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.19   f T t ll.T^JTZftX**  ��� *���  .   -  *��  ^  ���.  Extension Cords  By Leviton  4.5 metre  Indoor triple tap  Regular Price $3.35  fv  ,VJ  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.99  mine's disiplinary policy".  The article goes on to explain that the advisory council  negotiates year round to a set schedule - April 1 for wages,  August I for general contract provisions, December 1 for  benefits. In this way, they say, major problems don't fester  until the next agreement.  Their pension plan Is self-managed in the form of RRSP's.  The company deposits 60 cents for each regular worked by  each miner into individual RRSP's.  The no strike, no lock-out agreement guarantees the conv  pany's ability to deliver the goods as contracted for.  Where there is a protracted stalemate there is fault on both  sides. You and I are involved whether we like it or not. I say  that to maintain a decent standard of living, we must learn to  work together. If that can't be in the present labour-  management environment, it's high time for change. Competition for all the things we seii abroad Is getting fierce. We  must change!  Lmmckmom Spmcimi  Smvaf&od Chowdmr  9SfSmah  , Frmmh Crnmty BrmmA  Girl  SGurn  Let Our Success  Go To Your Head!  We lurrc the  for ~~ro~~~~.  Book fowrs^  . ItorieU?  Deli and Health  Jfpobs  Local  Smoked  on a bun $2e50  888-2936 10.  Coast News, February 2.7,1984  Next lo ths Omogs Restaurant.'Gibsons Landing, 886-8181  10-2    MOH.  FRI. &  8AT '  Ti!19:30  iMdims Night  Thurs. Mar. 1st  LadUt-  Win a gold necklace  in display at If* AllMlM J*w��liry)  (��RY FELLAS,  > ADMITTANCE SKTOKK ����� PM  Mon.-Sat., 7:00 p.m.-2:00 a.m.  (Proper dress required - at the discretion of the management)  Come join us.  Mon., FebM27th  Special  Free  Draw  Prize on display  in the pub  Inn  Gibsons ��� top of the Wharf  -across from Mold's Reach  WE NOW HAVE A DART BOARD  Wed., Feb. 29th  Come watch  the hockey game!  Beef Pot Pie  Topped with our own flakey crust, served firing hot in a casserole with  tossed salad. Beverage included. $4.75  Sat., Mar. 3rd  Steak Night - Sat., 4-8  6 oz. Steak with baked potato, garlic bread and salad. $6.95  Open Sunday - 10 till 6  Bring the Family  Dining Lounge Regulations apply  Daily Menu available  Children's portions 1/2 price  SAT. BREAKFAST  $1.99  ��� DARTS *  TOURNAMENT  ALL DAY-SAT. MAR. 3  EVERYONE WELCOME  Form your own teams  LOTS OF PRIZES  LOTS OF DIFFERENT GAMFS  Details at the Pub  Coming Up  Western Week  MON - SAT  TOTAL ENTERTAINMENT  Jim Skinner &  Ken Atkinson  Neil MacKenzie  Ken Gustafson  Flonan Hoppen  -DIFFERENT ACTS EACH NIGHT  886-8171  Cedar riaia, Gibsons  ���Lju jHL-^g!^3^S^i__i--'<^Pg!g!  %  jf  Friday �� Saturday  J       March 2nd & 3rd  In the Lounge  Legion Kitchen  886-2417  Mon.-Sat. 11:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m  Daily Luncheon Specials  and the price is right.  ��-" <m  mwmsintmi  WB^BMi^iK^MM  "Summertime" by Allyson Clay is one of the works currently on  display at the Arts Centre. ' -j,h����i��� �������*��, ph���to  Gangsterquesf  by Peler Trower  Although we are moving further  inland now, the terrain remains indistinguishable from northern  Washington. Between briefly  glimpsed towns - Puyallup, Cen-  trali^jChehalis - this is still conifer  country;- c^vpted- to farming and  logging. FinaMy^we arrive at a  place called Castle Rock and here a  few ... differences are apparent  -chiefly the presence of enormous  ash heaps from the Mount St.  Helens eruption, two years earlier.  We decide to take a look at the  devastation and make . a brief  eastern detour.  When that dyspeptic volcano  finally blew its top  this unlucky country  had a reluctant preview  of World War Three  hut it was God who pushed the  button.  They say the sky  was black with dust that day  a scalding collossal flatulence  broke from the bowels of the earth  and mud flowed  down the Toutle River.  Whole forests  fell down like jackstraws  and stubborn Harry Truman  -went-tit join his famous namesake  hammered into oblivion  along with the lake he loved.  Now, two years later, the land  still reels from the memory  uncleared ash heaps bear witness  to that apocalyptic moment.  Beside the Toutle River  twelve feet of hard-packed silt  furnish a buried house -  Opportunistic vendors  reap the profits of disaster  with t-shirts posters ash sculptures  Gaudy billboards  proclaim this to be  the "Volcano Capital of America"  And the mountain  called St. Helens  hides innocently  behind a cloud blanket  never to be taken for granted  again.  Tooling on down the Number 5  Interstate, we arrive at the Columbia River and the Washington/  Oregon border. Here, the other  and smaller Vancouver, once a  legendary fort, crouches glurrily at  the very bottom of the State.  Across the river, Portland sprawls  hugely. !t is sluicing down rain as  we cross the bridge and pick our  way through Portland's tangle of  streets, guiding ourselves by that  cryptic Number 5. We wend our  way to the outskirts and plunge into Oregon proper.  We are now in the general  bailiwick of famed writer Ken  Kesey, author of One Flew Over  the Cuckoo's Nest and Sometimes  a Great Notion. Yvonne and I are  both fans of his work and we  briefly consider paying him a visit.  Then 1 remember reading that he  doesn't particularly appreciate  unannounced visitors so we decide  against it.  We forge on through pretty  country, still dominated by conifers. Yvonne, an ardent northwest  history buff, reflects that Hudsons  Bay and Northwest Company fur  traders were the first white men to  penetrate this land. It is a provocative thought and I try to imagine the country as it must have  been then' - wild, mysterious,  Indian-haunted - long before  _Gr_ers and'LaWs'. ' '���' 'f'T' rM!i  To be continued  Memory  You'll only be able to remember  this number, "885-9310", for 20  minutes. If you want to know why  this is so, call to reserve a spot in  the workshop which will tell you all  about memory and remembering.  Capilano College is offering this  free workshop to interested people  starting March 5. Students will  learn about factors which impede  or aid memory; about specific  techniques to improve concentration; and about memory devices.  The workshop will be held at the  Sechelt Learning Centre and pre-  registration is necessary. Please call  885-9310 between 12:30 and 7 p.m.  Monday to Friday to register.  Concert a sample  of fine artistry  MusicajXersatilityofJean-Pierre  Leblano'and Claude Giguere was  enjoyed 'by an appreciative audience at the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre, Saturday.  Travel Through Time and  Space, the concert theme, was  enriched by a progression of  cultural and historical styles and a  fitting range of musical instruments.  Primitive mantca^sounds_of. the  bamboo flute, drums^arid harp,  and subtle progressio^tp recorder  and tambourine compcJsiijons of  the 14th Century maintain^ the  musical flow from the beginning-.  There followed Bach; Viva'di and  Teleman compositions of the; 18th  Century and finally ah excellent  Villa Lo Bos composition adapted  for the guitar and violin.  ',��� Both Leblanc and Giguere are  from the province of Quebec and  moved to B.C. five and three years  ago respectively. Leblanc, a resident of Roberts Creek, masters  both guitar and flute. He studied  music at the University of Montreal and now teaches and per  forms in the Vancouver area.  Giguere, a violinist, studies and  teaches music at the Vancouver  Academy of Music.  Hopefully, the fine artistry of  both men will continue to be enjoyed on the Sunshine Coast.  Signs at  Trout Lake  Regional board directors will  again be requesting the Department of Highways to erect a sign at  <Trout Lake.  ."The lake is a supplementary  drinking water reservoir and,' while  the health department does not feel  it is necessary to prohibit swimming in the lake.the SCRD wants  users to be aware of its status.  'Highways will be requested to  erect a sign stating "No overnight  camping".  The regional board hopes to add  a sign indicating "This is a water,  reservoir. Please do not pollute".'  by Joan Huestis Foster  Even with 'painter sensibility'  . and 'theoretical dissections'of the  fundamental elements' or any  preconceived 'conceptualismY I  hope I still recognize a rollicking  art show when I see one. The current exhibition of four Vancouver  artists at the Sunshine Coast Art  Centre is just that.  The maxi-showMs as far away  from 'tidy prints for tidy homes' as  you can get.  The paintings are  huge, garish and filled with all sorts v  of applied exuberance,    m      .  I found the works to be wildly,  colourful, sloppy, loud; pretentious, energetic, brash', uncontrqll- .  ed, sometimes apocryphal,; undisciplined, fiercely messy,  sometimes awful and occasionally  charming; which is a lot of reaction  to any exhibit. It would be impossible for anyone to just stroll by  these works without reacting.  I find Allyson Clay to be most in  control of her composition and  brush stroke and therefore, to my  eye, her statement is the most  coherent. With some discipline in  colour and form, her impact is  more direct in both 'Summertime'  and 'Mad'.  It is rarely more than garish to  employ all the colours of the spectrum in one composition but Vicky  Marshall does and almost gets  away with it in 'Fish Market' and  'Wedding'. But her 'Sunday Football' is totally awful. It is a dis  jointed triple composition in which  unrestricted brush strokes lead tlie  eye flying off the unframed canvas  where their function is to lead. The  three distinctly separate uncoordinated compositions within  the'painting do not integrate at all.  The viewer must force his eye to  flick and dart and this contriving is  not worth the effort.'  ..; All four Vancouver painters  Over-use heavy blacks. I would  suspect therrt to be good friends,  perhaps paint along side each other  with discussion or all have been influenced by. the same teacher.  Their, weaknesses are similar and  they lack the same disciplines  . (several ^differing colours all  squished into the same brushstroke  used to be called 'muddy', however  times and disciplines change).  Few of us require a three-page  explanation of this or any other  group of paintings. Visual expression is the nature and reality of art.  If this does not happen, no amount  of esoteric verbiage will help.  This exhibition does not take  itself too seriously and it does portray some humour.and humanity  (as well as the Sunshine Coast's  first ever male nude) so why not  take a jaunt along the Coast to the  Sunshine Coast Art Centre across  from Hackett Park in Sechelt at  Trail and Medusa Streets. The  hours are Wednesday to Saturday,  11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday ! p.m.  to 4 p.m. For more information  call 885-5412.  On Channel 10  Thursday March 1st  7:00 p.m.  Open House Canada  This week we feature a special  show with the students from  Humberview Secondary School in  Bolton Ontario. Here on an exchange visit with the Elphinstone  Secondary school band, the  students performed concerts and  visited with local students whom  they will be meeting again in May  Annual  museum  meeting  The annual meeting of the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Society will be held Wednesday,  February 29 at 7:30 p.m., in the  museum. The public is invited.  The Society will receive a NEED  grant for the purpose of constructing an upper floor for adequate  display space.  when our students go to Ontario.  Join us for our studio interviews  as well as on location with the  guests from Ontario.  This show will be sent to Ontario  for their friends to enjoy.  Mr. Phil Murray hosted the  show with the technical crew provided by Community Broadcasting  students and volunteers.  Bistro Night  Every Sunday  Light Meals  &  Live Music  Featuring  Kathy & Dave  ROBERT'S CREEK B.C.  . 865-9321  TWRSPAr * SUNMY  SsiO f.m. to i:00 p.m.  Tue.-Thurs.  Fri.-Sat.__  Sun-  Monday ___  Mri:30a.m.-10:00p:m,  __11:30a.m,-1:00a.rn:  __ 4:00 p.m.-9:qo. p:m.  1___  Closed  Take Out Wc'come!  Hwy 101, Seaview Place, Gibsons (across from Legion)  *.   886-841 J :  Highway 101,  Roberts Craefc  fr ->    *   >���       V  Oraaa Coda in affact attar 9 p.m.  Entertainment This Week  Mon. - Sat. Exotic Dancers 6 Shows Daily  Thursday Join us for our  TEXAS MICKEY NIGHT (Door  Two Late Shows at 8:30 & 10:00   Prize)  Draw made at 11:00  This Thursday will feature Desz, the girl who  loves whipped cream & bananas.  Fri. & Sat. starting at 9-1  Recording Artists  Free Wheelln' Bringing you the best of  Country, Country Rock & Old Rock V Roll.  1 Jean-Pierre Leblanc of Roberts Creek and Claude Giguere of  Vancouver enthralled a hushed audience at the Arts Centre on  Saturday night.  -I.ynn Lindsay photo  Coast Gardener  Transition month  In Diannr "Mans  Allhouuh ihe skies arc y.rcy and  ihe air siill chilly, there is plenty to  do. I ebruary is a kind of transition  month and it you use the time wisely you can be well prepared for  March and the more hectic months  to follow:'-  last fall, you'll remember, you  dug up your tuberous begonias and  left    them   to   dry   through   the  winter.   You also  brought  in the  geraniums, look cuttings, and then  left the plants to rest for (lie winter.  Now is the time to resurrect these  plants and get them growing again.  Select shallow- Hats or small pots  and   fill  with pasieuri/cd  potting  soil or damp peat moss.  lake the  tubers, which are Hal on the bottom, round on the top. and place  in the potting mixture so thai (he  tops   just   barely show   above the  surface. There is no set rale for lhe  growth  of begonias,  each   is  individual., but   when   some  strong  growth show, gently transplant into larger poK. about six inches in  diameter. ll-vyou have convpo.siM>r'  .wjorm���casHnirs-,���add ~r"handfiiIi  when tr|iniplaiMing:;<\Vi:ail?:iiniil (he  w"arm weal her before setting outside.   I ate May. or early June is  usually suitable.  If you took geranium outings  , and planted them in damp sand,  iliey should be ready to pot by  now. Use m\ inch pots, with a good  potting m a and a handful of compost or worm .castings;-'and gently  transplant. Cieraniuin roots are  very lender so be most careful.  I ike tuberous begonias, these  plants should not go outside, until  the weal her is warm.  . -This week you could prepare the  trench. youMUisc for planting sweet  peas. This is something that maybe  done to advantage in the fall, but  now is also acceptable. These are  very heavy feeders, and will produce an abundance o\' lovely  flowers if you give (hem a good  start in life. They like a rich loamv  soil, with a pH of 6.5 to 7 so dig a  trench and fill it with plenty of well  rotted'��� manure, some bone, meal  and lime. Use compost'if you have  it. Cover this with three inches of  soil, ready for the seeds to be  plained at the end of the month.  Plant at a depth of about two inches; there should be enough soil  lying by the trench to cover adequately. Make sure they have a  sturdy trellis on which to climb,  though you may gel bush varieties  if you don't have a suitable spot  for the climbers.  If you have a greenhouse or  hotbed, plain seeds now for  transplanting in late- March or  Aprii. Beets, onions, celery, lei-  tuce, leeks, parsley, will all do well.  If you have space in your house  with a regular temperature and  plenty ol light you. may.start seeds  indoors. Use peal pots and it. isn't  too nit\_>_ &*" '*&J& Mv? m* �� "' &  And this month, take a look al  the strawberry patch;-tidy it and  side-dress the plants with 'plenty of  well-rolled manure or compost  after sprinkling some bone or  blood meal around each plant.  These plains prefer a slightly acid  soil, about 5.5 to 6 PU, and do  best in a light, well-drained, sandy  loan, but with plenty of organic  material added.  As we move tow aids spring, lake  advantage of the sunny days that  aren't too cold, to tidy the garden;  look for fresh little buds, and the  first snowdrops and crocuses, true  harbingers of 'balmier days, to  conic.  ONLY 3 DAYS LEFT  FOR ALL YOUR  INSURANCE NEEDS  INCLUDING AUTOPLAN  COME EARLY TO AVOID LINEUPS OC RATES ARE  THE SAME NO MATTER WHERE YOU BUY  ONLY OUR SERVICE IS BETTER  REMEMBER  INSURANCE IS OUR  ONLY BUSINESS  i "j *j "i * fmi _\___l^l___T_f*i~3_Ki _ [11^JK_F t il_��^_r i /*%T_B OMt) l__llTilVi^ Hlli? _  I YOUR PREMIUM!  LET US ADVISE YOU  OUR BUSINESS HOURS FOR  THE LAST 3 'DAYS- OF AUTOPLAN  WILL BE  9 A.M  6 P.  TO  YOU WILL FIND US READY TO  SERVE YOU AT STE. 206  CEDAR PLAZA  886-7751 or B86-2807  W^^^fs^^M^^^i^  Tricks and treats  Coast News, February 27,1984  11.  H-oihs  by Dee Cee  Although I am reasonably certain that it was not included in the.  curriculum, I first heard of the  Yoshiwara district when I was still  a schoolboy. I seem to recall that  some of the older and more*  precocious boys were having, a  discussion on the relative merits of ���  various famous red light regions in  different parts of the world and  this area in Tokyo, Japan, was  rnentioned, along with 'the streets  ; of glasshouses' in Rio de Janeiro  and the infamous Grant Street in  Bombay, where the young prostitutes were kept, in cages. Where  they had gleaned all this  knowledge, God only knows, but  being at the age of puberty, I listened fascinated to the lurid accounts  they gave of just what went on in  these brothels, and not only did I  make a mental note of it all but, I  promised myself that, once free  from the restraints of school and  parental control, I would lose no  time in including these places in my  itinerary.  It took a few years but now here  I was in Showa, Japan, about 30  minutes' train ride from Tokyo  and the opportunity had arrived. I  don't think there could have been  anyone more dedicated and enthusiastic in getting started on this  interesting research.  My knowledge of Japanese  history being almost negligible, I  have no idea of when or how the  Yoshiwara district came into existence, but in the year 1949 when I  paid il a visit, its area covered  almost three square miles and I  learned from a fairly reliable  source that there were over 3000  girls to pick and choose from.  After crossing Asakusa Pafk it  takes a few minutes to reach the  Omon or entrance gate which, in  turn, leads to six main streets branching out in all directions. There  are what are called 'guide houses'  dotted along the way and these are  there for the benefit of newcomers  to the area - where directions can  be obtained as to which house or  houses one should visit, according  to one's personal preferences and  how much one is willing to pay for  the services provided. There are  three types of houses, first, second,  and third class and, seeing that. "  had just made a lucrative deal selling half a case .qf.-LuXjSQap that si  hadMpurloined from the ship's  stores and my pockets were bulging  with yen, I naturally opted for the  best! :'���������' .  It is unfortunate in some  respects thai the Coast News is,  after all, a family newspaper so I  am restricted in describing all the  events that transpired during that  marvellous night, but at least I  have the memories so I will let it go  at that.  On later trips to Japan I found  to my sorrow that the Yoshiwara  had been closed. With the  American occupation in force and  in their zeal to introduce the  dubious benefits of western  democracy to the Japanese,  General Douglas MacArthur had  ordained that women be given the  franchise. They lost no time in exercising that right and the brothels  were forced to close. This leads me  to the observation that, far from  solving the. problems of prostitu- -,-  tion, all-it did was to scatter the  practitioners of this ancient profes- M  sion and if anything made it more  difficult to control them. '���������%.,���������  The same situation prevails right  at this moment in Vancouver, B.C.  The newspapers are replete with  stories of the hooker problems in  the West End and the mayor and  his aldermen seem to spend more  than half of their time and the taxpayers' money in shilly-shallying (  and pussyfooting around this issue  Why  tax  yourscl  The specially-  trained tax experts at  H&R Block will prepare  an accurate.return for  you so you'll save as  much time and money  as possibie. Visit your  nearest H&R Block ...  office soon, or call for  an appointment.  T1 General  Our tax specialists  will look into over 300  money-saving deductions, exemptions and  credits. We want you to  pay the least tax  possibie. _4_m___\  from*!��00  11 Special  We'll investigate 20 '  areas of tax savings  not shown on your  form. Then we'll prepare the return that  saves you the most.  RrofR  Ask about our  quarantee.  ft pays tote  prtpwvdby  without anything concrete or constructive actually being done about  it. I could expect it in the case of  Mayor Harcourt, Puil, et al, but I  am amazed that a man with the obvious perspicacity of alderman  Harry Rankin hasn't come up with  the logical answer. Round up all  the whores on the streets, put the  juveniles into selective homes for  rehabilitation and place the adults  into regulated and well-supervised  houses in a designated area.  If the bleeding hearts, as  represented by members of the  Women's Lib. and such characters  as Bernice Gerard and Maureen  Gaglardi scream loudly enough,  yank them off the streets too and  let them confine their activities in  places where they rightfully  belong. If they are permitted to do  their bible thumping and merchandising of such a nebulous product  as the the hereafter in peace, then  the ladies of the evening have equal  rights in selling the one commodity  that, since the earliest times in  recorded history, seems always lo  have been in great demand.  Hurry in 4 fa*o advantage ot these super  prices on remaining sales stock ���'  Harrison Appliances  886*9959      Hwy 101, across from Ponlnauta Transport  cLmoMmnmuHE  ^1/2 block north of Post Office    T  --.:"���'.���  Intel Avenue, Sechelt, 885-3713  ^^^-  MATTRESSES:  QUEEN       Regular $689  Sale $389  DOUBLE     Regular $349  Sale $269  SINGLE      Regular $199  Sale $159  DINETTES as low as $89  HIDE-ABED    Used $389  New $589  CHESTERFIELD &  LOVE SEAT  Reg. $1,189  Sale $799  PINE DINING ROOM  TABLE &  4 CHAIRS    As Low As  $489  Payment Plans: 1 year interest free  on purchase over $1,000  We started  writing this  book 25 years  ago a  ...that's your  guarantee  of a quality  home!  It's been 25 years since our parent company. Pacific Building Supplies Ltd.  was formed. Since then, we've constantly been improving ways to produce  xp.st-e'ficient pre-fab ^pmes.Our new catalogue shpws some of tfte many styles  and sizes available There are over 40 different home designs ��� Colonials.  Traditionals. Tudbrs and Moderns ��� all imaginatively designed and engineered  to reflect our 25 years experience. We pass this expertise and saving on to you.  and we think you'll agree, our book is well worth reading!  L _������_J���.  Please rush me my copy of Pacific Homes 1984  Catalogue. I enclose my cheque (or money order)  for 13.00 to cover handling and shipping.  Name   Address .  PACIFIC  HOMES  Telephone .  12007962nd Ave. Langley. B.C. V3A 5E5  Telephone (604) 534-7441 I  FIRST CHOICE  YOUR BEST  HOME ENTERTAINMENT VALUE  Presents...  Just two of  27 NEW movies  coming to First Choice  in MARCH...  All programming is now  in STEREO at 102.5  on your F.M. Dial*...  Remember - ESPN  starts in March on  FIRST CHOICE  J"  -      1".  1984 Insurance & Licence  H&R BLOCK  naMannraM��HBmip  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  COAST  CABLE VISION  LTD.  885-3224  from Langdale  to Halfmoon Bay  TENDER MERCIES l_iL��ji^^|^^i3fgyW8Hta��  P^ftW  irti-TTgnyw  ���W  12.  Coast News, February27,1884   ��� i* ^* * ^*  !  J  I  ��  I  I  *  *;  I  "s?  There was hard-hitting rugby action at Elphinstone Field last  Saturday when the Vancouver Trojans trounced the Gibsons  Rugby Club 13 - 6. -HkeHMenP"^  Gibsons swimmer Lothar  Hirschfelder recently competed in  a Masters' Swim meet in Victoria,  and came home, with five ribbons  for his efforts.  The meet attracted the top 12  teams from Alberta and B.C. with  approximately 60 swimmers taking  part. Hirschfelder was the only  participating member of the 'Gibsons Pacemakers', the newly formed swim club for those over 20.  Hirschfelder won first place in  the 25 m. backstroke, second in,the  50 m. backstroke, third in the 25  m. free-style, and third in the 100  m. individual medley.  He also won first place in the  4x50 team medley swimming for  Team Calgary, which was a man  short.  The Pacemakers are looking for  new members interested in competitive swimming. They meet at  the Gibsons Pool every Tuesday  and Thursday from 6 to 7 p.m.,  and anyone interested in more information on the club can call  Sheldon Sipe at the pool, 886-9415.  % Lothar Hirschfelder brought home a raft of ribbons from a recent  '* Masters' Swim Meet in Victoria. -Fran Hurmhuephoto  discussion  X The Sunshine Coast Regional,  ��Board received at Mts regular1  ^meeting last week, a letter from the  ^Village of Sechelt concerning the  ^airport. The letter stated that:  "I"Although the airport serves  ^"businesses and ' residents  ^throughout the entire : Sunshine  |i"Coast area, its costs are borneorily  f:by the taxpayers of Gibsons and  ^Sechelt. At present, the SCRD  Mieithcr contributes to the costs of  Mhe airport operation nor has a  ���voice in its policies and  ^operation."  K  if  <   The letter went on to request  "that the SCRD, 1) "Equally, with  Gibsons and Sechelt, budget a sum  of* $2500 toward theX cost ot  Operating the* airport; and 2)  Nominate a director to serve as the  SCRD's representative on the Ah>  port Management committee."  Recognizing that the provincial  government would not allow the  board tpradopt an airport function  at this, time, the board noted that  suchT a siim woulc' have to come  out of its grants-in-aid budget.  Several directors spoke in favour  of such a contribution and  representation, and the matter was  referred to the Committee of the  Whole to deal with before completion of the 1984 budget.  x_s  ��� L-.-'.'.^'LLlULt^MM^gM^V^^U  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  Ife-M-  IfillP  _iiiiiiil  mMmiitmmu  * DRIVEWAYS  * SAND  * GRAVEL  * ROCK  MIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * LANDSCAPING  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  by Bud Muicaster  There were some good scores to  start the last quarter in the Classic  League, with Pat Prest leading the  way rolling a 310 single and a 1075  total; Gwen Edmonds a 301-973;  Bob Fletcher, 297-901; Andy  Henderson, 246-921; Gerry Martin, 289-950 and Freeman  Reynolds, 277-983.  Nora Solinsky rolled a 305 single  and a 744 triple in the Tues. Coffee  League, Lome Christie a 306 single  and a 767 triple in the Gibsons 'A'  and the last 300 game of the week,  Edna Bellerive a 343 single and a  729 triple in the Phuntastique  League.  CLASSIC:  Edna Bellerive  Bernadette Paul  Joe Bellerive  Henry Hinz  Marv Iverson  256-837  240-843  238-869  246-874  288-884  TUES COFFEE:  Phyllis Hoops  Sheila Enger  SWINGERS:  Cathy Martin  Alice Smith  Ena Armstong  Jim Gilchrist  Jim McPeake  GIBSONS 'A':  PamSwanson  Sheila Enger  Kathy Clark  Jim Middleton  Freeman Reynolds  WED. COFFEE:  Beth Kidd  Edna Bellerive  Marion Reeves   .  SLOUGH-OFFS  Marine Fox  May Widman  Bonnie McConnell  Nora Solinsky  BALL & CHAIN:  Gloria Tourigny  Dot Robinson  John HautaJa  230-612  274-625  205-579  238-632  246-649  218-576  226-585  256-633  271-641  285-668  289-693  289-693  229-622  255-688  249-727  234-622  252-636  231-639  263-700  266-641  239-668  295-617  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Willie Buckmaster  Pat Prest  Henry Hinz  THURS. 9.00:  Heather Phare  Jeff Walsh  SECHELT G.A.'s:  CrisCruci!  Hilda Mittbn  Helen Erickson  BUCKSKINS:  Doreen Dixon  Bill August  262-655  253-670  298-712  239-601  213-584  232-583  275-598  237-624  238-568  271-710  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Colleen Duncan  Janiel McHef fey  Jennifer McHeffey  Tammy Baba  Willie Skytte  Scott Hodgins  BANTAMS:  RitaWray  Natasha Foley  Michael Hodgins  Grant Olsen  Chris Lumsden  JUNIORS:  Craig Kincaid  George Williams  Dean Bothwell  Shadow Baux Galleries  Cowrie St., Sechelt  (next to Book Store)  Breakers win away  The Suncoast Breakers  Oldtimers hockey team travelled to  Powell River last weekend to play  in the nine-team Gentlemen  Oldtimers Invitational Tournament and returned home with a  perfect 3 and 0 record to win the  'C Division title. In the Friday  night matchup, the Breakers faced  a squad from Port Hardy. A hat  trick, by Brett McGillivray ;and  2-goaI performances by Jim Gray  and Ed Lands-lecjLthe Breakers to  an easy 12-3 victorih^ingl^vwent  to Ray Giza, Clark.HamlH^rt, Ed  Johnson, Dennis HoUis, Wa Bill  ' Ahrehs.' ��� ��� :-Mm MYM;'^  In the Saturday game the  Breakers and their cross-town  rivals, the Sechelt Wamimanis,  squared off in what proved to be a  hard-fought defensive 'struggle.  The Breakers managed a 2-0 win  on goals by Ed Johnson and Sean  Vanstrepen.  In the divisional final game, the  Breakers played the Ancient  Mariners from North Vancouver.  The opposition jumped to an early  3-0 lead before Ed Lands got the  Breakers on the board with his first  of three goals midway through the  first period. Latejn the final period  with the score tied at 5, Lands got  his third goal to put the Breakers  ahead for the first time in the  game: Bill Ahrens got his second  goal of the game, an insurance  marker, into an empty net as time  ran out to make it 7-5. Singles went  to Clark Hamilton and Frank Ket-  ter.  The Wamimanis finished the  tournament with a 1 and 2 record,  defeating the Port Hardy  Oldtimers 3-2 and losing to the  Powell River Gentlemen Oldtimers  5-3 in the consolation final.  The Breakers/Wamimanis  rematch sets the stage for the first  annual Suncoast Cup Oldtipiers  Hockey Tournament to be held  March 2, 3 and 4 at the Suncoast  arena. The tournament will be  hosted by the Breakers and will  feature themselves; the  Wamimanis and six teams from  Powell River, Squamish, and Vancouver. Friday night, March 2,  features four games, the first  beginning at 6 p.m. Eight games  will be played Saturday beginning  at 7 a.m. and running through until 8:30 p.m. when the regularly  scheduled commercial league game  will be played. The final two games  to decide the winners will be played  Sunday..,;.morhing beginning at 9  a.m.  25% OFF  ALL FRAMING  MARCH Imt- 15th  118-222  143-238  126-241  147-262  119-229  121-232  147-427  215-456  193-450  167-453  175-503  228-503  204-506  173-510  Xxi\���  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  \TIDE   TABLES  1 '^^By\        | Wed. Feb. 29   1    Fri.  Mar. 2  Sun. Mar. 4  !/_____ V\      lo530           14.8|0615  14.5  0010             5.0  V             \i  1100            10.4 11200  9.1  0650            14.4  ���  ' Ml  1535            12.4    1705  12.7  1300             7.7  2230             3.6  2340  4.3  1835           12.7  Tue. Feb. 28  Thu. Mar. 1  Mon. Mar. 5  0455 ���          14.8  0550            14.7  Sat.  Mar. 3  0050             5.8  1030           10.9  1130             9.8  0640  14.4  0715            14.3  1440           12.3  1620            12.6  1225  8.4  1335             7.1  2145             3.6  2315             3.9  1755  12.7  1925            12.6  For SkMkumchuk  Narrows add 30 mini.  and 11t. lowar and -  hkjhar.  1 Reference: Point Atkinson  1 Pacific Standard Time  OFTEN COPIED ��� NEVER EQUALLED  sx  VI .. M  \ i\  WEN? WORLDMS ORIGINAL  SALE IN EFFECT |  THURS.  MARCH 1st  THRU THURS.  MARCH 15th  ��� v  We  O&d  '<%���  is^l��!  ���^:  <";  BRING US YOUR OLD BOOTS!  a  TRADE-IN VALUE TOWARDS THE  PURCHASE PRICE OF ANY  REGULAR PRICE BOOT  IN STOCK*  ^_  THOSE OLD FRIENDS  ARE WORTH SOMETHING.  CHOOSE FROM ONE OF  CANADA'S BEST  SELECTIONS.  EXAMPLE:  TERRA NO. 781  REG. PRICE 49N  LESS TRADE      (10-)  'DOES NOT APPLY TO RUBBER FOOTWEAR OR JOGGERS  BRING US YOUR OLD JEANS  mu  TRADE-IN VALUE TOWARDS THE  PURCHASE PRICE OF ANY REGULAR  PRICE PAIR OF JEANS IN STOCK*  CHOOSE FROM  LEE, LEVI or GWG  REGULAR PRICE  JEANS!  EXAMPLE:  LEVIS SADDLEMAN NO. 617  REG. PRICE 29"  LESS TRADE (5M)  tevrs  (Regular Retail from 29" - NATIONAL BRANDS)        YOU PAY  M&RKWEr*  We're. wo.rkiiVy for you'  Cowrie St-   Sechelt  885f5"856- Coast News, February 27,1984  13.  The fog sits eerily on the government dock in Madeira Park but the lone man moving goes briskly  about his business.  ���John Burnside photo  Power Squadron graauates  by Burl Hobbs  The Sunshine Coast Power  ."Squadron held its impressive  ^graduation ceremony .Saturday,  ^.February 18 at the Greene Court  ^Recreation Centre.  Assisting   Commander    Harry  Lomax with the proceedings were  ;1 District Commander Wally Kiss,  vLt. Commander Tom Symons -  ^District Law arid Training Officer,  'Lt.s Commander Allen Harskami  -District Administration Officer.  ���    All candidates were pledged to.  : prorriote,  high   standards   of  seamanship, and were directed to  conduct themselves afloat in a  manner creditable to the Canadian  Power Squadron. M  The successful candidates completing the 1983 Boating course  were: Owen Hooper, Johan C.  Rossj John M. Herman, William  Iden and Fred Inglis. Each candidate was presented with a CP.S.  certificate and the National  Squadron flag. Absent, but successful, was Duncan Stevvart.  Lt. Commander David Fyles,  squadron training officer, gave  special; thanks to the instructors,  Lt. Oskar Friesen - Sechelt, Andy  Hayes -  Pender  Harbour,  Dave  Smethurst - Gibsons. Thanks was  also given to assistant instructors  (proctors) Jim Bayles andMGloria  Fyles.  Commander Harry Lomax  reported that the new squadron  burgee, designed by Vivian  Chamberlin, has been tentatively  approved by CP.S. headquarters  in Scarborough, Ontario.  Next meeting will be March 16 at  Greene Court Recreat ion Centre.  Guest speaker, will be Brad Hope  of Tidal Rush : Marine Farms.  Members and guests are urged to  turn out tp. hear this report;on  mariculture on the B.C. coast.  My Mommy says..  Wally's the best there is.  He can help you too. Walven Auto  Body has the skills and the equipment to repair anything on wheels.  Don't hesitate. Take your car to Wally  for a fast, free estimate, complete  repairs and quality workmanship.  u&Lven AOT#_f OY  Hv-N 101, Oibs-ns    886-7133  Women and children first  The   effect   of  the   provincial  budget on women and children in  .B.C. is the topic of the speaker at  ; the   next   Women's   Dinner   on  ^Thursday, March 8,; sponsored by  Continuing Education.  ;M ^yhat are the consequences of  economic and sopial policy decisions.-f^rw children?  What  are' 'those decisions?  How  have   changes   in   government  priorities aftected us? What kinds  of resistance results from  these  changes? -MosM important, ^what  Budget" and with "Solidarity  Coalition". Ms Wasserlein makes  her living as a freelance bookkeeper and dreams of having  enough time to write.  There will be a social hour from  Both I he Sandv Hook 1'iopeitv  Ownus' \ssouaiion and (Ik  Wilson    (Mock    Communitv  6-7 in the Performing Arts Room  at Chatelech, followed by a  Potluck Buffet starting at 7:30  p.m. The $5 fee should be pre-paid  before March 1. Call 885-3474 for  more information.  studied  .i change would alleu individual  uli/ens. loui! voinu! and jjovem-;  mcni, and the aiea's lnunccs aiuPWi  that�� affect ourjiv^s 50 significant-  'ly?     * *'  ." Frances Wasserlein, 37, is a  feminist-activist who has worked in  'the area of violence against women  forborne vears, (WAVAVV). Since  July, 1983, she has been involved  in work with '.'Women Against the  pios and tons ol icsiiiniuimg poi-  1 ion's ol the icgionaldisiiiit aiound  [he village ol Seihell 10 iniiniLipal  siaius  \ Icitci 10 the icgional boatd  liom Km de I'liivn. piosuleni ol  the SiimK Hook Association, said  membcis want 10 know "how smh  D BENTAX 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  Tax Preparation. Refund Buying.  All refund purchases subject to approval.  123 E. 15th, N. Van.        For into ai: 251-2157  Of fleam throughout Lowar Mainland  v'MAYilvson Creek ConnmiiHtv  ' "SssOeiitihw 'meeting last week.  \rea C dueitoi Ton NkRae told  icsidenis thai -ihc piovmual  government had ollcicd *|5<XX) 10  aicas wishing studies 10 ifeteimine  the leasibiliiv ol icstiucmimg  I he W ilson C icck group passed  a motion to wnlc lo the \limsici ol  Muniiipal \llairs ici|iicsimg smh  a siuilv. and the Sandv Hook  gioup rci|ucsied that ihc icgional  boaid wine smh a lettci on then  behail  Softball  Cedars' ladies soft ball team '<���  looking for ladies who are interested in playing softball. All  positions are open. If you are interested, call 886-2330 or 886-9720,  evenings.  ,*t*>  Sf*tUUJ cub Action  ��;  RICKI FERGUSON 886-8091  Cost  , \  c^  $35   -unlimited number of fitness  classes  $ 3 - drop-in  $25   - student unlimited number of  classes  $35   - weight training  $60   ��� fitness classes and weight  training  Aerobic Work Out  Gibsons  El. School  Mon 6 30 p m  Wed. 6 30 p m  Sun 10.00 a m  Davis Bay  El. School  Mon 6:30 p.m.  Tues 6:30 p.m.  Thurs. 6:30 p.m.  'Roberts Creek  El. School  Mon. Moa-m-  Wed. 9:30a.m.  Fri. 9:30 a.m.:  'babysitting  Refit  Sechelt  El. School  Tues. & Thurs. 7 p.m.  St. Hilda's Hall  Sechelt  Mon.'&.Wed. 9:30 a.m.  Children's  Davis Bay  El. School  Tues.  3:30 p.m.  Thurs.  3:30 p.m.  Weight Training  Women:  Mon. & Wed &-6:30 p.m.  Men:  Mon. & Wed. 8-9:30 p.m.  'For Information call  Mckl, $96-6091  Spiring Session starts flfiondcuj, fttarch 5th  r (Wine Weeks)  RiGisrat^  a***** .5.-- 14.  Coast News, February 27,1984  ^^^i^W^^^^MM$i  no  tllphinstonc   senior   students  (grades 11 and 12) were hosts to the  seniors from Chatelech and Pender  Harbour   at    a   very   successful  ,r, Valentine Dance this year. Ii was  ur an  occasion  which everyone en-  ..,. joyed and of which they can be  proud.  3 ��� School dances in recent years  P1;. have earned an unenviable repula-  ,u-. lion; the stories of fights, of  ...j, washrooms left in a ��� disgraceful  ~n state, of kids arriving at the school  '..����� alreadv inebriated losi nothing in  - ��� the idling as they circulated in the  \.y community.  ���Uj      This year il was different. The  dance committee laid out careful  rjr rules ahead of time to ensure that  M; any unruly clement would be iden-  ,;., t i lied before I he dance began. The  i,, rules were adhered lo and strictly  j,,_,, enforced. Dres> requirements-were  -,,/, semi-formal, which meant no jeans  .,-:i or diny joggers, but left plenty ol  leeway for everyone lo feel their  choice was acceptable without go-  inu lo extra expense. The uirls came  /  in I heir prettiest dresses, the boys  if   correct in slacks and sports jackets,  J   making ii a festive and special oc-  K   casion for everyone.  v.       Il was special, loo, in that il is  .the'first time as far as anyone can  remember that the three schools  have had a dance together. It was  an occasion for 220 .students, many  parents and members of the stall  of each school to meet together to  have fun, get to know one another,  and forget the. rivalries of the  basketball court, the generation  gap and anything else which  divides us. ���  How. I wonder, did we allow,  our teenages to be separated from  the community into a son of subculture of their own? I suspect ii  was.a part of the commercial imperative which used the media (and  still does) to divide us into easy  segments for softening up as consumers.  The old timers' among us can  remember the days before television when a dance brought the  whole community together, front  ureal-grandparents to the babies  bundled in shawls. When the little  ones became tired there was always  a comfortable lap lo curl up on and  the encircling arms of some older  member, of (he comma nil y.  laihers look pride in dancing with'  their daughters, sons could be seen  Icadini! mother onto the'floor and  everyone look time out for a whirl  with the young ones. Everyone  knew they belonged and Were a  valued member of the wider com-'  -.'munity in which their immediate  family lived.  .  There's no way we can go back  to those days of innocence, but.we  can perhaps regain for our teens  'that- sense of belonging thai will  hopefully lessen iheir need for crutches like alcohol and other drugs.  It's easy to cherish small children  while I hey are still at ihc dependent  .stage, but we tend lo forget that  teenagers need the-warm and caring 'protection of adults quite as  much as ..toddlersdo. It's a mistake  to judge requirements by height or  age - the taller they gel. the less  support they need.  Growing-up is never easy aii.d today's teenagers, facing ihc uncer-  taincies and challenge of contemporary society, need more than  ever to feel they arc supported by  the adults in their families and the  communitv'.  It seems popular these days to  downgrade schools and teachers,  but we've got sonic good ones, and  a super bunch, of kids. Let's Me-,  joice!  Notice of  OPOSED  TO TOWN  Public Hearing  AWIENDMENTS  OF GIBSONS  NO. 350, 1979  At Roberts Creek School  by Charlie Petersen  f:   fc       This week we have chosen to  3    write   a   story   on   the   famous  3    Creeker dog named Peanuts. For  2   those of you who don't know who  I    Peanuts is, he is-a well-known dog  S   at    Roberts   Creek   Elementary  i   School.   He   has   been   hanging  around  our  school   for at  least  seven years. His owner's name is  Lonen Jones, along with Lonen's  parents who have been living in  their house on Roberts Creek Road  for twenty-five years. The Jones  Shave   owned    Peanuts   since  g sometime in July of 1972.  Peanuts shares his territory with  /their cat, Brut. Peanuts is known  5 as the sandwich sniffer at our  jj school. He turns up at exactly  ! 10:45 to play with the kids'and be  J fed at recess, but when it's 11:00  \it's time to pack it up and go home  a for a nice sleep under the carport.  g Mrs. Jones said that one of the  ft funniest things that Peanuts did  ..was jump in one of fhe decorated  trucks at Roberts Creek Daze and  '. stand up like he was;the king.  So, if you ever see a beige dog  carrying a sandwich or paper bag,  that's Peanuts.  ��� .* '       ���        ��� ���.':  by Kristie Sugden and Jodi Kldred  It's beejv.a busy week at Roberts  Creek Elementary School. This is  the update for the intermediate  house games: Cheetahs - 14;  Falcons - 28; Wildcats - 30; and in  the lead stands the Cougars with  37. The primary house games are  doing well with Condors in the lead  with 32; Albatross with 30;  Roadrunners with 21; and - last but  not least - Eagles with 19.  On Tuesday night the school  board was entertained with square  dancing, a science experiment,  choir and an. extraordinary Chinese  New Year. Also, Mrs. Kyle talked  about the Mentor program. ;  - In the grade 6/7 portable, a  ' blackout tournament was ' held,  Mr. Van Kleek offered the prize, to  the blackout winner. The prize was  a free trip skiing when the class was  going on a Saturday!. I^lickey  Michayluk won! Janine"Gardner  was second, Kyle Quarry was third,  and Justin McKeen was fourth,  March 2 is the big day. We will  be getting our second term/report  cards. The following week, from  the 5th to the 8th, there will be  ' parent-teacher interviews. ,."���'-.������  On March 1, the whole school  will go on a skating field trip. We'll  leave the school at 1:15 and return  at 2:45.  On Friday night, Roberts Creek,  Gibsons and Sechelt schools were  up till ten dancing at Roberts Creek  Valentine's Dance. The whole  dance was a success, with almost  everyone dancing. We had spot  dances, and free passes to the Gibsons  pool  were the prizes.  The girl's basketball team had a  game Mm  Thursday with  Cedar  Grove. The score was 15 to 12.  Roberts Creek won.  . . We    are    interviewing    Kyia  Williams as our  student  of the  week. Kyla's .favourite sports arc ���  basketball and soccer. Kyla will be  fourteen;.on April 2 and she's iijx  grade seven, Kyla has'jlwo brothers^.  arid brie sister.  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the Municipal  Hall, .1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on March 12,1984 at 7:30 p.m. to consider Bylaw  No. 350-10 (Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-10, i984), Bylaw No. 350-12 (Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 350-12,1984) and Bylaw No. 350-13 (Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-13,1984). At  ��� the Hearing all persons who/deem their interest in property affected by the proposed bylaws shall  - be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the bylaws.  1. Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-10,1984 is intended to amend Part 2, Part 4, Part 14 and  Part 15 of the present base Zoning Bylaw No. 350, 1979.  2. Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-12, 1984 is intended to amend Part 13 of. the present base  Zoning Bylaw NOM350, 1979. .  3. Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-13, 1984 is intended to amend zoning on the following  described properties: '  (1) That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Lot "AV, D.L.685, Plan 6406, to be re-zoned from Single-Family and  Two-Family Residential Zone 3 (FL3) to Multi-Family Residential Zone 2 (R.M.2). (See  Map)  (2) That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Lot 4, Block 16, D.L. 685, Plan 7109 be re-zoned from Tourist Commercial Zone 2 (C.2) to Multi-Family Residential Zone 2. (R.M.2). (See Map)  (3) That certain parcelor parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Lot "C" of Amended Lot 1, (Ex. Plan 5480), Block 17, D.L.685,'P!an  4856, as shown on a subdivision plan certified as being completed on the 13th day of  February, 1984 by Robert W. Allen; B.C. Land Surveyor, be re-zoned from Single-Family  and Two Family Residential Zone 3 (R.3) to Multi-Family Residential Zone 2 (R.M.2)  Take notice that the above paragraphs are deemed to be a synopsis of the bylaws and not deemed  to be an interpretation thereof.  A copy of the amending bylaws are available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490  South Fletcher Road, during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER  19  '21     20  RAfeSfc  E9  30  I  4 ./��*��  " ���'.  nr*  ,*���*���  GIBSONS  fnAMios-  'HfcT  11-4 p.m.  I  *w  ATM, MARCH  Let our Flecto Rep. show you how to put a beautiful finish on  doors, furniture, feature walls, etc.  3  SPECIAL DISCOUNTS I  FOR SAT.  -Mi_  Stains, fills and seals.  X-3D* Wood Stain does it all in  one application. Easy to use,  just apply once over lightly and  get consistent colour from top  to bottom. A perfect match,  panel to panel, side to side, with  no lap marks. Available in 12  rich, warm natural wood colours.  \f \*. i  FLECTO COATINGS LTD.,  RICHMOND.B.C        X3D  REG.   SALE  qts.  1/2 pts.  12.29  5.69  9.25  4.29  When you want  to do it right.  Out lasts varnish 2 to 1.  VARATHANE" Liquid Plastic is a  clear plastic coating that provides  a tough, stain resistant shield on  woocLand mietal surfaces. Use it  on paneling, furniture, and even  hard-wear areas like floors to  protect and beautify. Available in  high gloss Dr satin, VARATHANE  Liquid Plastic adds years to the life  and beauty of your home..  REG.   SALE  qts.  1/2 pts.  13.59     10.25  5.79       4.29  When vou want to do it right.     Q-ECTTO  All weather protection  *? t&p  *�� !���  ?. ^   v.  *%!*?**?$*  exterior  REG.   SALE  qts.  1/2 pts.  18.39  6.69  13.79  5.09  VARATHANE exterior liquid  plastic protects exterior surfaces  against rain and show. Ultraviloet  absorbers from a protective  screen against solar rays.  VARATHANE liquid plastic prolongs the beauty of patio furniture, doors, and; wooden exterior surfaces. It is impermeable  in all seasons for your house.  When you want to do it right.  It's so easy to finish wood with FLECTO * Danish  -Oil Finish. It seals, stains and finishes in one easy  step. Its protection that is in the wood, not on it.  Choose from natural to light, medium or dark  walnut colours. It will give long lasting beauty and  protection to paneling, fine furniture, cabinets ���  all interior wood surfaces. So, the next  time you have something to refinish���  use FLECTO Danish  Oil Finish and finish it  like an expert - easily.  REG.   SALE  12.79  34.69  9.59  25.99  /  FLECTO  When you  want  to do it right.  lOneri M0N' SATS a-m" 5 P-m-  \ur*"s(jN. 10 a.m.-4 p.m.  \Wwm$&?Hx\  nTiMBRMARTBI  Toll Free  From Vancouver  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Gibsons, B.C.  688-6814  Gibsons  886-8141 Coast News, February 27,1984  15.  r-  >*���  Gibsons architect Bruce Gorman has submitted this model and  plan of a 1,676 sq. ft. modular home with central courtyard as the  possible Sunshine Coast entry for the PNE Prize Home. Realtors,  contractors, tradesmen, craftsmen, furnishers, artists, landscapes, barge operators and anyone else who would like to be involved in submitting a bid for providing the prize home on the  Sunshine Coast are reminded that the deadline for receipt of  tenders is March 12, and you should contact Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo immediately with your ideas  and proposals. -Kran Burnside photo  SCRD seeks  planning grants  Ihc Sunshine C'oasi Regional  Dislriel lias completed a 1984 planning gram application which, pursuant to Revenue Sharing Act  Regulations, could bring provincial  government monies to help cover  planning project costs.  The projects indicated in the application are the completion of the  l-lphinstone Official Settlement  Plan. (Area I"), completion oft he  West Howe Sound Official Set l lenient Plan, (Area F). and finali/.a-  tion of Plan Area Boundaries and  continuation of research and drafting of ihe Halfmoon Bay-West  Sechelt Official Settlement Plan,  (Area I").  Total costs applied for amount  to $53,440 in salaries. Up 10  $5(),(XX) could be available through  the grant programme.  With regards to Area "E", the  planning department has recommended that no further primary  by-law changes be applied for by  the board until the Elphinstone  Settlement Plan is completed. A  memo from the planning department staled, "...should the board  elect to make primary changes to  the regulatory by-laws without  wailing for the settlement plan iis  usefulness and importance may be  severely compromised."  GIBSONS RCMP  Two thefts were reported on the  18th; a flag was stolen from the  mast located at the Gibsons  Elementary School arid $150 worth  of rain gear was taken from a boat  moored at the Gibsons government  wharf. On the 20th, $700 worth of  second growth Douglas Fir was  stolen from the Conrad Road area  near Highway 101.  A juvenile female was apprehended at the Super Valu store  for shoplifting a pair of nylons on  the 18th. No charges were laid.  Twenty-nine year old Douglas  Lawrence Letourneau of Gibsons  was arrested on the 20th, following  a motor vehicle accident in the Bay  area of Gibsons. Letourneau was  driving at high speed near the post  office on Marine Drive when he  drove onto the sidewalk, straddled  the concrete wall in front of the  post office with his car, drove back  onto the road and ended up in the  bush. Letourneau, who was unhurt  in the accident, was charged with  dangerous driving, impaired driving and for refusing to provide a  breath sample.  On the 21st, 30 year old Robert  Edward Hall was charged with impaired driving following a motor  vehicle accident in which Hall hit a  parked car. The accident occurred  in the North Road and Highway  101 area.  Credit Union gives  annual report  The Sunshine Coast Credit  Union is pleased to announce  another successful year's operation.  The Credit Union's assets reached $16,000,000. while total  membership stood at 4,330 at  December 31, 1983, according to  Dale Eichar, General Manager.  Credit Union membership, is open  to all residents of the Sunshine  Coast.  The board of directors of Sunshine Coast Credit Union is pleased  to announce payment of a 10 per  cent dividend on class B shares as a  result of a profitable operation in  1983.    .  The Sunshine Coast Credit  Union is a unique financial institution. As a co-operative organization, it is owned by and responsive  to its members. In fact, its affairs  are governed by a board of directors elected by the members.  Through its membership in the  Credit Union Central of British  Columbia, it is part of a coast-to-  coast system of more than 2,000  credit unions which serve some 4.5  mjllion members. The credit  unions in that system hold more  than $19 billion in assets and are  supported by Provincial Centrals  and a national organization with  combined assets of more than $4.5  billion. With the support of these  organizations, the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union is able to provide its  members with a broad range of  competitive and innovative services. ,  In addition to financial services,  members benefit from a number of  other advantages: the knowledge  that their interests come first; the  security of deposit insurance provided by the Provincial Credit  Union Guarantee Fund and a  tradition of innovation and responsive services. In short, the credit  union blends local autonomy and  control with the resources of a  stable and dynamic national  system.  For  further information,  contact: Dale Eichar. 885-3255.  Road conditions were responsible for several single vehicle motor  vehicle accidents this week. On the  22nd, a truck ended up in a ditch in  the Stewart and North Road area.  No one was seriously hurt but the  truck sustained $1500 worth of  damages. On the 23rd at 5:35 a.m.,  two adult females were injured  when their car went off the road.  The accident occurred in the Conrad Road and Highway 101 area.  One woman sustained chest injuries and the other bruising to the  legs. A little later at 6:15 on  Highway 101 near Henry Road,  another vehicle went off the road  causing, injury to two of the three  passengers. They were taken to St.  Mary's.  SECHELT RCMP  Two break and entries were  reported on the 17th; a vacant  residence in Madeira Park sustained $25 worth of damage when an  attempt was made to pry the back  door open, and a Nestman Road  residence   in   Selma   Park   was  entered sometime between the 25th  of December and the 1st of  February. Thieves stole $800 worth  of tools from that residence.  On the 21st, someone attempted  to break into a trailer located on  Wakefield Road while the occupant was sitting in the living room.  The occupant phoned police but  the suspect had fled when they arrived.  On the 18th, police received a  report of a disturbance in Madeira  Park. A juvenile was arrested for  being drunk and creating a disturbance. Once put in the police car,  he proceeded to smash one of the  windows and to damage the door  of the vehicle. He was later charged  with mischief and with breach of  probation.  On the same day, another  juvenile was involved in a motor  vehicle accident near Chatelech  School. The juvenile lost control of  his car and hit a ditch. He was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital for  treatment of head injuries. Investigation continues.  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P 4% B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY*SATURDAY 888-1311  We also buy used building materials  ONLY  795   DAYS  EXPO 86  COUNTDOWN  *��  _ The 1986 World Exhibition, May 2-Oct. 16,1986, Vancouver, B.C.   ^  AUTOMOTIVE  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  r  R&J  Economy ruto parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5I8I  Need this space?  Call "h��? COAST NFWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  COAST   e  TRACTOR   & Equipment Lid.  For lndustri.il .ind Forcslrv Equipmrnl  SvrvinK thi- Sunshine ( o.isl  Art -hit* Morrison - Bus. 524-0101       Kt's. 939-4230  MISC. SERVICES  SufP  OaHCie&GK AUTOMOTIVE  ���' REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION KLI'AIKS  H.C'.A.A. v Apprmyd .���  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibson*  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  We Specialize In  ���.'��� Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., .886-9963, Gibsons  >����� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���>  CLEANING SERVICES  /"Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour      ' .9��$g��  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  .   WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2938J  CONTRACTING  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  o well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime  rSPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD/  Residential 885-3165  Commercial oojc a*����~��4~:  Custom Homes       88o-��_:Zt>  /fe NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  \JW   BRITISH COLUMBIA      RtflUtered Builder Membtr. . ._  caii: owonsons  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel    Dump Truck Rental  ll-HII Formed Concrete Products  i Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  Electrical  r  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Tom Morrison9  Gordon Currie  886-8557  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  r  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.   ...  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic,Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 i. 885-5260  f J.F.W. EXCAUATIHQ LTD.    '  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauations ��� Clearing ���  Kiidltil. BBB'BOfl. 'iiliMHW  ^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. J  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  ^Roberts Creek Eves 885-5617  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road,       DumP Truck joe &. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1VO       886-9453        Bellerive  iows   I  ors     J  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, . - .        Mirrors    Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAWLTD.  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHEN^  -CABINETS-  686-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 104 or anytime by app't.       .. .j  r  f & L Contractors  Land Clearing, Road Building,  Logging, Gravel. Will Buy or Trade Work  for Timber.  8 yd. truck    886*9872   after 6 p.  m.   si-  Garry s Crane  Tandem Truck Service  6 Ton Crane  16'Deck or 40'Trailer  886-7028 Garry Mundell  f*  BC FERRIES  VANCOUVER-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  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  r  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.  9:30 7:25  12:30 p.m. 9:15  3:30  Leaves Langdale:  6:25 a.m.   2:30 p.m.  8:30 4:30  11:30 6:30  8:20  Leaves Earl's Cove:  7:15 a.m.       6:30 pm.  10:30 8:30  12:20 p.m. 10:25  4:30  Leaves Saltery Bay:  6:00 a.m.   3:30 p.m.  8:30 5:30  11:25 7:30  9:30  [MINI-BUS SCHEDULE!  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday       Wednesday      Thursday  8:40,a.m.  *l0:00-a.m.  1:00.p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.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.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  9:15a.m.  9:15a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt ���  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  ���10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  11:45a.m. *10:45 a.m. 11:45a.m.  1:50 p.m. * 1:35 p.m: * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m. * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. * 4:00 p.m.  * "LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: Friday run from Sechelt lo Citjsons .it 1 00 p.m jntl return iriii ,it I 30 p m. have heeri oncellefl  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call  Service  .--??; =---:-.    .  f'^-X^>\  is our  <jff Xi^f/Zy. only  886-7311 or  886-7568  business  FLOOR COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   j  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning taVaVl  Hwy  101. Gibsons    >-->-"���*"���-f  HE ATI IMG  1 ;  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mel'on to Pender Harbour.  Res. 886-9949  GIUSONS TAX SERVICE  A. JACK  AVERAGE COST FOR BASIC TAX  PREPARATION     $ 1 2.00       t  1767 MARTIN RD. 886-7272  RENTALS  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  gW^4 & TttMvi  fc&vWi 885-2823      885-3881  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy   101   Sechelt   between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  885-2360  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS X^X^X:i^^-:?fX-m^^XX  16.  Coast News, February 27,1984  XX^{^^X:::tXXXXXXXX\  ���'X^X^fk%meHamc X:<  'lgfi0^^,Mx  m-m7*;'-:':.'JwWW)WI^^^ ���.',  ^.mXX:X^^xmX0xXXx^x  X*XX$^XX0XXX::XXX.  :i&M^^  '��� ��� a.   �����'���'���'.- f?_P���W*'"%^,,>':.,,,;:.-:;-^',.-,M'V:,i',:-:-"-������,'.'  :;;iI��:v::'Tw^MMCM^|iM::i  ���Xj^XxM��>^:X��mxXm^  XiMX0i^ixX0XXxXXX��  ;:iy,M:lNi*3^MMM-MM^  <3*,;M;'j!irf^^  l^flk^;a'*bieak^::  ''i^xxx^m^$^^xxxg  i^XX0i0XmM$mXXXX  ^XX00^$iXiXxx  Hill :;i^ilViBi||   Homes  & Property  FORECLOSURE SALE  Fully serviced lot In Town of  Gibsons. Terms: $500. Down  Balance at 8196. & mo. on Full  Price of 811,000.  PHONE 866-2155  3 bdrm rancher by owner,  garage, cement drive &  patio. Ph. 886-9738        #10  Sell or trade for older  home. 3 bdrm, 2 bath  townhouse. beautiful view.  $59,500.886-2497 #9  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  ���Drop off'  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  Claire & Barry Prong are  pleased to announce the  birth of their 3rd son Austin  James. A fine brother for  Levin & Jordan. #9  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  i M  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  M3-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ||" ' IN HALFMOON BAY    ��� '���*���  B & J Store  88S-943S  ������-��� IN SECHEIT '���  Books & Stuff  885--OXS  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  88597X1  ������ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  88S3400  ... ���   IN GIBSONS       ������'  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /hack  886-721S  Lower Villiie"  Coast News  684-26X2  c_  Obituaries  )  Montgomery; passed away  on February 20th, 1984,  S.G.(Bud) Montgomery of  Sechelt, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife, Edith; two  brothers, Bill of Edmonton,  and Tommy of Vancouver;  two sisters, Margaret.  Mason and Lillian Eaton of  Vancouver; also many  nieces and nephews.  Funeral service Friday,  February 24, at 1 p.m. in  the Chapel of Chimes, Har-  ron Bros., in Vancouver,  B.C. Internment, Ocean  View Cemetery, Burnaby,  B.C. Flowers gratefully  ���declined, donation may be  sent to the charity of your  choice. It9  Barker; passed away Feb.  18, 1984, Frances May  Barker late of Sechelt age  82 years. Survived by one  son Johnj one .daughter'  Isdbei; one grandson  Kevin; three sisters,  Florence, Beatrice,- and  Edith.,Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #9  B & J Store,  your friendly people  place  in Halfmoon Bay.  To all those who attended  our wedding on the 4th of  February we would like to  express ��� our sincere  gratitude on making it a  memorable one. Special  thanks to the Roberts  Creek Legion Ladies Auxiliary, Diedre Dempster and  all the many others who  helped. Glenda & Tim Kennedy. #9  }'!^^��WSmK^K^SM.  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings, and,  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum "4" ptr 3 line insertion.  Each additional line MM. Use our economical last  wMk fr*�� rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWJNG CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  W  Please mail to  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  ���     Minimum ~4N per 3 ilns Insertion.  I  I  I  Persona*  i-��L  I  1  8  I  ���6  L                                                        J  :         xn  E  J  - ��� '   _  1  i  _J  L'  nz~ni  :        in  I  I  I  I  ���  I  1  I  CLASSIFICATIONS e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  ��� i  i  Have you been hurt by so-,  meone you love?  For help call  Transition House  885-2944  #11  Power fruit tree sprayer.  Dormant spray now!  Seabird Rentals. 886-8744.  #11  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Cal you see what it  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  BAKA'I FAITH  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-2258, 885-2896,  886-7272 TFN  l^  3  Announcements  Industrial  First Aid Course  Begins     March     17th  Madeira Park fire hall $225.  Call      Linda     Curtiss  883-2456. :    #11  Power fruit tree sprayer.  Dormant spray now!  Seabird Rentals. 886-8744.  #11  f>  Welcome home mommy,  we missed you very much,  but daddy took good care  of us. We love mommy.  From Wayne, Becky, arid  Adam, xoxoxo . #9  SECHELT CERAMICS  Re-opening March 1st  under new owner. Now  located on Marine View  Way in Sechelt. Studio  Hours: Mon-Thurs 11:00  a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Mon-Wed  night 7-10 p.m. For more info call 885-3617. March is  sale month! #11*  .-i : -:m ������'���' ' -��� ������: ������������������  Jack & Jill Playschool is ;  now acccepting . applications for '84-'85 school  year. Register now as there  are limited spaces. Call  886-8247 or 886-8071      #10  UD TAX SERVICE  Income Tax preparation.  Basic return $11. Hrs:  Tues-Fri 9:30-5:00, Sat  10:30-4:30 Fairview Rd. off  Pratt 886-7498 #10  Silver Seas jewellery now  available at Shadow Baux  Galleries, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt (next to the Book  Store) 885-7606 #10  ^WKP���Wf  i��W8p"j: My' I  _M.J  Pair of eyeglasses in  brown case. Lower Gibsons area. 886-7421      #10  Norman Corwin. You won  the Lower Village Gift  Basket Draw at Christmas  '83 but we haven't been  able to find you. Please  call the Landing General  Store 886-2818. We will  hold 'til Mar. 3rd #9  Missing small 8 month old  cat, short hair, multicoloured with black stripes  answers to name 'Pokey-  Bob' around post office  area. Call 886-9136 #9  found  Pair of child's Canucks ski  mitts. Left last Wednesday  at Gibsons library #10  A box of household items  on North Road. 886-9774.  #9  Pure white small male  Manx cat, Hopkins Landing. 886-7714 #11  Free calico 3-4 month old  female kitten. 886-2587.  #9  7 yr. reg. Tennessee  Walker. Open to offers.  Must sell. 886-8268,  886-7611. #9  Anglo-Arab mare reg'd  Anglo-Arab yrlg. reg'd, qrtr  horse mare. All 3,$1100.  883-2674,883-2689. #7  (_  Singing Lessons  Lyn "Vernon  886-9409  Travel  CRUISES  HOLLAND AMERICA  14 days'  Trans Panama Canal  Canadian Dollars at par  Leaving Tampa May 5/84  Leaving Ft. Lauderdale May 2BIM  Leaving San Francisco  Sept. 15/84    .  .  PLEASE CALL US  X   FOB DETAILS  in the Cedar Plaza  886-3381 or 886*2522  (_  Wanted  LOGS WANTED  .Top prices paid lor  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  Barn help. Exchange for  riding privileges.  886-8268. #9  Wanted - small propane  stove with oven. 885-3494.  #9  Commuter needs ride from  Granthams Ldg or Hrshoe  Bay Mon-Fri 6:20 a.m. ferry.  Return? 886-7752 Al        #9  Unsplit firewood. I'll pick  up. 885-9969 #11  Marine manifold for 6  cylinder Chev or GMC and  small marine stove.  886-3949. #9  Double wide mattress or  foamie needed. 886-9251.  #9  i need a ride to Langdale  for 6:30 a.m. ferry. Also  babysitter wanted, 8 a.m.  to 12:45 p.m., Burns Rd. &  Wells Lane. 886-2392      #9  Dead car removal. Garry's  Crane Service. 886-7028. ���  #TFN  4 drawer dresser with mirror $270. 6" Beaver jointer,  no motor $350. obo.  Childrens table & 2 chair  set - new solid pine $80.  885-3417,885-3310 #11  In-ground swimming pool,  diving board, slide, other  accessories; 885-9969   #11  Mans 3 pc black wool st.  worn twice $70; 3 -14 Va  shirts $8 ea; black shoes  size 9 $20.885-2954 #9  After Feb. 29th  You won't  find us  in the  usual  place  We're moving  to the  Cedar Plaza  EARTH  STATION  North Rd. 8. Kiwanis Way  Gibsons (behind  Save W^y Market)  Multicycle Inglis auto  ���washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  826 sq ft 4 station beauty  sa(on in Gibsons. Very low  overhead, many extras  $15,000. Ph 525-1559 eves.  #t(n  Hoover spin dry, exc cond.  $125. Kenmore vac $30.  Small trike $15. Shure V-15  stereo cartridge, exc. cond.  $40,885-5505. #9  PU beds 2 single flip up  metal springs with foam  4>3(ds $5Q. 883-9222        #11  2 rims & tires used 12-16-5  off Ford .%. T PU $180.  883-9222, #11  Strolee car seat. Good condition. $45.886-2491        #9  RV stove, fridge, furn.,  precision base fretless  fender. Offers>806-2847#11  2 twin sz bedspreads with  drapes,$40 set. 1 pr. foam-  back/drps 63" long $20.  Rollaway mattress & foam  pad $50. Oval pedestal  table/2 padded chairs $75.  Lrg oval mirror $25.4 ft part  elec. htr. $25. Wood drying  rack $5. Weed eater $10.  Steel frm card table $25.  Luggage $1-15. 886-2644.  #9.  QUALITY CEDAR  1x4 13* lin. ft.  1x6 v.. 20* lin.it:  1x8..'. ��� 26* tin. ft.  1x10 ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� 33" lin. ft.  2x3 17"iin.ft.  2x4 ��������� 23" lin. ft.  2x6.. 40" lin. ft.  2x8 ��� - 53* I'm. ft.  2x10 66�� lin. ft.  4x4... M. 53'I'm. ft.  Shorts - Vi price  Fir:  2x6 ���. ��� 30* lin. ft.  2x4 ������ 18" I'm. ft.  Sawmill - Trout Lake Rd.  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112, weekdays  885-3545, evenings  #10  Pole lamp $15. Arborite  coffee table $15. New 8  track player. 886-7070 eves.  #9  200 gal oil tnk 'Radiant-  Aire' oil furnace. Oil space  heater. Free standing fire  place. 886-2960 #11  Power fruit tree sprayer  Dormant    spray   now! >  Seabird Rentals. 886-8744.  #  Heavy duty industrial  Dewalt 12 inch radial arm  saw. New motor $1000 obo.  Also '69 Triumph Bike,  hard tail $1000. 7 hp  Seagull marine engine  $350.886-8583 #9  Queen size bed complete,  $150. Weight bench and  weight set complete, $180.  Ph 886-3909 #11  Coffee end tbls $150, small  uph. rocker $30, blk vinyl  hassock $20, exercise bike  $40, swag lamp $15, pole  lamp $10, brass tbl $60,  brass lamp bases $50.  886-2378. #11  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  Moving - must sell Curtis  Mathis 'Entertainer' TV,  video, 8 track, cass., R.P.  tuner/amp, 12 speak.,  deluxe cab, pull out components, $3500. 886-2378.  #'11  1974 Bug. Needs fender,  runs well $500. 886-9634,  883-1128. #11  FOR SALE  Hay straw $3.50.   885-9357.  TFN  _ __  4x4 yellow 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       'fn  MUSHROOM  MANURE  $220  FOR 12-14 YARDS  DELIVERED ����x  886-2430       TJT  FREE FIREWOOD  Our trees, your labour.  YMCA camp, Langdale.  Fred or Gerry,  weekdays, 886-3890,  886-2025.  -Home Furniture-  UsedDinitlftasfowis  Ustd Mattrnws  Usid Hidt-A-Bsd  $89.00  $89.00  $389.00  Claholm Furniture  Inltt A����   885 3713  1/2 Slock Nonh ol Pun 0Mic��  23 ft. travel trailer. Stove:  fridge, furnace, shower.  $2950 obo. Auto .washer,  Inglis $120886-7859        #9  MF 65 model tractor, front  loader, 3 point hitch, PTO.  Good condition $5750. obo.  886-9316 #9  Industrial wood lathe, 14'  bed, 2'HP,.240 volt motor,  new condition. Offers to  $1500886-9316. #9  8 HP Troy-bilt roto-tiller,  new condition. Offers to  $950.886-9316 #9.  Bedtime is  fun time...  when   children's  bedrooms feature lack &  lill wallpapers and fabrics  in co-ordinated colours &  designs.  Just for  kids...  choose   from ���  unicorns,   trucks,  ballerinas,  smurfs,  clowns,    you    name   it.  We're offering an array of  original new designs, col- .  purs & ideas that make it  easy  to  create  a   room  custom   fitted'   to   your  child. ===========  Come in and  S6���?... this  elite  selection that's sure to please.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  Dining table, buffet &  chairs for sale. Phone  886-2941. #9  75 Honda Civic, sick motor,  good for parts, $200 firm.  Ph. 885-9285 #11  1979 Chev PU short box,  PS, PB, auto, radiais,  canopy, 72 kl, dura guard, 1  owner. 885-2188. #9  $3500, 79 GMC van, long  box, 70,000 km (approx  44,000 miles), near new  tires, 2 snows mounted.  886-9783 evgs, 886t9963  ask for Rob #tfn  76 Hornet wagon,  automatic, good running  condition. New front end.  $1500 obo. 883-9958. Good  second car ��fi.  *1k^#VWSt  1977 Ford V* ton. PS.'PB,  auto, new snow tires, new  brakes, $2750 obo. Ph  886-3756. #9  Ford fibreglass canopy.  Exc. cond. $350 886-8034.  #9  SPRINGTIME SPECIAL  19 Point vehicle safety inspection.- from brake shoe  condition to engine timing.  $17.49. Elliott Auto. Gibsons Industrial Park,  886-2313. #9  EXCHANGE �� REBUILT  ALTERNATORS * STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING &  REWIRING   INDUSTRIALS  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE       866-9963  '71   MGB  red,  must  sell.  3,000 miles on rblt. mtr.,  snows & new radiais. body  & trans, good. 883-9342.  TFN  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.  Winter   hours:    Mon.-Sat.  8:3C-4 p.m. Ph. 886-2617.  TFN  1981 custom deluxe red  Suburban, standard; one  owner, exc cond., 885-3916.  #10  75 Chev 4x4, new brakes,  joints, tires, dual exh, windshield, in & out fenders,  box & paint. $4000. See Pat  886-9682. 36" Vanguard  canopy with heavy duty  rack $200 obo #10  Must Sell  71 Fargo 1 ton truck, 70,000  mi., 7 new tires, roll tor dr.,  318 auto, tie-downs &  shelves $3000 obo. 8'  Vanguard canopy $400.  886-8585. #10  72 Dodge 3A P/U, P/S. P/B  $1400. Ph after 5 ;p.m.  886-2046. #10  1600 mtr. & fra'ris. for Datsun PU- 1200<.-mtr. .& trans  for Datsun PU, MGB mtr.,  needs rebuild. Offers on  all? 883-9342. TFN  1980  Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type"  2x2. 318 Auto.  21.000 mi les"  New Condition  886-9890  1980 Ford station wagon,  low miles 885-9595        #10  I    1968 4x4 Chevrolet Suburban V�� ton. Exc. mechanical cond. $2200.  886-2398. #9  1970 Ford 3A ton camper,  spl duel tanks, new brakes,  sliding rear window, $650  obo. 886-3756 #11  79 Bronco XLT 351, 4 spd,  ���PS..PB, radiais. 50,000 mi.',  gdJ cond. $7000 firm.  886-7171. #9  77 Chevy Vega stn wagon  auto trans, excellent cond  $2695.886-9271 #11  1973 VW Beetle. Average  to good cond. $1200 obo.  886-9752. #11  68 Strato Chief runs well,  good transport, radial tires,  as is $150 obo.. Steve  886-3841. #9  Sharp looking 1969 Javelin  343, shocks, PS, PB, mags,  air shocks, dual exhaust,  headers, stereo, runs  great! No, rust, very good  cond. $2200 obo 883-2745  eves. #9  1969 VW window van, semi  camperized, mechanically  sound rebuilt engine, some  rust, $900 obo. Ph  885-3924. #9  (*<*���  M^ttfitUft  3  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  The Beaver V is for sale. 30"  cedar plank. Easthope.  Many extra. Exc. condition.  $8900.943-6593 #9  15' Sangster & 40 hp Merc.  Moorage.   Offers.   Ph.  ,886-2136. #1[1  Late mode! full 10 hp  Johnson outboard, perfect  cond., from the interior.  $525,885-5031 #10 17' cabin cruiser, Merc 470,  VHF, AM/FM, stereo, built-  in fish tanks. $6500 firm.  886-9316. #9  ;iiBiililHBi  MiliiMiHiHii��i^  Mobile Home 12x50 with  8x40 add. $10,000 obo. for  sale or rent 886-7490 or  886-2597. #9  12 x 48 2 br. mobile home,  Sunshine Coast Trl. Pk.  $13,500. Phone 886- 9709.  #9  'it.  Motorcycles  1977 550 Honda $900 obo.  885-9417 8-4:30 p.m. ask for  Royce. #9  Honda CX500 dlxe. 24,000  km. Immac cond, manual,  gd tires & gauges. $1600  obo 883-2253 #9  Coast News, February 27,1984  17.  (_  For Rent  }  Lrge bach ste., furn, hydro  incl. Lndry fac. priv ent. ci  to mall $285 mth 886-8376.  #9  Redrooffs Rd. 2 br view  home avail Mar 1, $375 per  mth includes heat & light.  886-3926. #11  Both 3 bdrm apts in duplex  located Hwy 101 near  Hopkins. Appliances incl.  & outdoors pool. Rent  negotiable on single contract of both apts. 886-2257  and 885-7948 a bargain!#11  Avail now: 2 yr old  Hopkins, Ig 3 bdrm semi  W/F home furn or unfurn  $500 mth. 886-8093        #11  1 br cottage $350/mth, incl.  fr., st., cbl., TV, util, no  pets. Avail imm. Ritz Motel.  886-2401 #9  Beach Ave. Roberts Creek,  brana new 3 bdrm, 2 bath  house on private acre.  Avail for long term rental  end of March. $450. Refs.  req. 886-8284. No dogs    #9  Langdale - 4 bdrms, 2 bths,  W/W, 4 appl, view, no pets.  $475. 886-2381, 886-9215  aft. 6 #9  APARTMENT FOR RENT  Ground level, very clean, walking distance to schools & shop-  ing. Sorry,' no pets. 2 bed-  room-$350. 3 bedroom-  $400.   886-8886   or   886-7726.  SEAVIEW PLACE,  GIBSONS   Clean quiet two bedroom  mobile home Va acre.  Stove, fridge, fireplace.  After 5,886-2466 #tfn  1 bedroom suite with view.  $250 per month, heat and  light included. Comes with  fridge, stove, and private  entrance. Phone 886-7802  after 6 p.m. #11  Power fruit tree sprayer.  Dormant spray now!  Seabird Rentals. 886-8744.  #11  1 bdrm suite, lower Gibsons, $250 mth. 886-9752.  #11  2 bdrm apt. Fridge, stove,  no pets, no children. Avail  1st March. 886-2801 ....#1.1..  Bright, modern one and  two bedroom suites, rec  room with fireplace, laundry facilities, upper Gibsons, 922-2556 or 922-7818.   #9.  Roberts Creek, 3 bdrm  duplex. Large LR-DR, W/W  carpeting. End. garden.  Loc near beach & school.  $400. Sorry no pets.  886-7251. #10  1 bdrm trailer avail 1st of  March, carport incl. $240  mth. Gibsons North Rd. 2  miles from amen. 886-9625.  No pets. .   #10  Caretaker WF 1 br. $150  plus duties. Refs. Box 128  c/o Coast News, Box 460.  Gibsons. ' #9  2 bdrm. house Roberts  Creek, Leek Rd. at Lower  Rd. $300/mth. Stan H.  885-3211,886-2923 #9  Community Hall for rent ir  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie.   886-3994,   7-10  p.m.  TFN  WATERFRONT Pender  Harbour 3 ' bdrm house,  fireplace, wdn firs, high  ceilings, laundry, spectac  view, moorage nearby.  Avail Feb 1. 883-9342 #TFN  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  M800 sq. ft. retail space,  exc. corner location.  883-9551, Steve. TFN  Gibsons Marine Dr. Lge. 1  br. ste. near beach & all  amenities. Great view $325.  886-8035 #9  Modern 2 bedroom suite, 5  appl.; garage, close to mall  and schools. 886-9997.    #9  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 or  886-7726. #tfn  2 bdrm half basmnt house.  Lower Gibsons. $400 mth.  886.-7264.   .���  .. #tfn  2 br ste Wilson Creek, part,  furn., ht & Igt incl. Avail  Mar 5th $345 mth. Phone  886-7042 after 6 #10  SEAVIEW PLACE  GIBSONS  Choice retail or professional space for lease  next to Kerns Home Furnishings. Ample parking.  700-840 sq.ft. $350-5420  monthly, gross.  886-8886. 886-7726.  2 bdrm older home, partial  bsmt, loc in central Gibsons. Avail Feb. 15.'$375  mth. Ph. 886-3963 #10  3 br family home. Lg  garden, Gower Pt. Rd.,  avail Mar. 1st. Eves after 5  886-8500. #10  These beautiful 3 bdrm.  suites renting at $450 per  month have been reduced  to $350 per month due to  the location. 20 mins. drive  from the shopping mall on  the Port Mellon Hwy.  886-9352. #10  Gibsons, attractive 4  room., 1 bdrm. suite, W/W  carpets, new kitchen appliances. 1-2 adults. No  pets. 885-2198 #10  (is.  Help Wanted  }  Landing Beauty  & Barber Shop  Gibsons  Bottom of School Hill. Gibsons  Modern Hair Salon with warm atmosphere invites licensed stylist or apprentices for interview.  Position requires basic skills in cutting,  perms, and colours.  Anticipate continuous training and  upgrading ol skills.  Please call for Interview  appointment at  886-3916  Mon.   -   Sat.  9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Shirley Horner. Proprietor  Year around operator (cpl.  pref.) required immed. for  local marina. Nice appt.  provided. Wide range of  duties. Marina exp. not  necessary. Contact Mr,  Killam 885-9368 or Box  1118, Sechelt, B.C.        #11  (26.  3  Work Wanted  Mother of two will babysit  in my home during day.  886-8281. #10  TREE TOPPING  15 yrs exp in danger tree  removal, limbing, falling,  etc. Hydro Cert. & lowest  rates. Jeff 886-8225       #11  Power fruit tree sprayer.  Dormant spray now!  Seabird Rentals. 886-8744.  #11  Drywall, taping, texturing,  repairs, renovation. Free  estimates. 886-7484      #11  It's time for tree pruning,  roto-tilling & hauling away.  For all your gardening  needs call Matt Small at  886-8242. #11  Drywall. Professional application" and" finishing  references, trades  welcome. Joe 886-8583 #11  House painting, windows,  gardening, odd jobs. Bon-  dable. Reas. rates.  886-9245. #8  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  SPRING CLEANING?  Need a hand?. Call  886-2444 for Sharon or  leave a message for Jaynie  886-7183. #9  Custom cabinets to suit.  Ceramic tile installed. 30  years exp. 886-7835 #9  Rob Liddicoat  Won!  yv  ���JfW  M wMt  :        iv ".fc*l.>'  *i  V".-**1'  Two weeks ago, when Rob placed his  ad in the For Sale section of Coast News  Classifieds, he was automatically  entered in our classified contest.  tf��  aO  \o<  ,cA  sW  &%$**  ,6\<^VX  do'  OOP  .to-  Good News Rob, you won dinner ton  two at Pebbles Restaurant (located on  Trail Bay at the foot of Trail Avenue,  Secheit).  Congratulations, Rob!  This week's winner Is...  Richard Spans, Gibsons  You're always a winner with  Coast News Classifieds!  26��  Work Wanted  VAUGHAN  CEDAR  LIMITED  P.O Box 1339.  "Gibsons. BC 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  House cleaning, ironing, &  windows. Reas. rates, bon-  dable, experienced.  886-9709. ' #9  THE WOOD WORKSHOP  Cabinetry, Bookcases, Furniture   repairs,   Finishing  carpentry. King 885-2949.  ..  #10  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimm-.  ed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone. 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Resumes, app. letters,  comp. service: typed or  typeset: sing, or multi  copy. Phone 885-9664. TFn  Landscaping & garden  maintenance. Special  rates fpr seniors. Phone  Steve Carroll 885-2898. #tfn  TRACTOR WORK  WANTED  Rototilling & Plowing.  'Small backhoe  hourly or contract.'  886-9569 AFTER 6 PM  T%  (]aii)ci3iiijiii|(  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates ���  David Short       M-^==-^V  '   Popa^.  Enterprises^  Hardwdbd-v^bofjs Mfesand-  ed and finished, Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  ~~~ peerlessTree  services ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TPM  (_  Child Care  ���)  High school student willing to babysit after school  & weekends. 886-2878 ask  for Jennie, 886-3972 ask for  Belinda. #11  Caring  & reliable mother  would like to babysit small  child in my home. 886-2878.  #11  Res. mother of one will  babysit in my home. Full or  part-time 886-8086 #11  Wanted! reliable babysitter  for 1 yr. old. Full & part  time. 112-266-8131. #9  (_  Ug*y  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  CONTRACT NO. 26.62.2  FOR  INDIAN RESERVE NO. 2  PORPOISE BAY SECTION  TRUNK SEWER  Call for T*ndw��  Sealed tenders clearly marked "Contract No. 28.62.2 -Tender  (or Indian Reserve No. 2 Porpoise   Bay   Section,   Trunk  Sewer" will be received by the  undersigned up to 2:00 p.m.  local time of March 12,1984 and  will be opened in public at that  time and date.  The work comprises the supply and "installation of approximately 645 metres of 450 mm  diameter sanitary sewer and  related works.  Contract documents and  drawings may be obtained at  the offices of either the undersigned or of Dayton & Knight  Ltd., Consulting Engineers, 626  Clyde Avenue, West Vancouver,  B.C., upon payment of fifty  dollars ($50.00) which sum will  be refunded following the submission of a tender or on return  of the documents in good condition within thirty (30) days of  receipt of tenders.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted  Mr. Usiry Jardln.  S#cr��tary-Tr����*ur��r  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  PrOVinCS 01 Ministry of  British Columbia F��'es!"  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A18827  Pursuant   to   Section  16(1) of the Forest Act,  sealed tenders will be  received by the District  Manager at Sechelt up  to 1:30 p.m. on March 26,  1984, for a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting   of   3   125  cubic      metres      of  Hemlock,   Fir,   Cedar,  Alder,   White   Pine   &  Other Species, located  at Hudson Creek, New  Westminster     Land  District.  Term: 1 year.  This   licence   will   be  awarded under the provisions   of   Section  16(3)(a) of the Forest Act  which restricts bidding  to persons registered as  small   business   enterprises, as defined in the  Regulations,  Details of the proposed  Timber   Sale   Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager,  B.C.   Forest   Service,  4595 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 4L9, or  the   District   Manager,  B.C. Forest Service, Box  4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0.  Province ol  "_h^/ British Columbia  Ministry ��t  Fotestv  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A18835  Pursuant to Section  16(1) of the Forest Act,  there will be offered for  sale at public auction by  the District Manager at  Sechelt at 1:00 p.m. on  March 29,1984, a Timber  Sale Licence to authorize the harvesting of  9 088 cubic metres of  Alder, Fir, Cedar, Maple,  Hemlock & Other  Species, located Kleindale, New Westminster  Land District m  Term: 2 years.  This licence will be  awarded under the provisions of Section  16(3)(a) of the Forest Act  whiGh restricts bidding  to persons registered as  small business enterprises, as defined in the  Regulations.  Provided anyone who is  unable to attend the  auction in person may  submit a sealed tender,  to be opened at the hour  of auction and treated  as one bid.  Details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager,  B.C. Forest Service,  4595 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 4L9, or  the District Manager,  B.C. Forest Service, Box  4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0.  Province Ol Ministry ol  British Columbia Fo,es,s  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A20460  Pursuant   to   Section  16(1) of the Forest Act,  sealed tenders will be  received by the Regional  Manager at Burnaby up  to 1:30 p.m. on March 26,  1984, for a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting   of   2   250  cubic   metres   of   Fir,  Cedar, Hemlock, Alder &  Other Species, located  at  Mason  Road, West  Sechelt,    New   Westminster Land District.  Term: 1 Year.  This   licence   will   be  awarded under the provisions of Section 16(3)  (a)  of  the  Forest  Act  which restricts bidding  to persons registered as  small   business   enterprises, as defined in the  Regulations.  Details of the proposed  Timber   Sale   Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager,  B.C.   Forest   Service,  4595 Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 4L9, or  the   District   Manager,  B.C. Forest Service, Box  4000-Sechelt, B.C.  3A0.  VON I  The usual prize wiH be awarded to the first entrant drawn with the  correct location of the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Michael  Bessler of Sechelt who correctly located the carved face in Kin-  nikinnick Park.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that Creditors  and others having claims against the  Estate ol Madeline G Grose, deceased, who died on August 19. 1983 are  hereby required to send Ihem to Ihe  undersigned Executor at Eastwood &  Company. 201 Teredo Square. Box  1280. Sechell. B C . VON 3A0 belore  the 21th day ot March. 1984 after  which date the Executor will distribute  the said estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard to the  claims ol which it has notice  Eric Johnton and Pat Rolfe,  ,   -   .     j . �� Executors  c/o Eastwood & Company  Barristers and Solicitors  #306-540 Burrard Street  Vancouver. BC   V6C 2K1  Attention: JOHN CHA0  Articled Studmt  aX. & Yukon J  Mobile Body & Paint Shop  Three trucks, one storage  trailer, tools & equipment.  Steve's Mobile Body  Works, 61 Duncan St., New  Westminster, B.C., V3M  5G3. Attention: Steve  Vamossy. #10  Purchase or lease new and  used cars and trucks from  our huge stock. Low on-  the-spot financing O.A.C.  Overnight accommodation  provided free for out of  town buyers. Call collect.  872-7411. Zephyr Mercury  Sales Ltd.. 130 West  Broadway, Vancouver.  B.C.. V5Y1P3 #11  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' 112-299-0666.  tttfn  Kohman 202 Screening  Plant c/w six cylinder  engine, 4'x8" two deck  screen, 24"x40' conveyor  w/neyv 12 yard hopper and  grizzly, dual wheel undercarriage. $25,000.  112-792-2146. #8  Heavy duty equipment  diesel power plant alternator, HD battery. 200  gallon fuel tank and lines.  Offers to $3500. Phone  378-6707. #8  Reg. Alaskan Malamute  pups. One pure white male,  one black & white male,  one silver & black female,  tattooed, shots, deworm-  ed. papers. Phone  Aldergrove, 112-856-7285.  #8  Factory   to   you   prices.  Aluminum and glass  greenhouses. Write for  free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders.  7425 Hedley Avenue. Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R.1.  433-2919. TFN  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'  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  Mini quartz clock  movements 1-4 $6.95, 5-24  $5.50, 25-99 $5.00, 100 +  $4.40. Free Hands Free  Catalogue. Marco Sales,  8836 Selkirk Street, Vancouver, B.C., V6P 4J8.  261-4245. #9  Custom  built  illuminated  signs. Neon, Portable  Readerboard, and 3-D  Magnetic. Complete line of  sign parts and letters.  Dealer enquiries welcome.  Everlite Pacific Signs. Abbotsford. 854-1608 #9  J I     BC. ��. Yukon!  Bands/Musicians ��� Free  Listing in guide to B.C.  music makers. Write: West  Coast Bands for application: 2362 Haywood Ave.,  West Vancouver, B.C.. V8V  1X7 or phone 922-1529    #9  The holiday that heals  Seminars at Hollyhock  Farm on beautiful Cortes  Island. Yoga, May 25-27,  $265; Massage, June 17-22,  $385. Prices include complete room & board.  935-6465. #9  Put fun into fund raising.  With Compupull Lottery  Tickets. Easy to sell, pay  what you pull tickets  almost sell themselves.  Books of 25 tickets & your  choice of book values...  $5.00, $10.50, $25.00. One  week delivery period. 300  books only $279. Write or  call collect... Compupull,  4757 - 60 Street, Red Deer,  Alberta, T4N 5H2. Phone  (403)347-8866 #9  New baby or preschooler?  Highly acclaimed monthly  newsletter has the latest  information: Growth &  Development, Discipline,  Toys, Play, Feeding &  Nutrition, Finance, & much  more. $17 annually. Thursday's Child, Box 91582,  West Vancouver, V7V 3P3  #9  Two for one beef sale  Purchase a side or hind  beef order and a beef rib  section. Receive: Bonus  #1. a side of pork free.  Bonus #2, every order  receives 50 lbs. European  S'yie fancy sausage made  from part of your trimmings. Black Angus Beef Co:  Serving B.C. and the  Yukon. Call collect  438-5357. We deliver fast.  #12  Pay   TV   De-Scramblers.  Don't be ripped off. Send  self-addressed stamped  envelope for free details.  Steel City Electronics. Box  887, Hamilton. Ont  3P6.  Travel! Like to travel with  benefits? Own your own  agency using Lloyd's  Travel System $35,000.  financial credit needed.  Not a franchise. Phone  Wendy, 873-4296 #9  Gas Heating getting expensive? Consider an  automatic add-on wood  furnace from Valley Comfort. Now approved for gas,  oil or electric. Information  & nearby dealers name.  Valley Comfort, Box 15,  Crescent Valley, B.C. (604)  359-7296. Some dealerships available. #9  Canastar satellite  systems. 4 section dish, all  electronics 8'5" dish  $1695. 10' dish $1995. 11'  dish $2395. 273-3416.  273-6083. Bridgeport Imports. 12271 Bridgeport  Rd.. Richmond. B.C.        #9  Opportunity to Prosper  Start your own part-time  business. Supply natural  organically grown food  supplements for health  and energy. Very small investment. For details, write  Box 574A, Peace Arch  News, Box 129, White  Rock. B.C.. V4B 4Z7 #9  Fun Casino Games  The big profit coin-up  game 1st choice in B.C.  The 5 in 1 casino game  with 21, poker, craps, slots,  horserace. Liquor board  approved, pub & bar locations supplied. One year  L8N ' warranty, insurance. Com-  #11 pare before you buy.  112-684-8304, 24 hours.   #9  ���' i  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. #11  10 acre farm in South  Okanagan. On creek, good  soil, two bedroom house,  shop, hay shed, other  buildings, irrigation equipment and machinery.  Phone 498-4512. (Oliver) #9  Anglemont, B.C.  Prime Property  Cedar-filled lot, 250' to  beach. A dream come true.  $23,500. Phone  (403)987-4920 after six.    #9  40 acres/$14,900  Towering pines, lofty  peaks, creeks, view. Excellent investment! 11%  owner-held contract. Map  &��� photo. Garner &  Associates. 112-206-343  -1200. #9  Have family, concerned  about strikes, job security,  enjoy working in nature?  South Okanagan 15.5 acre  orchard. Gross average  $63,800. $300,000. Down.  Phone 495-7695 #9  Largest variety of recorded  entertainment for weddings, banquets, & parties.  Lyle's Music Machine. Lyle  Winchester, 980-3934 after  six p.m. Call collect.        #9  aWltvIdeo  Hundreds of titles. $41.95.  Same day shipment. Free  Catalogue. Toll Free  112-800-663-0500 or write:  Visions, PO Box 405, Surrey, B.C. V3T 5B6 #10  RENT A LUXURIOUS  HOUSEBOAT  Special off-season rates. 3,  4 or 7 day rentals. Shuswap , couver  Free 128 page Career  Guide shows how to train  at home for 205 top-paying  full & part-time jobs. Gran-  ton Institute, 26A Adelaide  St. West, Toronto. Call  (416)977-3929 today.        #9  Video movies save 30%.  We sell, buy & exchange  Beta & VHS movies. Accessories, blank tapes,  wrapping services  available. K-Mat Video,  11608 - 149 Street, Edmonton, Alta. (403)455-4154   #9  Adult Video  Order toll free 112-800-663  6555 or 596-7177. Visa,  M/C, M.O.. Cert. Cheque.  Tricolor Video, 13381 - 72  Ave., Surrey, B.C., V3W  2N5. Catalogue available.  #9  House proud and proud of  it. At Pacific Homes we put  our very best into every  package home. For a quali-;  ty package home you can -  be proud of, write: Pacific  Homes. 20079 - 62 Ave..  Langley, B.C.. V3A5E6 #15  Chicks ��� brown egg layers,  white egg layers, meat  birds. Order early - ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales. 6743 - 216 St.. Box 59 !  Milner. B.C. VOX 1T0.  534-7222. #9  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. #lfn;  Wood Windows, doors,'-;  skylights. Quality at affor-j  dable prices. Out of town'  orders shipped promptly.;  Walker Door Ltd  266-1101,  Van-.-j  North^  Lake, Sicamous, B.C. Box  542, VOE 2V0 (604)836-2202.  Houseboat Holidays International. #9  Vancouver 985-9714, Rich->*j  mond 273-6829. Kamloops^;  374-3566. Nanaimo^  758-7375.  #tfn-: 18.  Coast News, February 27,1984  jr>  ��  ;/  ^ *_������  cf  <_  O  . ���w"_3!T_  '/  ,"*-��<!*  �����*'  ^^  TheWed^  dreamed  reality #hen you  'u8Sm^]  ���*_  "J-'iL  ��������_  *#���  MIST on..  w;  ite  /Kf  u*^  lV  vSr^i  m1*  i^r^V.-s'a  3*-?.  ��*..%  5t!  '1-rii  -f-  ^  ���4*  +.-%**  in your  us.  We want your  ing  to  as you are.  Legendary  Flowers  for your  Romantic Wedding  Charming, multi-floral  arrangements, dejicately designed.  . affordably priced.  Silk Arrangements for the bride  and wedding party stay forever  fresh and realistic.  This is YOUR INVITATION to call  on us for your wedding flowers.  For FREE CONSULTATION call  Yvonne at  w  ��� -\V 'A\ ^Vi     & ^ SX * v��'  .% "��� V v^  \<^? x-'s; M-  *ttj_iri&'  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. Gibsons  s&S  VISA  , VOIR  \\i:i)i)L\(;  makes Perfect.!  We   make  planning  \easy with wedding  \guides, planning books,\  I toasts to the bride,  j guest hooks, photograpl  \albums,   cards,   and  I more.  Also, a large selectiot  lo/ hardcover books,  lideal for gift giving.  Drop in and see us  today...  ��OKS  MSBm  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt 885-2625  & Formal Rentals  For The    Look  She'll   Always  Rcmcinbcr  ������x'ft  <^  88n-9J*;*()  Trail Buy (out re, Sechelt  * *  tfrPhoto  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  Fdi off wm  TEREDO SOURRE  SECHELT  885-2882  ^^^  ���f**'.  Let us help make your  dreams come true  We offer the bride and groom one of the most complete  travel services available. Let our expert consultants help you ���  plan your dream vacation from start to finish. After you have  set the date, drop in and see us. We'll discuss your plans  with you ..... the trip of your lifetime is only a phone call  away.  Al  Ml  -*���$?,  ':wa  W$&&v    M^M  ifew^'1'r.-.f, --/.   v-M ���'���'���  '     "     :'  '/������/A;., .v. .  *%'  ��>        GBBSONS TRAVEL AGENCY ltd  886-925c  SUNNYCREST MALL  886-8222  Jtt 1U  -J*w��  Your special occasion calls for a  special meal. We offer .complete, personalized service. Hot and cold meals,  buffet or sit down, with all services provided. Bartender available '  BS-,  X25-9276  !S3_  Fine Food &  Quality Service  1&"*  We .haue one of the largest selections  of engagement and wedding rings in the  area...  and we also carry a complete ^  selection of invitations. '       ;  wedding accessories, decora-  (ions, gifts for attendants and  more. ���  If you're looking for the  perfect gift for the lucky couple,  we have the complete   line of  Goeble dinnerware.  V  Our personal attention assures your  complete satisfaction.  Visit us soon at  K^  r����a'~  "SPmaL'L;"'.GVB5


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