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Sunshine Coast News 1984

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Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V1X4  BSA  f-;xxx:;mm:mm^xX^^s^a00': * tSm  -r  -Fran Burnside pholo  It was a White Christmas on the Sunshine Coast, and adding a merry After their songfest they were treated to fortune cookies from  touch to the festive season were these carollers from Cedar Grove Seaview Gardens, then warmed up with hot chocolate and cookies at  elementary, directed by teacher Pat Storey, who delighted all within the Lox and Bagel Shoppe.  hearing distance of Gibsons' Pioneer Park on Friday, December 21.  Cap College offers  Pioneer fish farm course  In the new year Continuing  Education will be offering a  unique and innovative course in  aquaculture, developed here on  the Sunshine Coast to meet the  needs of the local industry and  to create opportunities for  future employment.  Marilyn Tentchoff and Jon  van Arsdell are the designers of  the course which offers not only  a thorough basic theory of  aquaculture but also gives half  the time to in-field practical applications of the theory. It is an  18 week program and covers  most aspects of aquaculture,  from the anatomy and  physiology of fish foihow to  clean the fish, from hov^ to test  water samples for impurities to  how to fix the plumbing* one of  the major practical skills involved in fish farming.  Marily Tentchoff, who  developed the academic side of  the program explained, "For  every theoretical lesson we go ������  into the field to learn its practical application. The course is  primarily for...those-'.who'll be  hired to work at fish farming,  although it is also good for  those starting their own  business," she continued.  Because the course is an expensive undertaking for the  school district federal funding  was sought, and the Sunshine  Coast Employment Develop-:  ment Society here led the way  by applying for Youth Training .  Opportunity funding.  ���;��� The target group for the YTO  are those between the ages of 17  and 20, who have been out of:  school for more than six months  but less than 12 months, and  who are unemployed. The YTO  students will also be required to  take additional life skills  courses, such as time management after the 18 weeks of  aquaculture, as well as four  months of on,the-job training  for which they will receive a  small living.allowance and room  and board, provided by the fish  farmer.  Others wishing to take the  aquaculture course need no  prerequisites, but must be interviewed by a reviewing committee and must show that they  understand the working conditions and be able to adequately  cope with the technical aspects  of the course.  Malaspina College also offers  an aquaculture course but it is  mostly academic and takes two  years to complete. Because  there are several fish farms being set up now, there is a call for  skilled workers in the near  future.  Val Silver of SCEDS calls the  Continuing Education course  very good; "Employers need  people who know how to run a  boat and fix the plumbing as  well as knowing the more  theoretical aspect of the  business and there are not marty  people out there who can do  that."  The fees, $900 for 18 weeks,  including $250 for equipment  and supplies, may be lower according to the amount of YTO  response, as federal funding includes a program development  grant for each student.  Ricki Moss, director of Continuing Education explains,  "We cannot afford to offer a  cheap course because the school  district does not have the funding, but this works out at about  $2 an hour for instruction plus  the cost of expenses. We have  paid to develop the program  and hopefully a good enrolment  will give us enough federal funding to reduce fees across the  board of older students."  There is no guarantee of  employment after completion  of the course but since there are  so few qualified to work in the  field, there will be opportunities, not only in salmon  farming but also in shellfish farming, a far less capital intensive  undertaking for which the  course is also suitable.  Join Van Arsdell, who designed the practical side of the  course points out that shellfish  fanning is one area where  British Columbia leads the way.  "This is where induced spawning for oysters was developed,  mainly by the Jones brothers on  Lasquiti Island. This is not an  economically difficult business  to set up, and this area is ideal  for it," he continued.  If you wish to obtain more  information please call Continuing Education after January 7  at 885-3512 or 885-3474.  Layoffs on hold  Trustees fight for funds  Trustee Edmonds, newly  elected chairman of the school  board began her first meeting  December 18 with a statement  of her personal credo as a  trustee of public education on  the Sunshine Coast. It read as  follows: "As guardians of the  public school system I would  like to call upon each board  member to remember WHY we  are here. Each one of us will  need to hold strongly to the  principles that brought us to this  board table. First and foremost  in our minds are the children in  the classrooms. In this difficult  year ahead we will be tested  many times over. I believe we  must preserve the principles of  representative and responsible  government. As elected  representatives we must ensure  that control of our public  schools remains as closely as  possible in the hands of the  parents whose children are being educated. We must  challenge this government to be  responsible for its actions. We  have set our priorities within  our district, now we must  challenge this government to^do  the same within pyr provice."  Much of the meeting was  devoted to further discussion  and clarification of the issue  concerning Roberts Creek,  parents. Chairman Edmonds  announced that a decision had  been made to postpone any action which would affect Roberts  Creek until February 1985, pending the hoped for meeting the  Education Minister Heinrich.  Such a meeting however is  not a simple matter of agreeing  to a mutually acceptable time as  one might expect. The board  has been informed their staff  must first meet with deputy  Finance Minister Jack Fleming  to discuss the $210,000 budget  shortfall on January 3, bringing  with them the answers to 11  questions required by the  ministry. These questions, explained Secretary Mills, are  complex and he expected to  have; to devote time during the  Christmas holidays to prepare  the answers.  Please turn to page 11  Good Samaritans appear  Food Bank  finds a home  Three good Samaritans from  Halfmoon Bay have come forward and given the Sechelt  Food Bank the use of a building  for storing food supplies and  from which to distribute food  each month. They will also be  footing the hydro bill. The new  building, which was donated in  response to an article in the  December 17 issue of the Coast  News, is situated across from  the Sechelt Legion on Wharf  Road, and was previously used  as a machine shop.  Maria Lwowski, of the  Sechelt Food Bank, is delighted  with the offer but is looking forward to several weeks of hard  work to get the interior ready  for the first food bank day of  the new year, January 16.  "We need carpenter  volunteers to put up some  panelling and build us some  shelves," she told the Coast  News. "Anything that can be  used for finishing will be  welcome; like 2x4's, panelling,  plywood, drywall, hinges, nails;  you name it, we can use it!" she  went on.  If you have any such  materials, spare paint, a couple  of hours of sji|are time to  volunteer, please? call Maria  Lwowski at 885-5532.  not over yet  by Dianne Evans  Another chapter unfolded  recently in the lengthy Gibsons/Area.E boundary revision  dispute, when Gibsons Planner  Rob Buchan put before the Gibsons Planning Committee  meeting on December 12, his  proposal for future liaison between district and municipality  in agricultural land reserve activity. It is no longer mandatory  for the municipality to advise  the district of any such activity,  but Planner Buchan expressed  the opinion that consultation  and co-operation were desirable  to avoid confusion.  However, he felt obliged to  present this proposal with the  advice that Clerk-treasurer Lor-  rain Goddard had a report  which may influence the committee in their considerations.  Mrs. Goddard had received a  -telephone call from the Ministry  of Municipal Affairs because  the town's letter outlining its  modified proposal had not yet  been received by that office.  Instead, a petition had been  received signed by Area E  residents and sent by Area E  Director, also Chairman of the  Regional Board, Jim Gurney,  opposing boundary extension.  The clerk-treasurer was surprised, since she had believed, as  had other members of the Gibsons Council that the matter  was now resolved, with the  passing of a motion by the  SCRD not to oppose inclusion  of two applications under question.  "I can only throw my hands  in the air," said Alderman John  Burnside, who is the Gibsons  representative at the SCRD.  "We had what I thought was  agreement about this; and if  that's the old; petition (against  the Johnstone/Buchan report)"  he went on, "my hands are still  in the air." In a mood of  frustration and disappointment  the committee agreed to table-  any further discussion with the:  SCRD on the ALR until 1986.  The   matter  did not   stop*  Please turn to page 17  Janice Walters and Martine Darby spread an angel's gift of peace  in the grade three class contribution to the Roberts Creek elementary Christmas concert, December 20. -iw.nnf *:>..�� Phoi��� 2.  Coast News, December 31,1984  Images sfiarecl  Another year has slid by, they do seem to slide faster  these days. Another year with a host of incidents and images. Another year of memory.  On page seven of this issue of the Coast News, Fran has  compiled a collage of 1984 in pictures from our files. It is  -' an arbitrary selection, probably no two people would have  chosen the same pictures. But memory is a bit like that,  too. No two people conjure up the same memories of any  given year either and some of the images chosen may trigger other memories for you.  The pictures are in random order, too. The. first  numbered shows Sarah Baptiste officiating at the opening  of the Sechelt Indian Band Fish Hatchery.  Hubert Evans is honoured at home by Simon Fraser  University in the second picture with his friend and admirer Margaret Laurence beside him for the occasion.  Mayor Larry Labonte of Gibsons shares a proud moment with the minister ofimunicipal affairs Bill Ritchie in  the third numbered picture as the Gibsons Marina is officially declared open.  ; * The appearance of Earle Birney at the Sechelt Arts Cen-  ]: tre has to rank as the literary event of 1984. Picture #4 captures a moment from his evening reading.  :: . Shirley Vader of Pender Harbour was honoured last  January for her pioneer work in bringing the Pender Har-  '-' bour swimming pool into being. She is radiant in picture  ::,#5-  Renovations to the storefront of Seaview Gardens  Restaurant in Gibsons Village brought the name of Wally  Graham back onto Main Street for the first time in many  .  years. The Coast News office was flooded with phone calls  '.. when the name appeared and we recorded the reap-  .  pearance in picture #6. -  ;���.     The struggle to erect a sign proclaiming the Sunshine .  Coast a nuclear-free zone was begun in July with what was  r tp be the first of three such raisings during the year.  The lock-out at the pulp mill struck a chill in the hearts  of the community in February, a community which was  already finding the economy quite frosty enough.  The well-known Joe visited the Coast during the sum-  <.' mer and Coast-News' cameras were there to record the  X visit. He is shown greeting supporters in picture #9.  ' ; The much-beloved Glen Kraus of Roberts Creek was  X commemorated in the naming of the new hall early in the  year.  Brett  McGillivray, regional director,  holds the  nameplate proudly in picture #10.  ;; The indefatigable Iris Griffiths of Egmont took a prominent role in the pesticide appeal in August. Iris is pictured at work in picture #11.  Centennial '86 committee continued their dogged pursuit of a recreation centre in 1984 and the architect revealed his plans in early November.  Dorothy Goeson, pictured seated in picture #13, wastfhe  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce's choice of Citizen of the  Year in 1984; The occasion was memorably celebrated in  the Sechel^ Legion Hall in October.  One of the great losses of 1984 was the peerless Helen  Dawe of^SesheH 33dit was a source^qf great pride when  the Helen I^we^Al^ves'fo '  her sisterBilUe Steele;^"cture;#i/fi- ; Xy ^f '" ^'-'  Chief Stan JDixTdiif*iaiid'^iis Irnaq^MLori^Paul! tied the knot  at the end of June in an open-air ceremony on the Indian  lands. The bridal group is pictured in #15.  Newsman Stanley Burke was one of the many notables  who attended the Writers' Forge Festival of the Written  Arts in August.  Gibsons Kiwanis marked their thirtieth year of community sei*yi(-es in November. Some of the original movers  in the club as pictured^ in picture #17.  The Sunshine Coast Tourist Association was behind the  re-christening of the dogfish as the B.C. Salmon Shark in  late 1984. The moment was marked with champagne in  early December.  So there you have some images of a year. We hope that  those who shared these memories with us will enjoy them  with us.  And to all who live on the Sunshine Coast with whom  we have shared a few memories over the years may we  wish for a few more in the years to come. A happy and  prosperous 1985 to one and all. ���  John Burnside  "What difference  does it make?"  New Year's is both a melancholy and joyful time; the  old year's passing reminds us of our march towards death,  and the new year's advent gives us hope. It is now that we  yearn to change, to make our lives better, and we begin the  process by making resolutions, commitments to ourselves.  If there was one resolution that could do for us all in  1985, it would be this: 'I resolve to banish apathy from  my life and to speak put when my convictions are  challenged. I resolve never again to say "what difference  does it make? I can't do anything about UM' "  In this past year-we have seen growing numb s of people learn to live without an adequate income, we have seen  our education and health care systems slashed, we have  seen people dependent on the generosity of others to eat a  daily meal, we have seen pepple in other continents starve  by the tens pf thousands, we have seen innocents die in  scores of wars around the world, we have seen more  billions allocated to arms production, and yet there are still  those amongst us who say, "What difference can I  make?" and then do nothing.  One letter to the prime minister or the minister of education may not make a difference, that's true, but send 100,  or 1000, and suddenly the powers-that-be are worried.  They are the seekers of power, we are the people who  make it a gift with our votes.  We have become desenstitized by the slickness of the  political marketing machine; we in north America have the  dubious ability to choose our political leaders in just the  same way as we choose a new brand of toothpaste or laundry soap. We go where the market-research folk say we  will, and we "buy" another term of the fellow with the  most personable style and the best speechwriters. We have  forgotten that we have a voice that can and should be  heard.  Let's do it in 1985, let's stand up and face a world that  badly needs changing, and do it with all the courage we  can. If we have convictions and principles we hold dear,  let's be brave enough to support them with action, and  maybe we can turn the tide and make things better in a  way that really counts.  A Happy and Peaceful New Year to you all.  Dianne Evans  John Burnside  The turn of the year is a time.  for looking both backwards and  forwards. The Romans knew  this with their representation of  Janus, the two-headed god who  looks back and forward, and  for whom January is named.  Backwards, we look at 1984 a  year inescapably linked with  George Orwell's chilling novel  so entitled. There must be a collective sigh of relief that, where  we live, things are not as bad as  depicted in Qnvell's fiction. But-  there are enough foreshadow-  ings to , make one uneasy;  nonetheless.  Perhaps; the Orwellian award  of   the   year ��� could   go. our ���  ministry of thejenvironment in;:!  , ,Vietp��a��v;:Tbhyj-^ ?s*M  justification: f6rthe wolf killing  , th�� no^h -the wplvfe are^coL...  blooded killers'-- is pure Orwell^  It is newspeak and doublethink^:  Brummet's purpose is to provide more animals for men to  kill for sport or trophies and has  more to do with his re-election  than it has with care of thesen-  vironment.     ^; .";���������;.:��� :.������/���;��� .���.-.' -v  And while we condone? the  slaughter from helicopters of  wolves so that rich tourists can  better slaughter moose and elk,  might we screw our courage to  sticking place enough to pose  the question: How long are we  going to allow those who kill for  pleasure to regard their activities  as  'normal'? The art  of the  hunter is about as relevant in  the rnbdern world as the appendix in the workings of the body.  Why should those with obsolete  hungers be catered to? Those  whose only. interest in things  natural is the slaughter thereof  need to be re-educated. Man's  capacity for destruction is too  great to be left unbridled. That  is true of the great.war machines  and the individual thrill killers.  There must be other'tests of  manhood.  'Speaking of great war  machines, (and who can avoid it  who would look forward?)  every year given to us now must  be a year' in which we clamour  for an end to the insanity of  nuclear weaponry. The situation we are now in is suicidal. A  holocaust which will wipe all  forms of life off the earth is  now regarded as inevitable  unless we reverse direction. It  need take no international crisis  to spark it: In 1979, thie failure  of an inexpensive computer part  led thei world to the brink of extinction by leading ah American  defence installation to the belief  that the Russians were attacking. There was enough time for  M i^th^ Wrpr^P^dis^yered. New  ���'M^r^n^Misuch^M Cruise  ?mi^ae(being tejite^in Canada,  .^will.'/greatly r^iioe the discovery  time and the time fibfecorrection  when such computer errors happen again. '  The fact is that we haven't  got the time to press for a  nuclearMfreeze^MWe must be  demanding disarmament and  demanding it with all the passion of those who would live  and have their children live. Life  itself is at stake. Nothing need  now be done to destroy it totally. The systems of destruction  now in place will eventually  destroy the planet, that is sure.  A book that I have come  across which not only makes  clear the danger but manages to  impart that rarest of miracles  now, hope, is entitled The Hundredth Monkey and is available  from Vision Books, 790 Commercial Avenue, Coos Bay,  Oregon 97420. On the flyleaf  the author writes: "This book is  dedicated to the dinosaurs, who  mutely warn us. that a species  which cannot adapt to changing  conditions will become  extinct."  Here by way of introduction  is the story of the hundredth  monkey. It comes to us, appropriately from Japan whence  also came the dawn of the  nuclear age almost 40 years ago.  "The Japanese monkey,  Macaca fuscata, has been  observed in the wild for a period  of over 30 years. In 1952, pn the  island of Koshima, scientists  were providing monkeys with  sweet potatoes dropped in the  sand. The monkeys liked the  taste of the raw sweet potatoes,  but they found the dirt unpleasant.;^  "An 18-month-old female  named Imo found she could  solve the problem by washing  the potatoes: in a nearby stream.  She, taught this .trick to .her-,:-  mother. Her playmates also  learned this new way and they  taught their mothers too.  "This cultural innovation  was gradually picked up by  various monkeys before the eyes  of the scientists. Between 1952  and 1958 all the young monkeys  learned to wash the sweet  potatoes to make them more  palatable. Only the adults who  imitated their children learned  this social improvement. Other  adults kept eating the dirty  sweet potatoes.  "Then something startling  took place. In the autumn of  1958 a certain number of  Koshiba monkeys were washing  sweet potatoes - the exact  number is not known. Let us,  suppose that when the sun rose  one morning there were 99  monkeys on Koshima island  who had learned to wash their  sweet potatoes. Let us further  suppose that later that morning  the hundredth monkey learned  to wash potatoes.  "THEN   IT   HAPPENED!  By that evening almost everyone  in the tribe was washing sweet  potatoes before eating them.  The added energy pf this him-,  dredth monkey somehow  created an ideological  breakthrough! But notice. The  mpst surprising thing observed,  by these scientists was that the  habit of washing sweet potatoes  then spontaneously jumped  over the sea - colonies of  monkeys on other islands and  the mainland troop of monkeys  at Takasakiyama ^began  washing their sweet potaotes.    <  "Thus when a certain critical  number achieves an awareness,  this new awareness may be communicated from mind to mind.  Although the exact number is  indeterminate, the? Hundredth  Nfpnkey Phenomenon means  that when 'only a limited  number of people know of a  new way, it may remain the  consciousness property of these  people. But there is a point at  which i f only one more person  times in to a ne\y awareness, a  field is strengthened so that this  awareness reaches almost  everyone... Your awareness is  needed in saving the world from;  nuclear war. You may be thit  hundredth monkey.v   -.'���:  If you think such hope seems *|  flimsy you may be absolutely '������  right. But it may be the only '���  hope left. It may be less flimsy ������',  than life itself on the brink of '.  the nuclear cliff.  No other issue today is of any ���  consequential importance. A? i  we address ourselves to a hewMJ  year it must be with the detedMt  mination to effectively expres!;;:  our opposition to the insanity of ���"  nuclear weapons and to con-;';  tinue to do so while life remains !���������  to us. I wish for all the birth of ;  awareness and health to effee- "'!  tively oppose. ������   ;  Maryanne's    viewpoint  The meaning of community  by Maryanne West  I've written before about the  group of pacifists who live at  "Ground Zero" the centre for,  Non-Violent Action just outside  of the Trident submarine base  at Bangor, Washington. Their  most recent newsletter is  devoted to the subject bf community and I'mM passing on  some of the thoughts of Shelly  Douglass on this subject, feeling  them to be particularly appropriate as we think seriously  about our lives at the beginning  of a new year.  "Like most people involved  in social change, we at Ground  Zero spend a lot of time talking  about community, Who is our  community? How do we  become community? What does  it mean to be community?  'Community...to be in communion, to hold some thing in  common, to commune.' We  work very hard to foster community, to define it and care for  it in a responsible way. Its importance to us goes beyond con  ventional working relationships  or a comfortable circle of  friends, it signifies something  deeper. What does community  mean to us at the deepest level?  Not that this group of people  live together, or work or eat or  pray together, not even that this  group of people has forged a  bond and will be faithful to  each other through hard and  easy times. All these things may  be true, but they are true as part  of an underlying reality.  "Community is a fact of life.  We live and think communally  because we are already part of  the deep and profound community of creation. The reality  that underlies our existence is a  communal one, this earth is a  community of beings, a harmonious unity which lives and  grows and suffers and dies during every moment of every day,  each single being affecting each  other one. Community is not  something .We build, it is  something we uncover. It is a  ; fact of life. We are.one.  "Our oneness is flawed, has  been flawed for centuries. That  is why any conscious attempt at  sustained community is so difficult, and why we have to  define and study and nurture  our communities so carefully.  We have fallen Ofit of community and our lack of  awarensss of pur union with  others endangers us all, every  species, every race, all of us  together. The unity did not  cease when we ceased to be  aware of it, each time we violate  it we hurt ourselves and the  fabric of life.  "What does it mean to have  fallen out of community? Just  that, to hurt ourselves and the  fabric of life. It means to see  ourselves separate from the rest  of the world and in opposition  to it. It means to compete, to  win, to dominate. It means to  build and invent and create and  produce without weighing the  effects on the rest of creation. It  means to look out for number  one, to keep up with the  Joneses, to pull ourselves up by  our   boot-straps   and   expect  others to do the same. It means  to get all we can, and defend  ourselves with any weapons at  hand. It means starvation,  pollution, war. It means spouse  abuse, child abuse, drug and  alcohol abuse. It means  hopelessness, despair, greed,  hatred and futility. It means  loneliness. It means irresponsibility...The strength of community is our hope. We have  not yet faced any danger like the  physical dangers faced by our  friends in Latin America. We  do face daily the danger of giving up, losing hope, ceasing to  struggle. How easy it would be  to blind ourselves to suffering,  to.create a corner of comfort or  escape through family or work,  through drugs or alcohol.  "Community is the invisible  truth of our oneness becoming  visible in our lives. We all share  life together. We just ignore the  fact, and our ignoring it  prevents our full sharing."  The newsletter is available  from Ground Zero, 16159 Clear  Creek Road, NW, Poulsbo,  Washington 98370.  \ Coast News, December 31,1984  ,~   A  Editor:  I am writing to applaud  Dianne Evans' editorial comment "Peace on Earth" in  which she deplores the Pentagon campaign for war industry contracts in our country.  No one could express the situation more eloquently from a  moral and humane point of  view. I wish only to add a  postscript based on hindsight. It  is necessary today to call up  previous experience of war industry as a means of keeping  people in jobs.  The thorny problem, of  unemployment in periods of  economic stagnation has  plagued society since the rise of  the capitalist system. In the  Great Depression of the thirties  the German Republic had six  million people out of work and  hungry. They elected Adolf  Hilter as Chancellor upon the  promise he would turn the  economy around and liquidate  the enormous national debt. In  due time (1936 I believe) they reelected him by an overwhelming  popular vote. Meanwhile he had  set the idle factories in motion  for war and found work of one  kind or another for all the  ablebodied.  Many employees were needed  to man the munitions factories,  chemical works and, of course,  services for the institutions  housing the inevitable  unemployables. There was work  with I.G. Farben providing  cyanide gas for the extermina-  t ion of these social misfits who  were trade union leaders,  political opponents, scapegoat  races, and other human so-  called vermin.  Lucrative business grew from  ihe sale of used clothing,  jewellery, and even gold fillings  Skookum  ...Update  :Mark and Jack say  Stay tuned with Skookum lor 1985. We have exciting changes planned to better serve you.  Remember: "Lite's battles don't always go to  the stronger or the faster man: but sooner or  later the man who wins is the man who thinks he  can " Good health and prosperity to all our  friends���may the force be with you!  1977 GMC Rally STX Van  12 pass���bring on the football team, captain's  swivel chairs, (lip out glass all around, tilt  wheel���a must to see'  .SKOOKUM DEAL _.  .    . $2900  1975 Chevrolet Van  Fully insulated with wood floor, side windows. 6  wheels and tires.  SKOOKUM DEAL $2200  SKOOKUM AUTO  the Fast growing little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  from the teeth of those who  would no longer need them.  The commandant of Belsen  Camp (later known as the Beast  of Belsen) was an inspired  recycler of useful merchandise  from refuse. He discovered that  unblemished human skin made  up into excellent parchment for  the construction of lampshades.  The Beast's wife owned an enviable collection of lampshades  fashioned of the choicest tattooed skin. Yes, there is  employment and profit in production for war.  Everybody knows how  Hiker's Third Reich, based on  war, ended. Hitler himself, his  wife and little children died by  suicide.  Is it preposterous to suspect  that a grisly parallel of Nazi  Germany exists in North  America? Perhaps. We have  always been confident for some  smug reason that such grotesque extremes of government can  never find root in our national  soul. But the sad truth is that  human beings will do any job,  no matter how loathsome, to  keep alive, and we here are no  different from the people of<_.  Germany.   Besides,   the   ogre1*-?  dresses in a variety of costumes.  In the present crazy political  weather  I   fear  the influence ���?������  below   our  border   which   is  spreading   like   a   creeping  sickness to us.  For this new year we peace  advocates must vow to dedicate  ourselves more steadfastly than  ever. Powerful voices are in our  favour. Christmas morning  Queen Elizabeth gave her  message to the commonwealth  making, this time, a plea for  peace in terms exactly right,  compassionate, and sane.  Isabel Ralph  Editor:  The Christmas season always  seems to be a busy time of year  for everyone. We would like to  thank you for taking time to  help in making the Canfor  Children's   Christmas   Party  such a success.  Many commented on the excellent carolling booklets provided by you. The children of  many of Canfor's employees  had a most enjoyable time on  Saturday afternoon and your  booklets helped our carolling go  very smoothly.  Please be assured that your,  efforts were appreciated by all.  Thank    you    and    Merry  Christmas!  Johann Berns  Grant for SPCA  1985  Winter  Fitness  Work Out  Jan. 7 - March 1)  The Workout (Aerobic)  Geared for people who are moderately active or who  have attended classes before.  Morning - Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall  *Mon. 9:30 - 10:30 AM *babysiriing  *Wed.  9:30 - 10:30 AM                   available  ���Fri.  9:30 - 10:30 AM  Sun.  10:00 - 11:00 AM (work at your own  pace class)  A copy of the following was  received for publication.  Mr. Jim Gurney, Chairman  Regional Board  Dear Mr. Gurney:  The Sunshine Coast SPCA is  pleased that the board is approaching Victoria for information to establish an animal control policy. It is interesting to  Pro-life  Editor:  Please, please doctors listen  to your oath!  The Hippocratic Oath- I  swear by Apoolo Physician, by  Aesculapius, by Health, by  Panacea, and by all the gods  and goddesses, making them  my witness, that I will carry out,  according to my ability and  judgement, this oath and this  indenture. To hold my teacher  in this Art equal to my own  parents; 1 will share my  substance with him, and I will  supply his necessities, if he be in  need. I will regard.his offspring  even as my own brethren, and I  will teach them this Art, if they  would learn it, without fee or  covenant, by lecture and by  every mode of teaching, not only my own sons but to the sons  of him who has taught me, and  to disciples bound by covenant  and oath, according to the Law  of Medicine.  The regimen I adopt shall be  for the benefit of my patients,  according to my ability and  judgement, and not for their  hurt or for any wrong. 1 will  give no deadly drug to any,  though it be asked of me, nor  will I counsel such, and  especially I will not aid a  woman to procure abortion.  Whatsoever house I enter, there  will I go for the benefit of the  sick, refraining from any act of  seduction of male or female, of  bond or free. Whatsoever things  I see or hear concerning the life  of men, in my attendance on the  sick or even apart therefrom,  which ought not to be noised  abroad, I will keep silence  thereon, counting such things to  be as sacred secrets.  Now if I carry out this Oath  and break it not, may I gain forever reputation among all men  for my life and for my Art, but  if I transgress it and forswear  myself, may the opposite befall  me.  Mrs. B. Munro  Soames Point  MEM  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  * Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  LLb'LL:  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886 7359  <3>  note that in the recent referendum, a majority of the voters  favoured an animal control effort without the SPCA lobbying  for this cause (with the exception of Cable channel 10).  As you are probably aware,  there are many volunteers  presently performing animal  control services throughout the  regional district. This includes  boarding animals in volunteers'  homes, manning a telephone  service, and in some cases  euthanizing and disposing of  unsuitable strays.  At one time, the former (and  now defunct) SPCA was being  considered for a $2,000 subsidy.  In consideration of the present  SPCA's efforts and the support  the public has shown for animal  control, we are requesting that  the board consider making a  suitable grant to the Sunshine  Coast SPCA to assist us.  Gordon Pollock  Corresponding Secretary  Sunshine Coast SPCA  Kvening ��� Davis Bay Elementary School  Mon. 6:30 - 7:30 PM  Tues. 6:30 - 7:30 PM  Thurs. 6:30 - 7:30 PM  The Moderate Class (Aerobic)  This is a fun and safe class specifically designed for  people NOT accustomed to vigorous exercise.  Special consideration for people with back problems  or other physical limitation.  I'vcning ��� Sechcll Elementary School  Tues. 6:30 - 7:30 PM  Thurs. 6:30 - 7:30 PM  Women's Weight Training  Body toning and defining. NOT body-building. Individualized programs. Work at your own pace.  Section Weight Studio  (on Cowrie across from'Sechelt Supermarket)  9:30- 11:00 AM  9:30- 11:00 AM  Morning  Tues.  Thurs.  Evening  Mon. thru Thurs. 4:30 - 7:00 PM  To Register for Weights Call Ricki al 886-8091.  Limited Enrollment.  $38 - Aerobics (unlimited classes)  $28 - Aerobics (student rate)  $ 3 - Aerobic Drop-In  $38 - Weights (no drop-ins)  $65 - Aerobics and Weights  * Special Family Rates!  Register  IS minutes  before your  first class.  4  13  ���SI  ���4  i  V*  1*  ,1  *-,  r<  1985 FORD TEMPO 'L AND ESCORT'S'  LOOK AT ALL THE VALUE YOU GET:  TEMPO 'L'  ��� Front wheel drive  ��� 2300 HSC (High Swirl Combustion)  4-cylinder engine  ��� 5-speed manual transmission  ��� Rack and pinion steering  ��� Power front disc/rear drum brakes  ��� Rear window defroster  ��� Heavy duty battery  ��� Five passenger seating  ��� Lockable glove compartment  ��� Luxury 'A frame' steering wheel  ��� Day/Night rearview mirror  ��� Consolette  ��� Side window demisters  ��� Steel belted radiais  ��� Luxury wheel covers  ��� Lower bodyside road-abrasion protection  *7985  ESCORT'S'  ��� Front wheel drive  ��� 1.6L HO 4-cylinder engine  ��� 5-speed manual transmission  ��� 4-wheel independent suspension  ��� Front disc/rear drum brakes  ��� Rack and pinion steering  ��� Heavy duty battery  ��� Fold down rear seats  ��� Stalk-mounted wiper/washer controls  ��� Colour-keyed deluxe seat belts with  tension eliminators  ��� Side window demisters  ��� Consolette  ��� Lower bodyside road-abrasion protection  $  6985  TRANSPORTATION, LICENCES AND TAXES EXTRA  WfWMARDW&RAXrt^  A LOW PRICED TEMPO'L'  OR ESCORT'S' TODAY  ^ I FORD  For all Ford Warranties see Dealer (or details.  HAVE YOU DRIVEN A FORD...LMEtir?  We will  not be  undersold  You make us #1  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd:, Sechelt  885-3281 4.  Coast News, December 31,1984  Santa gets plenty of help from the Elves at Christmas time,  especially in distributing food and gifts to the needy in our community. This year 375 hampers were delivered, and the cash donations were the biggest yet, according to co-ordinator Bev Young  (not pictured). ��� Dianne Kvaiu pholo  Gwen    in     Gibsons  Co*ordihator  chosen for 1985  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  NEWQUEEN  CO-ORDINATOR  Pauline Haar has graciously  consented to be the new coordinator for the Sea Cavalcade  Queen's Pageant following the  resignation of Georgina  Cameron who has moved to  Vancouver and is unable to continue.  I Pauline brings a great deal of  professional experience and enthusiasm to the position and it is  . with a great deal of confidence  that we look forward to the  1985 Queen's Pageant.  To start things off, there will  be a Christmas bake sale on  Saturday, December 15 at the  Sunnycrest Mall. Former queen  contestants, chaperones,  parents and friends as well as  the new committee and their  friends are busy cooking up  Christmas goodies to help us get  by this busy Christmas season.  DRUG PRICES INCREASE?  It is quite possible that there  will be a substantial increase in  the price of prescription drugs  in Canada.  Before 1969, when consumer  groups lobbying caused an  amendment to the Patent Act,  Canadians had the dubious  privilege of paying more for  prescription drugs than any  other developed country in the  world - 1700 per cent more in  some instances. The amendment was designed to lower,  these prices by stimulating com-  petiton in the drug industry and  it has worked.  Vested interest groups have  caused a reopening of inquiries  by demanding that the amendment to the Patent Act be  repealed, and hearings began on  November 1 in Ottawa. For  more information, please call  Robert Kerton 886-6672.  CONSUMERS BEWARE  I will no longer be receiving  up-to-date material from the  Consumers', Associationof.-  Canada and trit; pepaftmdntof;  Consumer and Corporate Affairs because I have resigned as  the Sunshine Coast representative due to lack of support.  Consumer and Corporate Affairs Canada now has a toll-free  number 112-800-663-9481.  TOY REPORT  The" 1985 Toy Report",  issued by the Toy Testing Council each years is now available.  The guide helps parents, friends  and relatives to decide which  toys are safe, durable and offer  good play value. Most importantly, the 1985 Toy Report  helps the shopper to purchase  toys that are reasonably priced.  Copies may be obtained by  mail by sending $5.95, plus  $1.30 for postage and handling  to: Consumers' Association of  Canada, #103-163 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 1H5 or drop in to the  office, $5.95 only.  I have a copy and will be happy to pass on any information  on request.  W.^nWMIM@W^MiW.  'Or marks  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  HAPPY BIRTHDAY ~  MRS. ADA DAWE  Mrs. Ada Dawe, whose life  spans that of Sechelt's, is well  known by her knowledge of  past events, but it is her interest  in the present and her confidence in the future that is the  inspiration to her younger  friends. Have a real happy day  Adarand many morebirthdays.  THRIFT SHOP RAFFLE  The volunteers who work in  the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop held the  drawing for their latest rafflcon  Tuesday, December 19.  Making the draw was a hardworking     former     thrift  volunteer, Mrs. Lil Shields.  Winner of the first prize, a  '' lovely afghan, was Mrs. Mary  -Copping, second afghan winner  was   Mrs.   Margaret   Humm,  who promptly turned it back to  .'iv   the voluntejers, at the same time  'f^Tit'was quichly picked up by a  .customer to the gain of the  Thrift Shop. Third prize was a  >>.��� walking   doll   complete   with  wardrobe won by <$ail Prentice.  COMMUNITY  CAROL SERVICE  The   hon-denominiitional  Roberts    Creek  New year fire  safety urged  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  FIRE SAFETY  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Firemen responded to two calls  over Christmas, one the day  . before and the other on Boxing  Day. Neither resulted in major  damage but any fire can be  serious.  Chief Mulligan is planning a  fire awareness program for the  school in January in the hope  that the kids will educate their  parents. It's amazing how many  people don't even know what  number to phone. Some call  Gibsons or Sechelt fire departments instead of Roberts Creek.  It's a good idea to have the  number taped onto your phone  for both your family and  visitors and if you're not sure  what area you're in check  before you really need to know.  CAROLLING TRADITION  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department's annual  Christmas carolling was a big  success December 17. About  100 kids and adults piled onto  the three trucks (though some  were inside keeping the drivers  company) for a nippy ride down  Beach   Avenue   and    West  Roberts Creek. Hot chocolate  and hot dogs were most  welcome afterward.  Another group of carollers  was out on Beach Avenue the  Sunday before Christmas. The  impromptu group, ranging in  age from two and one half  months to 70 years, apparently  originated on Henderson Road  and this was their second year  out. It's hoped this will become  an annual tradition as well.  CRIB THURSDAY  Cribbage night resumes this  Thursday at the Roberts Creek  Legion. Anybody is welcome to  try his or her luck with the  cards. Play starts at 8 p.m.  sharp.  NEW YEAR'S EVE  "Slim Pickins" will be play-,  ing at the Roberts Creek Legion  for New Year's Eve tonight. It's  a potluck and BYOB party so  don't come empty-handed.  Members and guests only, starting at 8 p.m.  "Used Guys" are at the  Peninsula Hotel and the  Creekhouse is planning its usual  big spread. Have a Happy New'  Year however you decide to  bring it in.  Egmont     News  Year-  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS  Good-bye '84. Hello '85.  1984 has been good, 1985 is going to be better.  Need a little help to believe  that? Then try the power of  positive thinking, keep your  mind keen and _ your body  healthy. Having goals helps,  never mind the size of the goal  or how long it takes. The idea is  to have something to think  about and work at every day.  Remember the tennis court?  That took five years.  Once again I enjoyed the  Christmas lights and floating  Christmas tree, at Ruby Lake.  Thanks to Gib Baal. On down  the road to Kleindale where Alf  and Frances Lajlar's home is a  pleasure  to   see   with   all   its  salute  Christmas lights.  Happy New Year.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  :   Taylor's  in Garden Bay  until noon Saturday  ���A Friendly PaopU Mac*"  ��T-.T:.iy. >  KMi  ,5  uhJA ht  -tit  n\  4  Cc-c   'rr'U*~f~K.  k  CLE WAN Cg   SAL��  XKJjp ib  ��/ fWL Winter  'o  OfP   fashions  community carol service with  the Sunshine Choristers has  become a Christmas tradition iri  Sechelt. It was held at the Bethel  Baptist Church on Sunday,  December 23.  The Sunshine Choristers  under the direction of Jessie  Gairns, accompanied by a  talented Bunny Shupe on the  piano provided a very fine  choral offering. Duet by Alice  Horsman and Jean Bist was a  definite plus for the evening;  Readings were presented by  various people with the Baptist  minister, Reverend Neil Parker,  leading off with an opening  prayer.  Readings by Ken Easter-  brook, Frances Fleming, Mayor  Joyce Kolibas, Kathleen Le-  quime. Carol singing by  everybody accompanied by  Aletha Gilker, organist and  Bunny Shupe, pianist.  , The collection taken will go  to local Elves and the food  bank. A selection of Christmas  goodies was served after the service, giving all an opportunity  to visit.  CABLE EMERGENCY  MESSAGE  The ELT message on the  local cable station channel 10  explanation. An emergency  locator transmitter malfunctioned causing the machine to  go off.  The problem arose from not  knowing which plane's ELT  was sending off the signal at the  local airport and locating the  owner. This is transmitted on  the distress frequency so  naturally is cause for alarm.  The Emergency Program coordinator expresses thanks to  the Coast Cable Vision Company for its co-operation in carrying the message so prominently on their station.  A very healthful, happy and  prosperous New Year to all.  Black Wolf is here!  "A zippy  biography"  William French xx.  Toronto Globe and Mai I  u  Treat Your  Yacht"  to a  Reberth  GIBSONS  marina  886-8686  ��� In lieu of Christmas cards, donations,hate been *  Jj^Kf received j?0rie Kiwartft CM>' ��3f Gib^nsgtg^sh?  rjtj-"     their friends Compliments of the Season ^M^  ,,  Ut\  Dorothy. Fred &     Gloria & George Hostland Ir.  Dan Hurren  Felix & Linda Comeau  Lome cS Amy Blain  Vera Farr  Lil Flockhart  Ozzie & Rita Hincks  lean Moore  Doreen & Carl Gust,   _  Doreen Matthews  N. MacLean  . lames & Vera Munro  Roy & Grethe Taylor  Bill & Helen Weinhandl  Hazel[;&..Bill Wright  SpecfoQL  1 La Cart  I Kitchen cart with hardrock maple butcher block top. 3|  drawers, 1 wine rack and heavy duty castors.  32" high 19" wide Regular $230,001  $149.94  Sto-RaxI  I Heavy duty plastic stacking bins, great for a variety oil  uses. Unbreakable piastic with ventilated bottom andf  I sides.  |l7V2"Dx23"Wx9V4"H Regular $ 14.951  $11.95  I Basic Closet I  I It's so basic. Double up short-hanging garments andl  I economically double your closet space. (Also provides 9|  I ft. shelf and 3'shoe rack).  16 ft. closet Regular retail $84.45\  I Special Package'  |Price   $76.95  Select one of many best selling designs at a Special  Package Price or design your own. FREE in-home  consultations (shelving cut to any length) plus FREE  installation for the month January  on any Closet Package.  inner space  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS  Next to Sears  886*7517 '���..:-.! ..  ..Jt-*-..;.S.-i:   ���������.*���. '    ._i ���-  Coast News, December 31,1984  5.  i.....  IM;  i'  If  ��'���'  I;:  #���������;..  tx  *:&.������  ? ������������  i'  r.'  &������-���  Si.  f:l  I  SIM.  &MM.  &.\-'  IM  ���*'''':.>  *'���;���''.'  &M  &M  jp-v -.  &":;  ��Mv  **m  |m  &M  P'-  $M  *"M''  #M  &M"-  *�����'.'-'������  * '>.*���.���  *>MM  W';  Regular  ground beef  kg  2.18  lb.  99  Previously Frozen  Sliced Beef     ^  liver k�� 2.18  lb.  .99  Pride of Canada  500 gm pkg.  1.99  Niagara -Frozen  orange juice    355m/fifis  Super Valu  salad dressing 500���/;ar  Sapporo Ichiban  poodles2Pkgs.  Super Valu - Fancy  284 ml tins  2/. 99  Super Valu  1 lb. prints  3/1.99  I  E&  Ventura 'Frozen  chopped  spinach  300 gm  2/. 99  *Im  Si*vM  WX  Yukon Sourdough  crusty rolls  doz. ���  B.C. Grown  Mac apples  kg  mid ib.Oi a99  ���r  Florida Canada #7  field tomatoes  28 oz. basket ���  .N1  99  /  f  v   ���  M*^��^.  California -Large  5/. 99  Yorir Frozen Concentrate  99    apple juice  355 m/  .99  Scotties  99    facial tissue        200s.99  Monarch Added Touch  99    cake mixes  520 gm  .99  Super Valu  long grain rice   907gm.99  Hill's Bros.  coffee  737gm  5.99  Monarch - Dark  bran  muffin mix  900 gm pkg.  I ���  99  Sunbeam  sandwich  680 gm loaf  White or 60% Wholewheat Coast News, December 31,1984  pON'TWAIT  ANYLONGER!  Phone now to have your  FURNITURE AND  CARPETS  STEAM CLEANED  The only professional method  that has proven  customer satisfaction.  Heft Devries & X$oh  Floored veringLtd,  886-7112  !��l|l||^  [ LONG DISTANCE MOVIHG  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE   IN  THE WORLD  Member of 4 - ��� , ,-- ���  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.101.8IBS0IS 888-2664   I  COAST   NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your,  choice from the contact sheets  3 x 4-3"  5k 7-5*  8 x 10 - 8a  rvJ5S'  Arithmetic is especially fun when a bird or flower pops up on the  screen when you get the right answer. Nicole Carswell, in grade two  at Madeira Park elementary got lots of right answers when it was  her weekly half hour turn to use the computer before the Christmas  break.      M ..-..':��� ���" ���Fran BunuMr pholo  Area    G    Soundings  Last chance for dance  be on January 8 at the Scout  Hall, from 6:30 until 10 p.m.  All teens are welcome. Dorothy  Franklin's phone number was  printed incorrectly in the last  column and should read  885-7622. She would still like  some input.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to Ken  Nelsen and Sandra Hanchar,  who were married on December  27 in St. John's United Church.  Their many friends and relatives  who attended included Ken's  Aunt Dorothy from Winnipeg,  and his "Nanny" Tardiff from  North Vancouver.  CHRISTMAS WISHES  Christmas crept up so quickly  I neglected to wish all a Merry  Christmas. However, I will wish  one "and all a very happy,  healthy 1985!  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  DANCE  Last chance for the dance!  The Community Hall New  Year's Dance that is. It is a fun  time and especially so this year  as we decided that you must bring your own festive haU There  will be a prize for the best creation..A few tickets are available  at the Peninsula Market.  POTLUCK DINNER  The annual potluck dinner  and tree burning will begin at 6  p.m. on January 6, at the hall.  Last year 44 people (adults and  children) attended. This is a  special family get together.  There will be live music for a  sing-song after.  TEEN DROP-IN  The Teen Drop-In Centre will  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  Here we go -right into the  New Year. My hopes are high  and there's adventure on the  horizon! 1 think that maybe  1985 will be the best yet.  Sometimes I wonder if business  is really getting better or is it just  that we've all learned to adjust  to a little less.  HIGH NOON BASEBALL  Adjustment is what will take  place at the New Year's Day  baseball game between the  Pender Dingbats and the  Sechelt Wildwinds.  The game, to be held in any  weather at Madeira Park, offers  at high noon, January 1, only a  few restrictions. Anyone is invited to play but must be "feeling no pain" in order to qualify.  Truthfully, Dingbats is not their  real name but it will suit the  day.  HI TED  I was thinking of my  favourite people the other day  and wondered how Ted Sund-  quist was getting along. Hurry  up Ted; get better and this Happy New Year's wish to for you.  ROUGH TIMES  Christmas was quite a time  for Centre Hardware's Joan  down at Vista Villas. She  graciously hosted a party for the  kids on Christmas Eve, was  calm with the upstairs toilet  flooding all down through the  house, only barely lost her cool  when a wee mouse got loose in  the house on Christmas morn.  But   by   the   time   that   the.  ALL SEASONS  y_t  i  )������  k.  K  >  HIGHLIGHTS OF CHANGES  RATES  An average increase  of 2%.  The effect of the annual adjustment of premiums to reflect the  actual claim costs of each rate  class and rate group, means an  increase of $25 or less for more  than one million vehicle owners,  and a reduction of up to $100 for  more than a half million. Another  16,000 vehicle owners will pay  increases ranging from $26 to  $50, and for a few the increases  will range up to $100 or more.  THIRD PARTY  LIABILITY  The compulsory minimum limit  for Third Party Legal Liability  insurance is increased to  $200,000. This change assures  more adequate compensation  for those with claims against  motorists who purchase only the  minimum coverage.  If legally liable, and if no extended limit has been purchased, the insured would be  responsible for payment of any  claims in excess of $200,000.  Maximum coverage for bodily  injury, or death resulting from an  accident caused by an uninsured or unidentified motorist  has also been increased to  $200,000.  "NO FAULT"  ACCIDENT  BENEFITS  Payments for total disability of  employed persons are increased by 15% to $115 weekly.  o  1985  AUTOPLAN  MOTORIST  KIT  AVAILABLE  FROM  AUTOPLAN  AGENTS  OWN DAMAGE FOR  "X" PLATES  With some exceptions, the owners of vehicles licenced with an  "X" plate may now purchase  Own Damage coverage with  their Owner's Certificate. Liability  coverage provided under the  plate policy will now extend while  the vehicle is being driven on  private property. However, owners are still required to purchase  a separate liability policy to cover  the vehicle while it is in use at the  site of any operation.  o  "REPLICAR",  "UBILT", ETC.  0  SPECIAL  EQUIPMENT  Canopies, campers and two-  way radios require a Special  Equipment Endorsement in ali  cases, even when they are  supplied by the manufacturer.  o  TERRITORY "Z"  RATING  Premiums for such vehicles as  Replicars, Ubilts, etc., previously  determined by rate group, are  now determined according to the  declared valutas stated by the  owner at the time of purchase of  insurance.  vehicles expected to be operated outside of the province for  the majority of miles travelled  during the term of the policy  (example ���: motorhomes) must  be rated under Territory Z, which  is equivalent to Territory A premiums.  0  MOTORCYCLES  Motorcycles in excess of 750cc,  which were formerly restricted to  All Perils coverage, may now  purchase the full range of  optional coverages available to  other motorcycles.  SKf*1985  Motorist Kit  All Autoplan coverages, compulsory and optional, are described more fully in the 1985  Autoplan Motorist Kit. It's available from any Autoplan agent  or Motor Licence Office.  �� Ensuring a  Safer B.C.  s��2szmmmwt?m  D  CORPORATION  .QfBJUnSH COLUMBIA  chimney caught fire with scrunched up wrapping paper on the  Big Morning that was close to  ' it!  .'.-. ������.���'.,'���'.   x-  They couldn't find the phone  number for the fire department  and ended up going through the  operator. When is Joan's birthr  day and won't someone buy her  a little fire extinguisher so she  doesn't have to throw the  Christmas punch bowl in the  flames.  Also, does everyone have the  fire, police and ambulance  numbers right on their phone?  The book is never there when  you need it if. you're like most  houses.  SMOKE ALARMS  GOOD IDEA  Now one last fire item. If you  don't have smoke alarms yet  start the year out right by getting them. The reason people  die in fires is because they never  wake up before invisible fumes  overcome them. So don't imagine that you're any different  or immune from this. 'Nuff  said.  Now, despite all that have a  safe, enjoyable, New Year  because you all deserve it!  Sechelt  Seniors  by Robert Foxall  We had our December monthly meeting on Thursday,  December 20 but there was so  much yuletide spirit apparent  that I do not intend to bore you  with too much detail. The main  business of the meeting was the  installation of the new officers  for 1985 so we will get down to  that particular item pronto.  The meeting opened with a  short talk from Dick Proctor of  "The Press" which could be  titled "The Trials and Tribulations of a Newsman". As a  result of the talk your reporter  was instructed to use an extra  carbon and supply them with a  copy of the hews that has been  so admirably published by the  Coast News for some time now.  It was an afternoon for  "thanks" for all the good things  which had been done in the past  year but I'm not going to try to  compile such a list. It would  mean listing the entire roster of  Branch 69. Seniors are good at  "doing their bit" when called  upon. Everything we did during  the year seemed to succeed and  bring a buck or two into our  coffers to put us a smidgen  closer to our objective of  building a new hall that could  meet many of the needs recrea-  tionally of our ever growing  senior community. The thanks  goes to our musicians for helping so much with our singing  and singers.  By the way, it was announced  that tickets for our New Year's  Eve party were sold out. Guess  I'll watch the moon rise on my  , own that night, I was one of the  slow ones.  The incoming officers were  called to the podium by Jan  DeBruyn who was the Installing  Officer. Incoming president was  led to the podium by retiring  president Len Herder and duly  sworn in by Mr. DeBruyn and  then in succession followed:  Gerry Chailleur, first vice-  president; Herb Richter, second  vice-president; Betty DeBruyn,  secretary; John Johnson,  treasurer; Ted Wicklund, Mike  Timms and Bud Busby, directors.  Thanks to the generosity of  the Shop-Easy we were able to  distribute a few more vouchers  than usual. These went as  follows: Absent: Jim Murphy,  Bert Nordstrom, Eric Custance,  Emery Scott, Eric Rullish, Olive  Provencal and present: Jan  DeBruyn, Len Herder ^ M.  Richter and A.N. Other.  My apologies for missed and  mis-spelled names and my best  wishes for a very Happy New  Year to one and all. Coast News, December 31,1984 8.  Coast News, December 31,1984  9 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. ��� Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Day by Day       Item by Item  I We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  t  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  D4iEy  | Sr.-  Better Buy  margarine  tCrisco  shortening  .66  454 gm  1.09  454 gm  ^mmmm  Red & Golden Delicious,  Spartans, Macintosh  OKANAGAN  371  Mexican  GREEN PEPPERS  Mexican  WHITESPINE  CUCUMBERS  Mexican  (kg 1.30) lb.  '���-���������>��������������������  E4rEKy  .  (kg .86) lb.  (kgl.30)lb. ���  39  59  Oscarson's -Farmer's  whole  ��i >M i %i "���'���' ��� ��� M -<X  x:454 gm  .99  Our Own Freshly Baked  hot dog  buns  Pkg. of 8 m  99  Kraft  Dinner  ..;:..;. 225 gm  PerfexLiqui  ........... x���o litre  i  EXTRA CTA WA Y ??'&��  Upholstery  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Dishwater Detergent _     gmgm  All.. !\'.. iJS kg ���*! ��� 051  Catelli '  spaghetti  sauce........375M 1.19  The,  PoP  Sh<>ppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  Husky  dog  food  *r  �� ����i:  M^- #  * It  709 gm  2/1.09  Orange Flavour Crystals _    *��*��  Tang       4/923m 1-B9  Liquid Detergent  Joy 2  ....I 'itre  2.59  Carnation  Coffeemate  2.49  500 gm  Viua  paper  towels  . .2 roll  1.09  IVe/ch's  prune  nectar  682 ml  1.79  Wake up your fastebuds  ���������  Christmas is over and now that you've eaten all your egg  nog and candy and chocolate it is time to get some zing back  in your food. Try some,cheerful  Apple Coleslaw  2 cups shredded white cabbage  'A cup diced celery  t cup diced unpeeled red apples  Vz cup raisins  Vi cup chopped walnuts  V* cup or a little more  coleslaw dressing  Follow this with  Chicken with Water Chestnuts  2 chicken breasts  small can water chestnuts, drained  ft DP Bookstore  886-7744  Corner ol School A I  Gower Point Roads [  '    Happy  New Year  We wish the best of luck to!  all our friends  and patrons.  Mon-Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat, 10-5; Sim., 11-4  oil for deep frying  a few lettuce leaves,  shredded  Happy  New Year  Thank you for your  patronage in 1984.  We look forward to  serving you in 1985.  Serving tne  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Marinade  1 tablespoon  soy sauce  1 teaspoon Chinese  cooking wine  2 tablespoons water  2 teaspoons cornstarch   ,  Seasoning Ingredients  1" fresh ginger, finely chopped  2 teaspoons chill sauce  1 teaspoon bean sauce  Sauce Ingredients  1 tablespoon soy sauce  2 teaspoon sugar  I teaspoon wine  I teaspoon white vinegar  Vi teaspoon sesame oil  1 Vi teaspoon water      ;  1 teaspoon cornstarch  1. Bake chicken and cut into bite size pieces. Mix with  marinade ingredients and leave at room temperature for  30 minutes.  2. Heat oil to 400c F and deep fry chicken and water  chestnuts for a couple of minutes until lightly browned.  Drain.  3. In 1 tablespoon oil stir fry seasoning ingredients for 30  seconds.  4. Add chicken, water chestnuts and sauce ingredients. Stir  fry for 30 seconds.  5. Serve immediately with boiled rice and garnish with shredded lettuce.  And remember ��� no dessert! Reality is showing its ugly inches! Happy New Year. ���  Nest Lewis  CANDY STORE  886-7522  Say it with  chocolate  Happy  New year  Between the Hunter-Gnllcry and  the NDP Bookstore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 days a week  "REftLWhY'  '''^''"ftr*  i .wf      .-st  TAILORING!  Dry Cleaning  Services  Furs & Leathers  in Murray's Pets Bk l��.  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  0*0^  -*��  ptVNS  \<o  &  .1.    Fill Out & Clip .  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  <jje^" 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Doilari  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No.  Postal   Address.  $5Q Grbce^ Coast News, December 31,1984  9.  Sun. January 6  wmm  Canada Grade Jr\ Beef - Lean  CHUCK  POT ROASTS  Fresh Sliced  BABY  BEEFLIVER  Fletcher's Bulk  (kg 4.19) lb.  1.99  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are. very competitive.  We will not he undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  (kg 2.18) lb.  ���  m  ������  ���  ���  ���  ���   ������������  ,  Pure Pork, Dinner & Beef  Fletcher's  BOLOGNA CHUNKS  Fletcher's Bulk - Smokehouse  SIDE BACON  (kg 3.51) lb.  .99  1.59  ��� ��� ��� ��   (kg 2.18) lb.  (kg 4.19) lb.  .99  1.99  KCZEN peer  Westvale  fruit  beverages  .250 ml  1.09  3 Varieties  McCain-  Shoestring & Beefeater  fries  >*��������������������  1 ka  *���������������������������������&   "*2J  1.49  Unico - Plum mrvr^t^-  tomatoes ^9^,-99  Windsor - Iodized  salt  ��� ���.. ��� ��� ���  Money's - Sliced  mushrooms  .lkg  m   ���   ���   ���   *   ������ i  .66  .89  284 ml  bathroom ill*  tissue  M..,...fJr-1-59  Unicure  blue shampooor  conditioner     1.29  500 ml  Powdered Detergent -m' '  Tide e utre 5.29  Sapporo Ichiban  ....100 gm  2/. 99  Heinz  ketchup   .750 mi 2.29  Welch's - Red & White  grape  juice  .682 ml  1.79  Sun Rype -Blue Label   1.56 litre  1.49  May each day of thexoming year bring you  health, prosperity and happiness.  CAKE PAN  by Ekcolay  Ekcolay  absorbs  heat faster to  hake better. Cleans easier, lasts  longer. 21.6 x 2.5 cm, SW' X l".       ��� XX-  Regular price $2.29.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $ 1.89  LAUNDRY BASKET  by Rubbermaid  Rugged construction-will not sag  or  buckle.   Specially  designed  handles   make   carrying   easy.  Smooth  finish   won't   snag   or .  damage laundry.  22*/2n x W x lOWh.  57.2 cm x 41.3 cm x27.3 cm h.  Regular price $7.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $5.99  "REALWIH"  K. 1. D. Winner  #226  Olga Campbell  Gibsons  SSOfiriOc^ry DfaWfW'nniBr  iGIBSIKWSl  IFISI'lL  >bakk��:ti  You love  Samosa's  so we've stocked up.  Come in and  get 'em.  Open 7 days a week  Sh6w Piece  Frames  Ring in the New  New Year...Fresh Start.  A wish for happiness  from the heart.  Above the NDP Bookstore  886-9213  Girl S Guvs  Hair S.ilon  We wish you  HAPPY NEW YEAR  and thank you for  your patronage in '84.  We look forward to  giving you the same  ewellent service in 1985,  Dell and Health  Jfoobs  We wish you a  BOUNTIFUL '85  filled with health,  happiness and  prosperity,  888-2936 10.. Coast News, Pecerhber31, "1984 3  ;xux 'X^^^XXiX^'^pxk^ &J^^'&&%m  Book  "oast residents have another outlet at which to view and purchase  the works of local artists and crafts people with the expansion of  Showpiece Frames in Gibsons to include pottery, posters and  blown glass in addition to candles and paintings in various media.  -Fran Burnside photo  Keller inspires  by Ruth Forrester  "A most enjoyable and informative evening was had by all  who attended the December  meeting of the Suncoast  Writers' Forge at the Arts Centre. Well known author and  playwright Betty Keller gave an  inspiring workshop on the  writing of drama and the complexities of stage direction.  Everyone present was involved in writing and acting out a  short play on a given subject  and it was remarkable to find  such variety and inspiration in  Creative  Writing  Workshops  Small Groups  Meeting  Once A Week  Beginning  ��The Week of Jan. 7  Gall  B. Keller    .���'.  885-3589 Evgs.  the short productions. This was  thanks to the enthusiasm and  knowledge extended by Betty  Forge members are still in the  process of raising funds to pay  off some outstanding debts and  the recent hamper raffle raised a  nice sum io: help reduce the  debt. Each member brought  along a small item for sale after  the workshop and an auction  was held raising about $60  towards the funds; a pretty  good effort considering there  were only about 16 present.  Meetings are generally held on  the second Wednesday of each  month but for January the date  will be the 19. Speaker for this  evening will be writer Judy Gill  who will be giving some  pointers on the writing of  .romance novels.  There are many ot you out  there who are shy about their  writings and you are the ones  who should come along to these  meetings to get together with  kindred spirits. At this special  time of year we would like to  extend seasdn's greetings to all  ^Ufrjijembm nand Iniendswith.  'special good wishes and thanks  to The Book Store for their cooperation and support and to  Books 'n Stuff for their great  gesture in serving coffee and  doughnuts  Winter Driving Warning  Snow Area  Spot Checks  At this time of year and in areas  subject to heavy snow conditions,  you will see special signs requiring  that your vehicle have good winter-  tread tires or carry chains or, in  some case, that chains be mounted.  For your safety and that of other  motorists, these signs are  authorized by law.  During the next few weeks, random  checks will be carried out by the  RCMP in problem driving areas,  more particularly the Hope-  Princeton, the Squamish Highway to  Whistler, the Fraser Canyon, but  including other sections of road on  Vancouver Island and the rest of the  province subject to snow conditions.  The operation will be in conjunction  with the Attorney General's  "CounterAttack" programme and  other police traffic checks. Drivers  of vehicles not properly equipped  may be turned back or charged.  The Ministry of Transportation and  Highways is doing its best to clear  snow and maintain our roads in  winter to make them safe. Before  driving into snow areas, make sure  you have good winter tires and  are carrying chains to make your  vehicle safe.  Be on the lookout for snow clearing  and sanding equipment sometimes  operating in conditions of limited  visibility. Their flashing amber-lights  are warning you to use extreme  caution and slowdown/Make sure  also that you observe the special  signing if you should encounter it  and please drive carefully.  Province of British Columbia  MINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAYS  Hon. Alex V. Fraser. Minister-/   i  by Frank Fuller-  Today, when the International Woodworkers x of  "America (IWA) is mentionedM  Jack Munro seems to come to  mind for many people;  However, for me there are other  woodworkers that stir in my-  memory from the days in the  1960's when I conducted shop  steward and union training  classes for the IWA all across  Canada and the US.  It was from the woodworkers  I met in that period that I heard  of the woodworker's dream,  "one union in wood", that  would embrace a million North  American workers in the forest  product industry. The story  behind that dream has often intrigued and tempted labour  historians but had remained unwritten.  Ralph Chaplin, author of the  famous labour song "Solidarity" said of the IWA; "When  the story of the IWA is in one  volume cbmplete, you are going  to read one of the most amazing  stories every put on paper."  m  Well, that amazing story has  been put down on paper in One  Union in Wood, the Political  History of the International  Woodworkers of America.  Written by two young  American historians, Jerry .  Lembcke,   a   professor   at   a.  Students  in concert  A keen group of earnest,  hardworking piano students  from Sechelt, Gibsons and adjacent areas entertained ah appreciative audience Sunday  afternoon, December 9 in Gibsons.  Behind each performance lay  the interest and encouragement ,  of family, as well as long hours  of practice by the students, who  had first to master their pieces  and then memorize them.  Every number on the program was enjoyable. All  students gave their best.  The ice was broken with a  ���r carofc played by ;fiye-yearv(^M  Jennifer Krasnikoff.       '-X;/XX-M  Animal themes were played  by Paul Krasnikoff, Gallie &  Bland, Michael and Fredric  Robinson, and Claudette  Ramos���nature themes by  Kristina Stuart, Cheryl Ramos,  Danielle Gray, Erin Davison  and Kimberley Watts���circus  and carnival themes by Danny  Wheeler, Garry Gray, Kimberly  Phillips and Robert Newman.  Susan Davison played a waltz 1  song,    Chelsea   Carriveau   a  Ukrainian   folk   song,   Corey j  Carriveau a Bouree, and Darin  Phillips   a   rumba.   Amber  Wheeler played "Carefree" by >  Turk.  A sonata solo was played by  Monica Gillies���sonatina solos  by Patricia Hammond, Cather- .  ine   Stuart,   Lisa   Gillies   and Mi  Janet Butcher���a sonatina duet m  by the Gillies sisters'.  Jasmine Poirier played "Toe-X  catina" by Kabalevsky;. Arthur f  Griffiths, "Spinning Wheel" by  Fiala; Jason Griffiths, "Important   Event"   by   Schumann; .  Brandi Greggain, "Solfeggietto" m  by   Bach;   Susanna   Barrett, M  "Divertimento" by Haydn; Jean  Read, "Prelude" by Gliere and M  Margaret      Webb,     M'La '������]���;  Cathedrale   Engloutie"   by  Debussy.  The popular guest vocalist, m  Josephine   Hammond,   sang M  "The Moon and I" from the $.  Mikado, and Mozart's "Alleluia". ;  Use of piano and hall was  kindly provided by Gibsons  United Church.  Wisconsin university, and  William Tattam, a high school  ��� teacher in Portland, Oregon,  has been published by the Sunshine Coast's Harbour  Publishing Company and is  available in local book stores.  The story is international in  * scope and covers events in the  union's history in both Canada  and the US.  The authors write that for  over 40 years the loggers and  lumberjacks, the boommen and  rafters and the sawmill and  plywood worker "attempted to  build a democratic industrial  union in North America under  the slogan of 'One Union in  Wood"'. However, their  aspirations were frustrated by  powerful economic and political  forces that fragmentized their  efforts to unionize.  Lembcke and Tattam have  written a truly remarkable book  in support of this thesis. Their  anaylsis of events will be  challenging for many, controversial for some. Nonetheless their efforts are anchored in  sound research and sup-:  plemented by in depth interviews with some 40 individuals  who played a role in shaping the  history of the union.  Those interviewed include  Harold Prichett, the B.C.  shingle weaver, who became the  first international president of  the IWA and Ron Roley, the  Oregon sawmill worker, who  was the union's president in the  1970's. Also interviewed was  Joey Smallwood, the Newfoundland premier, who broke  and outlawed the IWA in that  province in the 1950's.  The   late   Harold   Prichett,  who played a  major role in  building the IWA wrote in an  introduction to the book before  he died: "One Union in Wood  is the most accurate account of  the effort to build a democratic  industrial union in the North  American  wood  products  industry. .. Its general analysis and -  conclusion are applicable to the  whole labour movement."  ���M  The   efforts   of  those   old  woodworker trade unionists of  ^another erado'haye l^onfrthatM^  "* aire applicable todayM Reading -���  this book could assist those who  are fighting against the destruction of the gain made in B.C. in  the    1930's    and    1940's:  unemployment insurance, pensions^ trade union rights, health  care and social welfare. They  say that those who do not learn  from history are condemned to  relive if - painfully!  One Union in Wood by Jerry  Lembcke and William Tattam,  Harbour Publishing Company,  Madeira Park B.C. 1984.  (Published in the US by International Publishers, N.Y.) $12.95.  PLAYING NOW  THROUGH JAN. 8  (EXCEPT DEC. 31 CLOSED)  Roy ScheicJer  TH��� V���flR UJ��� MflK��� CONTACT  2010  WARNING.    OCCASIONAL COARSE  LANGUAGE & SWEARING    B.C.F.C.O.  4409  For times, prices, changes  phone 886-2827  TWILIGHT THEAtRE  /M MvMM886-2S2?:v ���������x::X  "* *_, -^ ���"���^fi?,"v| ���  Friday & Saturday night -  Borderline  Bingo  begins again.  Mon. Jan. 7th  '**8i00:pim;M  This month the Ladies Auxiliary  will meet at 1:30 p.m., Wednesday,  January 9th  We will be open Jan. 1st for a  New Year's Day Levee  ��� music by Spindrift ���  The Legion Kitchen is open Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm.  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets, and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  __^____^__^E^^^__^i^^iW^I^0  Akh*  DEC. 31 ���  NEW  YEAR'S EVE  10 pm -  3 am.  For Your Entertainment  Wednesday���Saturday,  JAN. 1-  11 AM -12 PM  JAN. 2-BACK  TO ABNORMAL  a local group  New Year's Party  Open House  Open  till 3:00 a.m.  ��� Everyone Welcome *        NO Cover Charge!  Live  Entertainment  Doubletime  With Paul Tosh  Fiee Party F������utS  tot Everyo<>e  Spedatty B*  ���/V\\^9" Very, very danceable music.  Food, if you wish, all night long!  criety.   ��� $*>75  Snack Plates  2  each  Dinner at 11 p.m. start the  year off right! Roast Beef & Baked Ham  with Scalloped Potatoes, C yi 7*",  Salad & Roll. 4^'  New Year's Day  Champagne Brunch  Xx.xXX;yXjlt^;A^.^ 2:00 P.M.   ,  Waffles with Strawberries or Blueberries and       *  whipped cream, with Eggs, Hash Browns, Toast  and Ham or Sausage,; complete with a  free Bubbly Beverage  ��� Something Special ��� Buffet Style  Come and enjoy the festivities at the Cedars  iamSession  ., nr'S 0��*  BARON OF BEEF & SEAFOOD BAR  for Friday - Lunch and Dinner.  Saturday - Dinner. It's delicious!  -SATURDAY BREAKFAST -  -   10 am until noon  $1.99 - still the best breakfast in town.  SOUP & SANDWICH  SPECIAL DAILY  only $2.75. You.can't,beat Gfoast News, December 31,1984  |p^i^^^^Si!��K^S^i  by George Cooper  The Sunshine Coast Cadet  unit held its first annual  Christmas dinner December 13  iri the Legion Hall in Sechelt.  The occasion introduced the  cadets to the customs of a mess  dinner of the Seaforth  Highlanders, their parent unit in  Vancouver.  Guests and cadets were piped  into the hall, for instance, by  Ian Buchanan, pipe major of  the Sechelt Legion Band. Toasts  were made and responded to.  Best of all, in a tradition com  mon to all the military, the officers were the servants for the  Christmas festivities and waited  on tables.  Among ihe guests were  Mayor Kolibas of Sechelt;  Doreen Pihichyn, president of  the Sechelt Legion; Les Brown,  Legion Zone commander; Captain Bob Summer field, CD, officer commanding the cadets; Vi  Stephens, president of the  Ladies' Auxiliary to the Sechelt  Legion; Sylvia Brown, representing the Sechelt Indian Band;  Constable Simard of the  RCMP;   and   Captain   Ron  Jade Palace ||lfgi  Restaurant  NEW  SUNDAY LUNCH  CHINESE SMORGASBORD  $5b50 each   12 p.m. - 3 p.m.  Open 7 days 886-2433  Hwy 101, Gibsons  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 ���. 06-7817  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club for dancing, potluck dinners, special  events. Phone 885-5655 or 886-9058.  Boys Floor Hockey ages 12-14. 7 p.m. Wed. night, Langdale school. Please  phone 886-7878 or 886-2529 to register.  Sechelt Marsh Society. Regular monthly meeting Friday, January 11 at 7:30  p.m. at the Sechelt Art Centre.  Biggs, CD, Branch 140 liaison  officer to the cadets.  Piper Gordon Ross piped his  way around the hall to introduce the toast to the regiment. The toast was given in  Gaelic by Cadet Warrant Officer Tomasi and responded to  by CSM Yampolsky of the  Seaforths. The toast to the  cadet corps was given by Cadet  Corporal Foxall.  "There has been favourable  response by both cadets and  guests to our very first dinner,"  said Captain Biggs who initiated  the idea, "and it's certain to be  an annual affair from now on."  Note: The Canadian Forces  Decoration is a service award to  members of the militia and the  regular forces, and the initials  CD may be used after the recipient's name.  Trustees  fight for  funds  Continued from page 1  Then if the deputy minister of  finance recommends a meeting  with Mr. Heinrich it will be arranged for the trustees to go to  Victoria.  Further discussion centred on  the importance of letters from  the community so that trie  government knows the position  taken by the school board has  wide community support.  Superintendent Denley suggested letters should stress the  rights of elected trustees to  manage the school system and  to have access to adequate  funds to run the system to meet  parents' requirements.  It was agreed to write directly  to Premier Bennett rather than  the education minister to give  our concerns a wider audience.  Trustees also agreed to seek  meetings with MLAs Don  Lockstead and John Reynolds,  at the earliest opportunity.  A letter was authorized congratulating the students at  Madeira Park elementary  school on receiving a $500  award for the second year for  their Traffic Safety educational  program.  fi  Vi  A fitness  class for  every BODY  Winter Session - January 7 -April 7  Mon.  Tues.  Wed.  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  9:15  Workout  AEROBIC  WEIGHT  TRAINING  Workout  AEROBIC  WEIGHT  TRAINING  Workout  Sat.  12 a.m.  Workout  & Level I  Sun.  11 a.m.  Workout  & Level I  10:00  Special  Fit  10:30 Kids 1  11:15 Kids!  Special  Fit  4:30  Workout  Workout  5:30  Workout  Level 1  Workout  Level 1  Workout  6:30  Workout  Strength  Stretch  Workout  Workout  7:30  Special  Fit  Men  Only  Special  Fit  Men  Only  per 3 months  (pro-rated)  Workout ��  HIGH ENERGY! EMPHASISES AEROBIC CONDITIONING WITH A STRENGTH AND  STRETCH COMPONENT. ,  >N Level 1  .4?  A GREAT PLACE TO START OR A PERFECT  Mj    PLACE TO STAY FOR THOSE WHO WANT A   �����  >     MODERATE CLASS. ,4?  Special Fitness "  MILD EXERCISE AND A GOOD INTRODUCTION TO FITNESS FOR THOSE ANSWERING  YES TO ANY OF THE FOLLOWING:  ��� OVERWEIGHT ��� NOT FIT ENOUGH  ��� BACK PROBLEMS ��� PREGNANT * NOT  YOUNG ENOUGH  Strength and Stretch  A CHALLENGING CLASS THAT DEVELOPS  MUSCULAR STRENGTH AND ENDURANCE  (NO AEROBIC COMPONENT).  Stretch Workout  BEGINS WITH A WARMUP AND LIGHT  AEROBICS. EMPHASIS IS ON FLEXIBILITY,  BODY ALIGNMENT AND RELAXATION.  Men's Fitness and  Sports Conditioning  A SPECIALLY DESIGNED WORKOUT FOR  MEN THAT INCLUDES AEROBIC CONDITIONING, MUSCULAR STRENGTHENING AND  STRETCHING, WITH EMPHASIS ON BACK  AND KNEE CARE.  N Fit for Kids  Ak'MOM   AND   CHILD   EXPLORE   MOVEMENT  a?   WITH EQUIPMENT AND EXERCISE TO MUSIC.  "2V    LEVEL 1,1% TO '3% YEARS AND LEVEL 2, 4  TO 5 YEARS: (BEGINS JAN. 23).  COST  ��� Unlimited Classes $48  ��� Aerobic Weight Training $46  ��� Fit for Kids $20  ��� Unlimited Weight Room Use  Fitness Classes $25 per month  (on yearly basis)  $99 per 3 months  $285 annually  SPECIAL $220 each for  couples annually  AEROBIC WEIGHT TRAINING  ONE HOUR OF FITNESS INCLUDING WARM-  UP, MUSCLE TONING WITH THE UNIVERSAL  AND FREE WEIGHTS, STRETCH AND COOL  DOWN. CIRCUIT TRAINING WITH SHORT  REST PERIODS PROVIDES CARDIOVASCULAR WORKOUT.  Running Club  FOR THE JOGGER OR SEASONED RUNNER.  GROUP MEETS TUES. - THURS. AT 9 AM, SUNDAYS AT 11 AM.  * PERSONALIZED PROGRAMMING  ��� FITNESS TESTING, APPRAISING  & COUNSELLING  Facilities  ��� SHOWERS ��� SAUNA ��� LOUNGE  JUICE BAR ��� SPRUNG AEROBIC FLOOR  ��� BABYSITTING FOR ALL CLASSES  Equipment  ��� UNIVERSAL*  FREE WEIGHTS  ��� OLYMPIC WEIGHTS ��� PULLEY SYSTEMS  ��� STATIONARY BIKES  rfX  .*4"M"  m  NORTH RD., GIBSONS 886-7675  WHERE DID ALL THOSE YEARS GO, ANYWAY??  S0  tfF  s**'  Match the way we were with the way we are now and you could  win Dinner for Two at the Creekhouse!  Happy New Year To Ail From your friends at the  Coast News!  One entry per person please. The first correct entry drawn  will win dinner for two at the Creekhouse, Roberts Creek.  Deadline for entry is noon January 12, 1984. Good luck!,  1. __  5. __  9, _  SEND TO:  2. __  6. ���__���  10. __  COAST NEWS     I  3. _  7. __  11. _  BOX 460  4. _  8. _  12. _  GIBSONS, B.C.   j  13. _  OR DROP IN  DEADLINE FOR ENTRY JANUARY 12, 1985  WINNER ANNOUNCED JANUARY 14, 1985 Coast News, December 31,1984  by Judy Frampton  We would like to remind  everyone that the Junior Zone  Playdowns will start on Friday,  January 4 at 8 p.m. There will  be several teams from the lower  mainland competing along with  our own team. The winner then  advances to the B.C. competi-r  tion.  The Monday Afternoon  Ladies League would like to  thank Mr. Bill Wong, Gibsons  Girls and Guys Salon and the  Landing General Store for their  support of their raffle. The winner of the surprise raffle was  Mrs. Maxine Nelson from Halfmoon Bay.  With the season now half  over there are still a few dues  outstanding - we would appreciate your looking after this  as soon as possible.  Happy New Year to all and  see you in 1985.  Timber  Trails  Happiness is a strong Daddy to hold you up while you try out your  first pair of skates! An exceptionally large number of people enjoyed the free skate at the arena on December 28.       -Fr��� Burmi* photo  : jf' v.vMjt'. -a^''.\'"'M M* v.-.'-?M'''''Xu>VMM"> ^.X'*''x^o/MV��;.^^M<.*t  wS*ft|Q ^My^MM^'/jM-' MM%'< MM; "MrM'-M / 'Xfy>X'XXz?  i->f XJ-'<X  April Strutters, C^  -Sechelt Cam*}^^  .' Tr$l$|^  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  The information required to be published  PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF Section S, T  and U of the Public Bodies Financial Information  Act, covering the .1983 calendar year, is now *  available for inspection at the School Board office,  1538 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., by those  interested.  R.Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer,  P.O. Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  On December 22 the winners  of the Timber Trails Riding  Club Christmas raffle were  drawn.  1st Prize: A $100 gift certificate at Super Valu was won  by Shari Gurney, Gibsons.  2nd Prize: A pick-up load of  firewood goes to L. Williams of  Sechelt (please contact Sonya at  885-5291 to claim your prize!).  3rd Prize: A $40 bottle of  Chrisfmas cheer went to Dave  Harrison, Gibsons.  4th Prize: A 20 pound turkey  was won by Al Pulchowski of  Gibsons.  The club would like to thank  its honourary. member Gwen  Nimmo for drawing the names.  Minor  hockey  Minor hockey scores for the  weekend of December 15 to 16.  PUPS: Legion #140, 5; Big  Mac's, 2. Top point getters; C.  Clark, T. Baptist, W. McLellan  and R. Brackett.  ATOMS: The Powell River  teams were very successful this  weekend, playing two house  league games here and winning  both by scores of 6-0 and 6f3.  The Atoms travelling team  went to Powell River for a tournament losing their three  games, but gaining a wealth of  experience. They are to be congratulated for winning the Most  Sportsman Like Team award.  PEE WEE: Legion #109, 6;  TBS, 4. Top point getters: E.  Mueller-Thode, I. Sweet, T.  Horsman and D. Brackett.  Standard Oilers, 5; Legion  #109, 3. top point getters: K.  Ewen and B. Copping. Pee Wee  Reps, 13; Jackson Bros!, 4; Pee  Wee Reps, 6; St. George's Reps,  2. Top point getters: C. Mun-  son, D. Paetkau, A. Joe and M.  Poulsen.  I"  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  IT  I  I |  ��� I  All Concerned Citizens  Please  Clip, Sign & Mail to:  ��� i  ! ���  ��� i  ��� i  i I  i  i  S i  Hon. J. Heinrich  Minister of Education  Parliament Bldgs.  Victoria, B.C.  As a British Columbian and a resident of the  Sunshine Coast, I strongly urge the Ministry of  Education to restore funding to the School Board for  District #46 so that they can maintain and improve  the standard of education in this community.  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ��� i  Signed  Date  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Sponsored by the combined  Parents Auxiliary groups of the  Sunshine Coast School District  I  I  I  B  I  FEES: $20 per credit hour plus $20 non-refundable registration  Classes commence the week of January 7.  PSYCHOLOGY 101-71  BEHAVIOURAL THEORY (3 credit hours)  Prerequisite:     Psychology 100  A course for those students who desire a complete survey of the basic areas of Psychology (when  combined with Psychology 100), before proceeding to an in-depth study of particular areas.  Instructor: Paul Avery ���  15 Wednesdays 6:00 to 10:00 pm  ENGLISH 108-71  CONTEMPORARY LITERATURE (3 credit hours)  Prerequisite: " English Placement Test  English Diagnostic Test  (English 100 Is recommended)  This course deals with contemporary fiction, both the full length novel and the short story, as  well as plays and poetry.  Robert Sherrin  6:30 to 10:30 pm  :,.:��.  Mv-'-  Instructor:  15 Tuesdays  BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 163-71  SUPERVISORY SKILLS (3 credit hours)  Prerequisite: None  A course dealing with humans in organizations. Deals with leadership, group dynamics, communications.  Kay Little  6:00 to 10:00  ADULT BASIC EDUCATION/FOUNDATIONS  (High School Equivalency)  Prerequisite: Age 17 and out of school one year, maturity.  DAYTIME PR0SRAM:1  Monday to Friday, starting January 7, 6 hours/day.  All courses are available.  :M.i  Instructor:  15 Thursdays  EVENING PROGRAM:  Basic English Wednesday  Basic Math/Science   Monday  7:00 pm  7:00 pm  2Tuesday  Elaine Futterman, John Pass, Julie Southerst  4:45 pm  Basic Math/Science  Instructors:  HOSPITALITY CERTIFICATE COURSE*  Instruction provided by Ministry of Tourism  Saturday 9:00 am to 5:00 pm February 9      $20  The Hospitality Certificate course is an exciting and innovative seminar designed to upgrade  customer relations skills of front-line individuals working in the hospitality and tourism industry.  BREAKFAST SEMINARS ON MARKETING*  Doug Loblaw, BA  2 Mondays 8:45 to 10:45 am February 4 and 11  $40 for both seminars or $2*5 each (includes continental breakfast) Location: Driftwood Inn  These two morning seminars won't take too big a bite out of your workday but we will feed you  breakfast.  The first session shows you how to draw up a marketing plan in the form of a marketing calendar  for tracking the critical requirements (e.g. labour) for successful marketing. The second session  covers sales forecasting and budgeting for marketing purposes.  INTRODUCTION TO AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY & MAPPING  Instructor: John P. McDonald  10 Thursdays 7:00 to 9:30 pm January 24 to March 28   $80 .  .  Instruction will be given in the use of air photos in mapping, map projections and their proper-  ties, landscape analysis using maps and air photosMhe stereoscopic use ol air photography, and  an introduction to autogrammetry and air photo interpretation.  RESTRICTED RADIO LICENSE  Instructor: Art McPhee  2 Saturdays 9:00 am to 1:00 pm February 2 and 9   $40  These two sessions offer the standard Department of Transport training module, recommended  for anyone who may have to use marine VHF radio. The fee includes a copy of the idio  Telephone Operators Handbook.  .v?  SMALL CRAFT OPERATOR TRAINING  Instructor: Sam Madon  3 Saturdays 9:00 am to 4:00 pm February 2/9/16  $75  Instruction will be given in this standard Department of Transport training module to prepare  students to write the Department exam, leading to certification.  Students will be expected to provide their own parallel rulers, cividers, pencil, eraser, and  calculator. Charts will be provided.  TYPING  Instructor: Marlene Baker  Tuesdays and Thursdays 20 sessions 7:00 to 9:00 pm  January 22 to March 28   $95  This is an extensive, individualized program for both beginners and those already familiar with  ; 7 the keyboard.  WORD-PROCESSING ON A MICRO-COMPUTER  Instructor: Pamela Salusbury  Mondays & Wednesdays 10 sessions   $150  Section 16:00 to 8:00 pm  Section 2 8:00 to 10:00 pm  Section 3 6:00 to 8:00 pm  Section 4 8:00 to 10:00 pm  January 7 to February 6  January 7 to Febuary 6  Febuary 11 to March 13'  Febuary 11 to March 13  This course introduces the student to word-processing using WORDSTAR, instruction includes  letters, memos, tables, multi-page documents, and mail-merg&techriiques.  Each class is limited to three students each of whom will have the exclusive use of a terminal.  BASICS OF SMALL COMPUTER SYSTEMS*  Instructor: Douglas Jardine, BASc, PhD  10 Mondays 7:00 to 10:00 pm .  January 21 to March 11   $100  ', . This introductory level course will help you to determine your computer needs, and select and  implement a small computer system. In a non-technicai way you will be guided through a step-  by-step process and arrive at a sound decision for your choice of computer system.  'Offered in co-operation with the Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission.  MEDIA CENTRE  A small circulating and reference collection is held at Capilano College Sechelt. The collection  supports the services and courses offered at Sechelt. Access to the book and media collection at  Lynnmour is provided through use of the microfiche catalogue.  COUNSELLING SERVICE  The community is encouraged to take advantage of the counselling services available, to them at  Capilano College. Secheit.  ACHIEVEMENT RESOURCE CENTER  The Sechelt Achievement Resource Centere offers workshops and English as a Second Language  tutorials, counsels students with learning difficulties, and provides m'ateriels on time management, essay writing, exam preparation t note-taking, study techniques, ana'efficient reading.  *�� ;^^x  -to���  **~~~~fl  mnikw wtirn* wemtf mtimusmm,  u'J.. ��?.3.X..*     . Coast News, December 31,1984  Bill le Neve has as much fun reading to the pre-schoolers as they do  listening to the stories at the Wilson Creek library the first Friday of  every month. The library is open at the same time, 10:30 a.m. to 12  noon, as well as on Fridays, noon lo 4 p.m. and Saturdays, 1 to 4  p.m. There is also a cribbage game each Friday during library  hOUrS. ��� Dixnnv Kvans photo  Before a crowd of 300, the  Elphinstone Cats devoured the  Chatelech Eagles in an outstanding basketball game  December 19 at Chatelech, winning by a resounding 74-38.  Joel McKown played a strong  game scoring 26 points, and  Paul Wright was not far behind  with 22. George Fallis p!a\ ed art  excellent game, rebounding  both defensively and offensively.  Some 60 Elphinstone fans  made the trip to Sechelt by bus  to cheer on the team; said Bill  Sluis, Elphi coach, "I'd like to  thank the fans who came to the  game; they were very enthusiastic in their support, pretty raucous too. It really boosted  team morale," he continued.  "We are looking forward to the  third game between the Cougars  and the Eagles at Elphinstone,  January 16. We'd like another  big crowd to cheer the boys  on."  At Harmony Hall  %  I  9  i  ft  fcr  I  Gladys Coates  The meeting at Harmony  Hall chaired by president Jim  Munro was wel! attended by  about 90 members.  The annual Christmas dinner, at which 120 were in attendance, was a very successful affair. The food prepared by the  male members was delicious.  Some ladies provided dessert.  The Harmony Hall choristers,  with Steve White at the piano,  and Jack Inglis on violin, led  the singing of Christmas songs.  Readings   by   Marj    Leslie,  Gladys Coates, and Grace  Gilchrist, and a delightful solo  by Hilda Lee provided additional entertainemnt.  Many of our activities are  closing down for the holidays.  However, public bingo on  Thursday evenings commencing  at 7:30 will continue. Bingo is  well attended and our hall  replete with a Christmas tree  and decorations is a pleasant  place to be on a Thursday evening.  The second dart tournament  came to an end last Wednesday,  with a team headed by Chum  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333   *t,*��4t   SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  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  ���Sft J<~> flfr  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Ciurch building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  _ -jfi&afi   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. j.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  Agm ^"> ***���  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis      11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies"in Matthew      7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  "/Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road      886-2660  Sunday School. 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness  -jfr sfk S[k���  *&sfrsfr-  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Weekly  Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson   4i.s0.tt   SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  HourofWorship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727   4k.sft.tf   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte   883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer &��� Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.   9&J&J&   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service   -        11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019   ������iflfl ��^i ��#l������ ���   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  Wed nesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506-or 886-7882  ,���*flj% ��fm �������-  Metcalfe taking top money.  Condolences to the families  of Celia Nuotio and May Lovell  from all at Harmony Hall.  Don Myton is in Vancouver  undergoing treatments. We miss  you, Don, hurry and get well.  Have you got your tickets for  the New Year's party? They are  available to all from Grace  Gilchrist 886-9734. The price is  $5 and includes refreshments.  Bar service will be available at a  reasonable rate. Music provided  by Bill Malyea - doors open at 8  ' p.m.  A trip to Oakridge and  Grouse Mountain was enjoyed  by a full bus load on December  11. Next trip is to Ice Capades  in January. Thanks Ernie for  being such a super driver, guide  and friend to all us seniors.  Always cheerful and obliging,  Ernie has added greatly to the  pleasures of our trips. Also a  huge vote of thanks to Win  Stevens for organizing trips  which give a great deal of enjoyment to many of our members.  Our singers have had an active time these past few months.  Entertaining at Shorncliffe and  Kiwanis Intermediate Care  Home has brought much  pleasure to these older folk.  Next month we will be  hosting a Burns Night dinner,  date to be announced.  At the January general  meeting we are looking forward  to having Dr. C. Johnston, area  representative for BCOAPO,  who will officiate at the installation of the new executive.  Best wishes for a very Merry  Christmas and health and happiness in 1985 is extended to all,  from the folks at Harmony  Hall.  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  dines out  by Rosemary Fay  Twenty-eight members were  present at a most enjoyable dinner held at Pronto's Restaurant  on December 12. We all enjoyed an excellent meal, and  thanked the anonymous donor  who made a contribution  towards our meal. It was greatly  appreciated.  A farewell presentation was  made to Marge Perry who has  performed such valuable service  during the years that the auxiliary has been in existence.  A small raffle was held to  raise a Christmas donation to  the Elves, and the first prize was  won by Amy Blain, and the second by Helen Adams.  Pronto's Restaurant has been  collecting money towards our  mini-bus fund, and the donation was presented to the group  at the dinner, and the contribution doubled by the restaurant  management. A special thanks  to the restaurant for their  generosity, and for making this  a special evening for us all.  A Merry Christmas to all our  members, and we will be  meeting again on January 16 at  8 p.m. at the Care Home.  ������������������'    COAST NEWSM     ���'���;;'��������� I  GLASSIFIEpS  '''.���-������������.'-. ���:      ';:Ma'M.M"v : M' '���,'��� ���''- ;.  |Adventure  feiiactrofiics  VM.". (���''.'.':' :'n Gibsons,-. /v'/'M  :'M  |"M /Mu'/itii'-nOori Saturday '. M  ���������AFrtiWdly Paopi* Plnca";."���    "������>  WMlSKSEPivWl^fiS^Sl  rCHAINSAWS^i  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CH^il^SAWLTD  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  m*  __mmmj  COAST NEWS  np *  HPm  Photo Reprints  IB  3x 4   ��� 3����     any published photo  5X -j    . goo      or your choice from  8x 10 - 8����     ,he contac" shee,s  ;>v  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. ^  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for Information call 886-731 I  Service  X?*X^  is our  '^M-.  \QXx^ejj  business  only  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                                  Mirrors  ^ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   ��� RENTALS ���  J  Need this space?  Call th-9 COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COAST  TRACTOR   & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  Seabird ����6-8744 ^  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For ail your Backhoe Needs  RobertsCreek Eves 885-5617  r  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0       883-9222  ��� EXCAVATING ���  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  i-.vii im. 886-8071 (.ihsiins  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa tnterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.       DumP Trucl< l��e 8- Edna  jGibsons. B.C. VON 1VO       886-9453        Bellerive  ��� CLEANING SERVICES* I ��� CLEANING SERVICES*  SUNSHINE COAST \  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  (���  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  885-7710  "~\  V .  DONE YOURS LATELY?  )  BC FGRRIG5  Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT r��ENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGPALE  WINTER  1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22, 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    5:30 pm 6:25 am  10:00        * 7:25 *8:45  1:20 pm    9:15         * 12:30 pm  3:30 2:30  4:30pm  %%%_  6:30 St! 11  8:20 sS  Lv. Earls Cove  7J5 am   6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  The Dock  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE   Monday Tuesday  8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m. *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:15 am ��5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  Leaves Sectieit  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8.40 a.m.  10:00 am  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m. -  LOWER ROAD"' route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  V  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  Tl R E & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes ��� Well Casing  ��� Pre-Cast Trailer Pads ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ��� Portable Toilet Rental ��� Crane Service Hightlift  SPECIALTY ORDERS 886-7064 ANYTIME  %jmKbWL AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKLS  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION KEPAIRS 886-7919  B.CA.A.    Approved H%����.  101. Clibvins  >  >i  ALAN G0W  wm^^m^mm���^Z_mm___T!*i i  -  il^.  CENTRAL CAR RENEW  Boats ��� Cars ��� Trucks  Engine & Upholstery Shampooing  *y 885-4640 NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE J  ��� CONTRACTING*  Swanson's  R8ady Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel j  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  A KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carp-is - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning  ^886-7 112 Hwy 101. Gibsons  1? Years Experience  flemnguia <��&����  WINDOWS A GLASS LTD.  ReskJental & Commercial  Glazing Contractors  Wood or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  ^      Full Une 01 Intorlor/Extarlsr Poors  Hwy 101 Sechelt B.C.  Bus. -885-3538  ��� Conversions  ��� Custom Store Frontal  ��� Green Houses &  Skylite Systems  ��� HEATING*  r  Commercial And Residential  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Pom Mei(on toPender Harbour  L.  Res. 886-9949  gw^ & Mite**  ' '** 885-2923       *"  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  [CANADIAN  L���ii  885-2360  ] Coast News, Decembers-!, 1984  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  Gardener's paradise. 6/10 acre,  3 bedroom home, spectacular  view, heatilator fireplace.  Established fruit trees, organic  garden plots, private entrance.  Revenue ste. Phone 886-9346.#1  If you have $14,500 and can afford $630/mo. then take over the  $55,000 assm. mortgage on this  large family home situated on Vz  acre lot in Rbts. Ck. Ph.  885-7563. #2  $49,600  New homes, for info. 886-7309.  #2  GINGERBREAD  RAFFLE  Winners were Mary & Don Mar-  croft, Cheryl Wells, Taj Wilson,  Donna Christmas and Tracy  Schouler. Congratulations and  many thanks to Henry's Bakery  for donating materials & expertise. Happy New Year from Sunshine Achievement Centre.   #52  T,  Announcements  Andy and Lee Alsager are pleased  to announce the arrival of their  son; Reid Andrew,. born  December 19, 1984 weighing 9  lbs. 13 oz. A brother for Caitlin  and Emily. Special thanks to Dr.  Rudland and the nursing staff of  St. Mary's Hospital. #52  Alex and Susan Paul are happy to  announce the birth of Andrea  Carol, 6 lbs. 10 oz. on Nov. 27,  1984 at Grace Hospital. A sister  for Graham and Heather.      #52  e  Obituaries  )  STANLEY: Russell Carson, late of  Gibsons, B.C. passed away  peacefully at Valleyview Hospital,  Coquitlam on December 25,  1984, at the age of 72. Mourned  and sadly missed by his loving  wife, Mavis and family.  Daughters: (and sons-in-law)  Linda'and Dave Gant, Gibsons;  Cheryl and Richard Cartwright,  Quadra Island; Velma and Ivan  Smyth, Surrey; Karen Marriott,  Burnaby; Yvonne and Ted Lewis,  Quadra Island; Lorene, Burnaby;  3 sons: Neil, Carson (and Joanne  Sinclair), Gibsons; Carter, Delta;  and nine grandchildren.  Predeceased by one brother, Li- ���  ste in 1981. Also survived by his  brother Glenn, Edmonton, Alberta  and 4 sisters: Inez Racette, Big  River, Sask.; Florence Cooper,  Athabaska, Alta.; Ethyl Presley,  Meadow lake, Sask.; Sylvia  James, Nakusp, B.C. and several  nieces and nephews. Memorial  service was held Friday,  December 28 at St. Helen's  Anglican Church, Surrey, B.C. In  lieu of flowers, donations to the  Alzheimer's Research Clinic,  Health Science Centre, UBC,  Vancouver, B.C. gratefully accepted. #52  5  Congratulations to Ken and Freda  de Vries on the 40th birthday of  their son Hendrik, living in  Calgary. #52  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903,  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527. \  TFN  ECKANKAR A.S.O.S.T.  A spiritual path. 886-8579.  #3  Parent support group meeting  weekly in lower Gibsons. Call  Mary 886-2382. #1  _wMf_i_ti_^_^__^_^___&_W_^_^_1_^_l4_f ^_^_fa_^__^_il_t  _t__ _^_^___��_j_^_^_J_g_^_t_J_^_)_^_^_^_, v  ^jU_^_m_^_^_g__^_Wt_^_fJ__^_m_^__^__^_^  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 **- par 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line'"". Use our economical last  weak frae rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising-  NOON SATURDAY  au. mmm mmmtuLM  m*m_u_&*Mm *M% flMflMfiaVYiafMat  W^arWnlsPaTW   ��� ^law aWr^NPPWeW^P m P^gPM  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   friendly People Places listed above!  I     Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  a  Weddings  Engagements  D  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  Female tabby cat, 9 months old,  red collar, Fircrest Rd. area, Gibsons. 886-9277. #52  Reward. Black 3 yr. old male cat  with white markings on chin and  feet lost from Browning Rd.  Answers to Irv. Lost between  Davis Bay & Roberts Creek.  885-2668 or 886-2221.        #52  i c      :      mi   i  _r_.:  j  ! nut :  zn _j  x .  i  Le      :  11  i  1 'sL  i'  :  x   :  11  ��� r  |-fl_  :   x  11  i.,r i li .  Miii "  11  11  I  I  I  I  I  1  1  ���    CLASSSBFICATBON: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  ��� L__    Rhode Island red laying hens.  $3.50   each,   rooster   $4  886-2659. #2  Terrier Cross puppies. $10. Will  be small dogs. 886-9638.     #52  ft,  am^Bm^amaatmasaaammmtiS  Music  I  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Flute in good condition,  reasonable price. 886-8244 after  5. TFN  Used material to build a house.  Will take your building apart and  clean site. 886-7453. #52  Ride from Gibsons to Langdale for  6:25 ferry and/or return from  5:30.886-3344. #2  QUALITY CEDAR  ANNUAL FALL SALE  1x 4  12��Hn.(t.  1x 6  18clin.ft.  1x 8  25* lin. ft.  1x10  32* lin. ft.  2x 3  18* lin. ft.  2x 4  22' lin. ft.  2x 6  39' lin. ft.  2x 8  52c lin. ft.  2x10  65* lin. ft.  4x 4  52'lin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Evas.  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2643. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  T & S SoU  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Table lamps 'Ginger Jar' shape  floral design on white  background $60 ea.; 'Delicraft'  coffee table $275, end tables  $250 ea., dark walnut with glass  tops & shelves; 'Braemore' sofa  $675, loveseat $575, muted  floral, all in exc. cond. Phone  886-3021. #3  FIREWOOD  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery  locally. B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  PENINSULA RECYCLING  We buy beer bottles $1.20 per  dozen; newspapers, pop bottles,  batteries, industrial and residential scrap metals. Seamount Ind.  Park. Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Mon. to Sat. Ph. 886-8193. TFN  FIREWOOD  Fir $85/cord. 886-9659.  #52  EXERCISE MATS  Washable covers, 10 colours.  36"-$15; 48"-$17.50;  56"-$20. Good Xmas gifts.  886-7290. #52  Reindeer manure $10 a load. You  pick up. 885-9969. #52  FIREWOOD  Semi-dry fir & hemlock $60 a  cord. Split & delivered.  885-9512. #52  BMX bicycle, Khwahara. Best offer, good shape. Phone weekdays  after 7,886-8708. #52  Satellite System  8' -$1,895  installed  Attention 'Small Dish'  owners, having reception  problems? - Try an  85�� LNA.  Call for details.  Guaranteed  improvement.  Green Onion  Earth Station  in the Cedars Plaza  386-7414  Diesel light plant. Sgl. cylinder  petters 2.5 kilowatt generator.  886-9754. #2  Canopy to fit % ton pick-up.  Large and insulated. $400.  886-8344. #2  Repo. Black Powder-1858 Enfield  58 cal. rifle musket $235; 1847-  Colt Walker 44 cal. rev. $225;  circa 1800 50 cal. Tenn./Ken-  tucky flint lock mountain rifle  $235. All for $600. F.A.C. req.  for purchase. 886-7481 after 6.   #1  Fir firewood for sale or trade for  W.H.Y. Any amount delivered or  you pick up. Ph. 886-8193 days,  886-9445 eves. #1  Used bathroom fixtures; complete  set o! upper & lower kitchen  cabinets w/double stainless sink  and tap set; used hot water tank.  Ph. 886-8193 days, 886-9445  eves. #52  26" Electrahome colour TV. Solid  state, exc. cond. 885-5963. #52  Mobile home space' available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x68' Highwood. .Exc. cond. 2  bdrm., bath with sliding doors &  panelled twin vanity basins, 4 appls., W/W, drapes, oil C/H.  20'x8' covered deck, 9'x7' alum,  shed. Quiet adult pk., near  beach. $16,500.885-3852.   #1  1981 Kawasaki 650. Very good  cond. $1250 OBO. 886-7437. #2  [26.  For Rent  D  Free dead car & truck removal.  Prompt service. Ph. 886-8193  days. Ph. 886-9445 eves.    TFN  1971 Satellite Sebring good run.  order. $350. 886-9404 after 5.  #52  1975 Ford Vt ton Supercab.  Auto, PS, PB, good run. cond.  $1,300. 1971 Ford % ton 360, 4  sp. runs well, body rough $500  or $1,500 for both. Trades?  886-3892. #52  1974 Buick Century. 4 dr., good  cond. $1450060. 886-7245.#52  3 ton .'53 International dumptruck  w/small gravel box & flatdeck.  Good rubber, exc. cond. $8450.  886-7377. TFN  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ���   e   ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  76 F250 clean dependable 4  speed, camper mirrors, tape  deck, $1950.885-2686.      #52  3 bdrm. trailer w/4 appl.,  wash./dryer, fenced yard, Wood  & elect. North Rd. $450/mo.  886-2665 or 886-8576. #2  3 bdrm. house, 3 appls., fully  carp., FP, non-smokers, no pets.  Avail. Jan. 1.986-7545.        #2  3 bdrm. mobile home, stv., fr.,  wash./dry. Priv! location.  886-2520. #2  Clean 1 bdrm. apt. in quiet area  close to Sunnycrest Shopping  Center. $200/mo. References  please. 886-8212. TFN  2 bdrm. trailer on pad in Davis  Bay. 4 appls., $325/mo. Call  885-9276. #52  3 bdrm. home on 1.5 acres  $375/mo. 224-3476 or  886-9472. #2  Small 2 bdrm. duplex clean and  bright. $275. Rosamund Road,  Gibsons. 886-8000. #2  2 bdrm. house Rbts. Crk. Stv.,  fr., incl., avail. Jan 15th,  $290/mo. Call Stan Hilstad  885-3211,886-2923. #2'  2 bedroom house, Granthams  with view. $450/mo. Heat & light  included. Phone 886-7802 after  6. #52  2 bdrm. mobile home, $300/mo.  886-9581. #52  Gibsons. Attractive, 4 rm., 1  bdrm. suite. WW carpets, new  kitchen appliances. 1-2 adults,  no pets. Avail. Jan. 1.885-2198.  #52  2 bdrm. house, Roberts Creek, 5  acres, fireplace, private. Ref.  885-2084. TFN  Avail, now. Lg. 2 bdrm. ste. at  $225/mo. plus 1-4 bdrm. ste. at  $350/mo. on 2 floors w/view. In  lower Gibsons. 4-plex building,  refs. please. 921-7788 aft. 4  p.m. #1  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. Priv.  entr., seif-cont., W/W, cbl.,  wash/dry, util. incl. Suit quiet  clean non-smoker $265/mo.  886-2694. #1  2 bdrm. view apart. Very clean  quiet building. Heat & hot water  incl. Full laundry services,  886-9038. TFN.  4 bdrm. home on Vi acre on  Beach   Ave.   Roberts   Crk.  $500/mo. Avail. Jan. 15th. Ph.  ; 886-2781. . #2  Lge. new 1 bdrm. suite. Furn. or  unfurn., ground level, V2 blk. to  store & school. $260/mo. util. in-,  cl. 885-3198. . #52';  Mobile homes space avail. Sunshine Coast Mobile Park.  866-9826. TFN:  ���Office space for rent, 2nd floor;  above Gibsons Building Supplies.'  886-8141. TFN;  Community Hall for rent iu  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  WATERFRONT Pender Harbour.  House, 1 bdrm. with skylight,  windows all around, laundry inc.,  wood/elec. heat. Dock closeby.  883-9342. #TFN  WATERFRONT PENDER HAR-  BOUR. 3 bdrm. older style large  house. Fr., St., laundry, dock  nearby. Fireplace and fabulous  view. Rent whole house or share.  883-9342. TFN  Part. furn. bsmt. ste. close to  beach, 2 bdrms., wood htr.,  $325/mo. incl. util. Phone  986-7545. .  #52  Apt. for rent Jan. 1. 2 bdrm., 5  appl., FP, full view of Howe Snd.  $400,886-3848. #52  A prime 800 sq. ft. office space is  available in the Farnham Road  Dental Clinic right behind the Gibsons Medical Clinic. For information, please call Don Bland at  886-7020 or 886-7574 after 5,  p.m. TFN  3 bdrm. mobile. Private, 4 appliances, economical heat.  $400/mo. 886-2520. #521-.  Warehouse work space over 1000  sq.   ft.   High   ceiling,   large  overhead door. Industrial Way,"  Gibsons,   (rear   of  Windsor  Plywood). 886-8226. #52  Granthams waterfront cottages  and waterfront suite. Both suit-  single person. 886-8284.     #52'  c  27.  Help Wanted  )  Permanent part-time position  available for confidential  secretary-bookkeeper. Applications in writing accepted to  January 10 at Kiwanis Village  Care Home. #52  c  28,  Work Wanted  )  Falling, bucking, selective logging. Tidy work. Reas. rates. T.  Dawe 885-7518. #2  TERRYMcBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  . New   Homes   -   Renovations  ���Additions  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new, big or small. Reas. rates.  886-9149. #1  PORTABLE SAWMILL  Available to mill small amounts of  logs into lumber, beams. Bevel  siding, etc. Clement Sawing Service, 886-8218. #1  1  '  i  '  1  ���  1  ' ���  "  ���  '  ��  "Last In, First Out!  The deadline for placing your Coast News  Classified is Noon, Saturday. The paper hits the  streets first thing Monday morning! Coast News, December 31,1984  15.  l&fark Wanted  ; Hardwood floors resanded and  ; finished. Work guaranteed. Free  je|t: Phone 885-5072: TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  ; Dynamite, electric or regular  leaps, B line E cord and safety  i fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  I Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  i 886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute.  TFN  landscaping and garden  ]maintenance, ornamentals,  !shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  itrees pruned and sprayed. Phone  #86-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  ;~      "PEERLESS TREE  ,     SERVICES LTD.  .'Tqpping-Limbing-Danger  Tree  Removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  [mtk. Free estimates, 885-2109.  ���]������ '-'������ TFN  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  SJL��  B.C & Yukon  dassifieds  25 WORDS $109  Coast News  886-8755  BCYCKA  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  ���. In Land Recording District  of New Westminster and  situated at Misery Bay,  Salmon Inlet.  Take notice that Peat Mar-  wick Trustee L & K Lumber  Ltd. of N. Vancouver, occupation sawmill, intends to  apply for a licence of the  following described lands:  Commencing ; at a post  planted at the S.El corner of  Lot 6175 Blk. B thence 20 m  North; thence 180 mN. 81��  Wast; thence 40 m South;  thence 180 m East along  H.W.M. and'containing 0.6  ha more or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition  Is  required" is  temporary log storage.  John J.T. Clarke  File #2401885  Dated Oct. 11, 1984  Notice of application for change of  name; Notice is hereby given that  an'application will be made to the  Director,of Vital Statistics for a  phange of name pursuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  hie. Bruce Clarence Jack of Box  1871 Sechelt, B.C. as follows: To  Change my name from Jack,  Bruce Clarence to Mills, Bruce  Clarence. Dated this 21st day of  December A.D. 1984. #52  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. After 6  p.m. call collect 590-4589. DL.  5674. TFN  Ford trucks. "Drive-Back" program based on. 48 monthly  payments OAC as. follows from:  Ranger $146, E100 Van $199,  F250 P/UP $202, Bronco II $254.  Based on your trade being appraised at $2,000. 100's Ford  new trucks & all make used to  select from. Zephyr Mercury Ford  Trucks, 300 W. Broadway. Van.  V5Y 1P3. Call, 872-7411 "Collect  for immediate credit approval".  Dealer 6102.   : TFN  108 Resort, cross-country siding,  individual & family packages,  equipment sales, rentals, guided  tours, lessons, sleigh rides,  skating, tobogganing, whirlpool,  saunas, satellite TV. licensed  restaurant. 791-5211, 687-2334.  x:x.;   '���',"';   ',m;#i  Penticton School of Hairdressing  now taking applications for  February 4, 1985 class. Spaces  are limited. For into call 493-2747.  207 Main Street, Penticton, B.C.  V2A 5B1. Closed December 24th  to 28th. #3  Complete heating and sheet metal  business on Northern Vancouver  Island. Equipment, stock, service  trucks, contracts, woodstove and  furnace dealerships. Well  established. 956-4204 after- 7,  p.m.  #52  Resort, Kamloops area, semi-  wilderness, six lakes, picturesque, three islands. Log construe1  tion, fully equipped, only place on  lakec. Great potential. Poor health.  Reduced $109,000. Bill. 112-  376-7970. #52  Health food and fitness equipment  store. Downtown Kamloops. 2000  sq. ft. modern store, excellent profitability. $85,000 including stock,  fixtures, etc. Open to propositions.  374-6051 days. 573-3446 eves.  #52  Christmas video taps special "for  adults only". Call toil free  112-800-663-6555 for free  catalogue or write On Track Vision.  13381^72nd Ave.. Surrey, B.C.  V3W2N5. #52  Saw chain sale lowest prices send  for price list. All sizes available in  standard and chisel chain. Nor-  thstar Industries Ltd.. P.O. Box  ��� 46526, Vancouver, B.C. V6R4G8.  #52  1980 Mack Super Liner Dump,  400 Cummins Big Cam. 15 speed  18,000 front, 44.000 rear with or  without Knight Pony Trailer.  $48,000. 667-3745 or 438-1955.  #52  Canadian summer resort employment opportunities. Information  across 10 provinces of Canada.  Send your name, address and  phone number to Box 428, Lumby. B.C. VOE 2G0. #3  Free 128 page career guide  describes 200 correspondence'  diploma courses. Start on your  new career today. Granton Institute (Dept. 1A), 1055 W.  Georgie St.. #2002, Vancouver.  (604)685-8923. #52  Bectroiysis  is   permanent  hair  removal. Support local TAPEBC  member: For information regarding member in your area, write to  TAPEBC, 7141-120th Street.  Delta. V4E2A9.591-3114.     #52  Meet Your Match. ForaH ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet .you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-7 p.m. #52  Seniors'  Lottery Association of  B.C. Lottery Number Six final draw  December  17,. 1984.  Winners:  $100,000.   Edna' DM. Mackay.  ! Kimberley:^ $10,000,  Elizabeth  Yarrow.   Cobble.Hill;   $5,000.  ���; Dorothy: Nicholson, Penticton. For  . information on Early Bird winners,  734-8998 or write to #201-1847  West Broadway; Vancouver. B.C.  V6J1Y6. #52  Wanted 1500 lb. capacity Toledo  industrial hanging. scale. Call  (403)667-7343.; Polar Industries  Ltd., Whitehorse, Yukon.      #52  Video movies save 30%. We sen,  buy & -exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape.  wrappingi services available.  K-Mat Video; 11608-149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #52  Wali established bakery for sale on  beautiful mid Vancouver Island.  Excellent shopping location, well  equipped and profitable. Priced to  ,sel)..r asking..$67^,500. Phone.  388:98'52 anytime.       "'._'.., #52,  Surplus containers from marine  cargo shipping. Low cost portable  storage. Ideal onsite workshops:  8'x8'x20' or 40'. Ontract Systems  Inc. Vancouver941-8925. Edmonton (403)475^4650. Kootenays-  Grand Forks Equipment  442-2104. #52  Gardening starts now. Indoor or  greenhouse. Metal halides & HPS.  We have over 20,000 products at  low prices. Send $2 for catalogue.  Retailer inquiries welcome.  Western Water Farms Inc.. 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver, V6B  3N9. (604)682-6636. #2  Ksnworth LW924 SUD  55,000 rears, 13 speed 350 Cummins 20 tonv highway and 25 ton  off highway trailers, two complete  sets logging rigging eight and 10  foot bunks. 888-7716. #52.  Bast new or used RV deal in B.C.  We pay travel with purchase. Call  C&R Motors, Parksville collect  (beautiful Vancouver Island)  112-248-2062. #52  Jeeps, Eagles, Cfgerckees,  Wagoneers, new & used Jeeps  from $4995. Eagles from $5995,  Lots to choose from at Deer Lake  AMC/Jeep/Renault. 5965 Kings-  way. Burnaby. B.C. 434-2488:  #52  Mr. Landlord save many doflars  every year. Protect yourself  against rowdy, destructive, non  paying, late paying, trouble making tenants. For complete details  mail $5 money order to The  Landlord Protection Agency, Box  339, Parksville, B.C. VOR 2S0..  #52  Log home-24 x 28 with loft. Ready  for roof, pre-drilled for wiring.  $9500. 25% down. Will hold until,  spring. Call or write for brochure.  Rasmussen Log Homes, Box 485,  OK Falls. B.C. VOH 1R0. (604)  497-8872. #52  GM dealership requires  journeyman mechanic 5-8 years  GM experience, salary plus profit  sharing or fiat rate, must be experienced in all aspects of.cars,  trucks including diesel., For  Ashcroft B.C. area. Contact Ken or  Bruce 457-9611 9 a.m.-5 pMn.-  Send resume: Box 689, Ashcroft,  B.C. VOK1A0. #52  Appliance /repair business including major warranties, coin-op  laundromat, three bdrm. house.  ���Price: $79,500. owner will carry  mortgage. Woody Aschenbrenner,  497-8727, Box 2103. Princeton.  B:C.V0X1W0. #52  "Seasons "-Canada's first name  in colour analysis &' glamour.  Seasons consultants earning  $100-$300/day! Read our story,  pg. 92, January's Chatelaine.'  Academy training, supplies,  Seasons cosmetics, skin care, silk  scarves, Replica perfumes,  /careers. 112-800-387-3939.  (Toronto).   ,    ; ' X#\-  Ski from your doorstep! On hi five  day packages: from: Big White  $147; Red Mountain $130: Selkirk  Snowcats; $1*030: 108 x-country  $82. Call toll free 112-800-  663^9041/ M)f1  SW Okanagan. Double room and  two tickets $48.95. Single roorn v  and v ticket   $29.95.   Western,'-  Budget  Motel,  2679.,! Hwy 9/M  North, Kelowna.-B.C.'V1X 4J6.  (604)763-2484. #52  Need hockey jerseys fast?-Three  day delivery for as low as $10  each. Call us toll free, at  112-800-661-6461. Peter Upton  Jacket Works. #3  Two bedroom home and two room  cabin, all fenced, on Babine Lake;  23 miles from town. Built tor year  round living. Private power and  water, garden, greenhouse,, tool  shed and dock. $75,000.  692-7227; nights H498835 Burns  Lake. #52  In Our New Location  ��� the coffee pot is  on  ��� TIRES ���BATTERIES ���  SHOCKS  ���   BRAKES ���MOBILE SERVICE  ���  HIGH SPEED BALANCING  The lucky winner of the Gibsons Village Merchants' "Santa Sack"  draw was Ed Burnt of Gibsons, who took home this box stuffed  with gifts from the 28 participating businesses. Other draw winners  included Christine Tyson, Gibsons, who won a Cabbage Patch doll  from Landing General Store; Ian Harding, Gibsons, who won  framed owl painting from Showpiece Frames; and 14-year-old  Pamela Clark of Gibsons who won Truffle's Gingerbread House  CpnteSt.    ���..-������*��� -JimUnct/phnlo  Library needs  Secheit member  The Sechet library has an ex-  ��� panded building, more new  j booksaadjncreasedcirbulation.  r Now all it heeds' is a Sechelt  board,member; X"X-:M ���  ;     "All of!the; present sitting  ' board members are from out-  1 side Sechelt," Alderman Anne  ; Pressley told Sechelt .council.  "We heed someone frbrn inside  the village." She invited anyone  who {might be interested in filling''the gap to contact her at  885-2880   regarding   the; nexL;  I meeting. '        !  Th�� library has ordered $500  worth of new children's books,  . and new adult fiction and non-  fiction books to the value of  $1,600.  A donation of $500 has been  received from the Koerner  Foundation of Vancouver to  assist with the custody and  display of the Helen Dawe  Historical Collection, and it was  council's suggestion that the  funds be used to obtain a glass  display case in which various artifacts and materials fronvMhe-  late Missy; Dawe's collection  could be displayed on a rotating  basis.  New member Paul Gaucl left them laughing when the Sunshine  Toastmasters entertained each other with impromptu speeches on  topics assigned on the spot at a Christmas dinner at Gpysy's  restaurant. Anyone interested in joining the group, which meets on  Thursdays, is invited to call Vic Walker at 886-7216.  -f����� a**** photo  V  Dr, H)pn Bland is pleased to     ^  announce the associateship of  Dr. David Tobias  in the practice of General Dentistry.  For appointments, please call  886-7020  TIRE & BATTERY  VISA  %  GOOD LUCK  in'85  May the New \fear bring you  everything you desire:  health, prosperity and happiness.  q auto  ^ body  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - next to South Coast Ford ,1  " he went on.  letter   to ^ictorig.l  Continued from page 1  there, however. At the  December 13 SCRD board  meeting it was raised by Director Burnside. After summarizing the above mentioned events,'  Director Burnside said -  "One of the primary aims of  the proposed new policy was to:  bring agreement and peace to!  our troubled area, to prevent;  the Sunshine Coast from giving  the appearance of being peopled;  by quarrelling fools.;  Nonetheless, that's what we  have managed to do again. '<  "I can't see the point of;  discussing this or anything else  with the SCRD," he continued.!  "I'm not sure what discussions'  could mean anything if any  agreement reached can be un-,  done by any single member of,  the Board.  "It smacks of deceit," said,  Director Burnside, pointing out,  that the petition sent by Gurney;  with his letter has been cir-j  culated in the early summer  against the extensive changes  recommended in the  Johnstone/Buchan report, not',  the much modified compromise!  Gibsons thought it had worked!  out. !  "Nor is this the first time that;  there appears to have been;  misdirection. 1 have been in-;  formed that early in the sum-;  mer, Director Gurney actively'  prevented the Johnstone/;  Buchan report from being placed on the planning agenda; then-  there was the attempt to pass!  off the recommendations of one!  report (the Jawanda) as belong-!  ing to another (the!  Johnstone/Buchan). Now we:  have misdirection in the matter  of this petition." ./   -     '  Chairman Jim Gurney  answered by reading to the;  Board the letter which had accompanied the'petition, which  was indeed a copy of the June  petition. "A director must be  able to represent his constituents," said Director Gurney.  "That's what they elect me to  do. These allegations are quite  erroneous,'  In the  * Director Gurney (for that is,W<  title under which the letter w��|  written) lays out the objections  held by Area E to inclusion into  the municipality of two lots  (dealt with as one application by  the; town) surrounding Kingo  Diesel, as well as concerns he  has about Lot 6, the Mit-;  teh/Childs property adjacent to;  the' .Gospel Rock property.;  TheW"Jure concerns which have;  been recognised and discussed;  at much . length in many-  previous meetings.  Director Gurney's letter went';  on to mention the enclosed peti-!  tion, "recently received by the!  Regional District", which is!  described as being "in response!  to a suggestion in a recent joint!  study on boundary extensions!  prepared by the town and the-  Regional District planners.1 The!  study suggested that the tovwi;  might expand to take in the;  areas covered by this petition." ;  The original petition was for-;  warded to the Ministry of'  Municipal Affairs in June,!  (after the presentation of the!  Johnstone/Buchan report), ac-!  cording to Director Gurney in a!  conversation with the Coast;  News' and its inclusion in the;  Area E Director's letter of;  November 23 has raised ques-;  tions from town council;  members and others involved,;  since the present situation is;  much different from that which ���  the petition addressed.  Director Jon McRae said, ;  after some further discussions, ;  "I have heard of the letter; in ;  light of the fact that yours  (Director Gurney's) was the on- !  ly one that went out, sending a ;  copy of the letter to Gibsons ���  would have been in keeping !.  with the co-operation wefye !  been trying to find."  He went on to make a motion !  to forward to the Ministry of ;  Municipal Affairs the minutes ;���  of the meeting wherein the town ;  of Gibsons was supported by a ;  motion from the board, accompanied by a short letter of explanation. Tin's waVagreed to  but it will be done so by the  Secretary-treasurer, Larry Jardine, since Director Gurney felt  .it would appear as a conflict of  interest if it were signed by  himself as chairman. A copy  will be sent to Gibsons, and'  there it will rest until 1986, when  any further revisions may be  undertaken following guidelines  which will avoid the confrontations of 1984. 16.  Coast News, December 31.1984  j      Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn! which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Jordan  Sugden, Box 692, Gibsons, who correctly located the "Pegasus"  sign on the Port Mellon Highway.  Incentive program  is available  The U nem ployment; Action  Centre would like to pass along  some information on the GAIN  Incentive Program.  You can apply to get on an  incentive program if. you feel  you need training or experience  to make you job-ready.  To apply for this program  talk to your employer and be  prepared to tell him/her what  your goal is and what, you require. This program is designed  to assist long term recipients of  GAIN.  If any further information is  required, please contact the Action Centre at 886-2425 or  886-3361.  B.C. (Region 4) Vice-President of the Canadian Paperworkers'  Union Art Gruntman, recently elected first vice-president of the  B.C. Federation of Labour, addressed members of Local 1119  (Port Mellon) on the application for de-accreditation by the pulp  and paper companies. "I'm neither opposed to or in support of de-  accreditation," he said. "We've asked for a formal hearing to learn  the reasons the companies want it. But I believe they are not making that application for our benefit... they,want to play one, local off  against another. We can't let them divide and conquer." Seated are  executive board member Dave Gant, left, Local 1119 president  Steve Holland and recording secretary Freeman Smith, right. Other  officers elected to the 1985 executive of Local 1119 are Terry Duffy, first vice-president; W.K. Peterson, second vice-president; and  financial secretary Alex Jack. -Fran Bums!*phoiu  1  Lonoer  This is the last weight-loss  program you'll ever need!  ��� Sound nutrition  \  ��� Private, daily counseling  ��� Behavior modification  ��� Lifetime maintenance  ��� Low prices - no. contracts  If you could lose weight by  yourself, you would have  done so by now.  OPENING  SOON  CENTER,  For inquiries, call  885-4611  students  Secondary students on the  Coast will be given an opportunity to assist the Tourist  Association in promotion of the  newly proclaimed salmon shark  through a logo and nickname  competition  Art McGinnis, treasurer of  the   association,   announced  . details of the student competition this week.  ., "Secondary students are invited to submit a black atid  white design of a salmon shark  caricature or logo for poster  promotion m of the Siinshihe  Coast," McGinnis outlined.  "We' are also asking* the  students to provide an appropriate nickname for our  mascot salmon shark which will  be promoted at the Vancouver  International Boat Show in  February."  The Tourism Association has  reserved four booths at the  show in B.C. Place in a continued effort to publicize the  Coast's potential as a tourist  destination.  McGinnis said the decision to  involve the secondary students  was because the promotion of  tourism would directly benefit  them in the upgrading of the  economy and subsequent creation of more jobs.  The competition closes  January 10 and the winner wilk  be announced before the boat  shoW. The best six entrants will  be given a tour of a fish farm on  Nelsflh. Island, and the overall  winner will also be taken on an  aerial tour of the Coast,   m;L  Further details availablefrom  Anne Langdon, Manager- Sunshine Coast Tourism Asiocia- .  tion, 885^7456;   . XX.:.:r XX:  HOURS  TUES THURS     9 30 b 30   PM  FRI   Et   SAT     9 30 9:00   PM  SUNDAY  1? 00 4 00  PM  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886 8886


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