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Sunshine Coast News Dec 3, 1984

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  >;���   Evaluations  of last  week's  : "Aquaculture Development in  : B.C." seminar rate it as 'very  ; successful', and from all sides  sponsors   have   been   congratulated on running such a  -^veil-organized event. Credit for  -this   must   go   to   Economic  Development   Commissioner  Oddvin Vedo and his assistant  .Fred   Sverre   of  Entech   Environmental Consultants Ltd.  Attendance at Wednesday's  fiill-day lecture sessions reached  177, considerably higher than  the 35 participants initially anticipated. A 'hands up' count  during one session indicated the  crowd was composed of 10  federal government representatives, 13 provincial representatives, nine people in the service field (providing feed,  equipment, etc.), 19 consultants  from firms which help set up  aquaculture operations, one  veterinarian/pathologist, 11  bankers or people representing  investment interests, eight current fish farmers, and over 60  would-be fish farmers.  Government representatives  spoke of what their various  departments   are   doing   to  enhance and facilitate the  development of an infrastructure to support the fledgling  aquaculture industry. In the  opening speech of the seminar,  Ann Levi-Lloyd, an advisor of  the Science Council of Canada,  indicated that fisheries minister  John Fraser had recently stated  that a high priority should be  accorded to aquaculture and a  policy should be in place for  this.  Levi-Lloyd further noted the  profits, new wealth and employment the industry has created in  other countries, and indicated  increased exports of seafood  products, jobs, support services  and industries, enhanced stocks  and supplements to the commercial fishery as resulting from  aquaculture. "Canada's  resource base is more than adequate to support an aquaculture  industry of immense growth,"  she said.  She urged caution, too,  against proceeding without  developing all aspects which are  essential to successful  aquaculture operations. Needed  are suitable sites, seed stocks,  feed stocks, technology,  biological and business expertise, marketing systems and  financing.  "I hope we emerge from this  seminar with the realization that  we must not proceed too quickly, with naive enthusiasm, so  that we end up with a rash of  failures," she said.  Representatives from  aquaculture operations in Norway, Sweden, Scotland, United  States and Canada gave presentations in the areas of production, production cost and financing, site and equipment  specifics, marketing and future  developments in the industry.  One of the keynote addresses  was from Paddy Secretan,  Managing Director of  Aquaculture Insurance Service  Ltd. of England.  Mr. Secretan injected a sombre note of realism into the proceedings with his emphasis on  the many high risk factors in the  industry, and the major stock  losses which can result from  disease, bad feed, or poor  hydrological . conditions.  "Aquaculture can be disastrous  *Mthout many conditions being  .right," he said, and warned that  Jfish farmers were often blinded  to* these facts by the emotion involved in being a trail-blazer on  ajnew frontier.  M"Most operations are based  on too optimistic projections  and too little capital," he  observed. He did, however,  recognize the "tremendous  potential if you play your cards  right," and gave a team analogy  of   the   way   governments,  bankers, veterinarians, scientists  and fish farmers must work  together to make the industry  successful.  Pioneer   fish   farmer   June  Hope, of Tidal Rush Marine  Please turn to page J6  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo, shown introducing guest speakers at the opening  of last week's Aquaculture seminar, deserves the lion's share of the credit for the success of the highly acclaimed event. ���Fran Burnside photo  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     ;25':per copy on news stands  .Decembers, 1984     Volume 39     Issue 49  Schoolhoard pays and...  **;  Hi,   ^  ���*#.MMn  VK  F- Ml  tip.** ,'������  s sX\%^&k  4.  n,S    '  X * ��� .   fcitfM  There's a new fish swimming around in our waters, and fishermen claim it's quite anxious to be caught.  Dave Barrett, Chief Biologist with the Department of Fisheries and Oceans, officially christened the B.C.  Salmon Shark at last week's Aquaculture Seminar, using this model carved by Jamie Dixon. Seminar  participants feasted on the new sport fish during a seafood smorgasbord at Bella Beach Resort.  ���Fran Burnside Photo  Marie-BeUe Bulmer, one of  the candidat^ibr school board  caught in the difficulties of a  tied vote aijd the. inevitable  questions inherent in spoiled  ballots, cafne to the school  board to ask for assistance to  defray the procedural costs entailed in a judicial recount.  , The issue Was spoken to by  -Tt^esF^z^atidiesnlted in a  long",irtd complicated discussion.. Trustee Stephen tried to  ascertain just how much the taxpayers were being committed  to, "I don't want to be asked to  sign a blank cheque," he explained.  Trustee Hodgins, expressing  his diffidence in taking part in  the discussion as the Bowen  Island candidate is also involved, nevertheless felt "we should  be careful in rushing to assume  financial responsibilities. A  piece of me says we should be  involved and a piece says we  don't know it all".  The discussion went back and  forth between Trustee Frizzell's  insistence of the urgency of the  need for everyone to know the  board supported the candidates  and   Trustees   Stephen's   and  Action needed now to save forests  Foresters face future  Led by a former Chief  Forester of B.C., Bill Young, of  the Canadian Forestry Association of B.C. has come storming  out of the starting gate this fall  with a new high profile, public  advocacy program designed to  rescue the imperilled forests of  British Columbia.  Bill Young took early retirement from the position of Chief  Forester for B.C. in June of  1984.  "I'd intended to catch up on  the house painting and  weeding," Young told the  Coast News,in an interview last  week, "but I was approached  about taking part in the new  policy of the forestry association and I felt it just had to be  done."  ; Young was on the Sunshine  Coast last week along with the  (Coast Regional Manager of the  forestry association, Dave  Campbell, who works out of  1200 West Pender Street, to attend a meeting of the Howe  Sound directors including the  District Manager for the Sechelt  Forest District, Barry Custance.  * 'We're not going to make it  in forest management in this  province without the support of  the   public,"   said   Young..  I'There   can  be  no   support*  without a knowledgeable public  and we can't get the public  knowledgeable without the support of the media."  v The president of the forestry  association stressed that the emphasis in the association's approach was on a non-aligned  appeal featuring great width bf  support.  "I feel very comfortable with  this hat," said Young. "We are  beholder- to no one except the  forest itself and committed to its  wise use."  , Young told the Coast News  that at the present levels of  forest management there will be  a reduction of timber harvest in  this province by as much as one-  third in a generation.  "It's not that the sky is falling," said Young. "We have  several decades to make sure it  doesn't happen if we act now."  Young pointed out that in  such countries as Sweden and in  the south-eastern United States  a period had been experienced  where over-harvesting had  drastically cut into timber production. "We can avoid it here,  if we act now," said Young.  Young called for a partnership of the federal and provincial governments to fight to save  the forests.  "The problem is that with  forests there is ho obvious gain  for money spent for 60 to 70  years, apart from the immediate  employment created," said  Young. "But our competitors  are taking the long view and we  must learn to do likewise."  The first step, said Young,  must be for an agreement between the provincial and federal  governments   to   spend   $300  million on forest renewal over  the next five years.  From his visit to the Sunshine  Coast, the Canadian Forest  Association president went next  day to Vancouver Island where  he took the mayors of several  municipalities on field trips to  show them the techniques which  could bring back the forests of  the province if the money to  support them is spent now.  Island mayors are to travel to  Ottawa to support the call of  the forestry association.  "Our forests are not inexhaustible. They're not even  renewable without our help.  Long-term investments must be  made and must be made now,"  said Bill Young.  School cuts fake effect  School district #46 will have  2.7 fewer teaching positions  than it currently has when the  January-term begins.  Superintendent of Schools  John Denley and Assistant  Superintendent John Nicholson  could not be reached for comment, but Secretary-Treasurer  Roy Mills told the Coast News  that all the positions have expired through attrition, with  two retirements, the expiry of  several temporary appointments  and a maternity leave. No one  who has a position was laid off.  Loss of the positions has  meant a shift in staff  assignments and several  transfers. Roberts Creek  elementary has lost a teacher to  Cedar Grove to fill a maternity  leave position, and this left  Roberts Creek staff spending  their non-instructiondal day last  Friday figuring out how to shift  children into different classes in  the new year and the best way to  adjust teaching assignments.  Newly appointed Elphinstone  principal Dave Stigant noted the  retirement of the full-time art  teacher, but said he has not yet  been told if the school is losing  the position. "The art program  is still in place," he said. "I expect there will be a decrease in  staff, but I don't know if it will  be a full position. Staff  assignments will likely have to  be readjusted."  At Chatelech, a .6 learning  assistance teacher is retiring,  and principal June Maynard  said she doesn't know how  much or where the position will  be lost.  Hodgins' concern that a decision should not be made in such  an emotionally charged atmosphere* that the issue having  been discussed at length and  payment agreed to in principle,  the matter should be tabled to  the next meeting for a decision.  The outcome, however, after  two amendments failed to get a  seconder rwasvarwegreement tom -  pay properly receipted costs incurred in bringing the appeal  for a judicial recount before the  court not to exceed $2,000, but  that such costs should not include the personal counsel for  the candidates at the hearing.  The date for the judicial recount has been set for Tuesday,  December 4.  V.  Fire safety course  The Elphinstone Electors' Association is hosting a meeting,  sponsored by Canadian Forest Products, on December 12 at  Cedar Grove elementary school on the subject of fire prevention and fire safety.  The main emphasis is to be on safety within the home.  "Every home should have a smoke detector, a fire extinguisher and an escape plan to be used in case of fire," said  president, Mrs. Joan Mahlman at the Gibsons council  meeting, November 20.  Feature of the evening will be a one and a half hour slide  show on fire escape, and various sensor devices and fire extinguishers will be on display. There will also be a raffle, with  a smoke detector as first prize, a fire extinguisher for second,  and a tin of creosote remover for third. The meeting starts at  8 p.m. and everyone is welcome.  Stigant chosen  The board of school trustees is pleased to announce that it  has confirmed Mr. David Stigant as principal of Elphinstone  secondary school.  There were 31 applications for the position and candidates  interviewed by the board were of the highest calibre.  It is the opinion of the board that Mr. Stigant is already offering leadership in the positive growth of Elphinstone secondary school.  Guess who came to town last week! Santa arrived at Sunnycrest  Mall by firetruck, and in no time was listening to Christmas wishes  and figuring out who's been good. -f��� Burnside phcso Coast News, Decembers, 1984  *-���   _  f  The call from the Canadian Foresters Association of  B.C. for wise management of our diminished forests now  is welcome indeed. In their president, Bill Young, they  have the man who until June of this year was the Chief  Forester for the province of British Columbia and when  such a man says that we must act without delay if we are to  protect the priceless heritage of B.C. forests it behooves us  to listen.  Recent action on silvaculture has been postponed  because of characteristic pettiness between Victoria and  Ottawa. The time for such petulance is past.  We note that when Bill Young went to Vancouver  Island last week he made instant converts out of the  municipal leaders with whom he spoke. It is to be hoped  that the Sunshine Coast, with as much at stake, will be  equally swift to ally themselves with the apolitical foresters  in this important matter.  A cold fish  Health Minister James Nielsen is certainly on the job  guarding the provincial coffers. Last Wednesday, in  response to a query about the government's hesitancy in  granting $2 million in aid to starving Ethiopians, he told  us: "It's not an obligatory program on our part...We get  literally thousands of requests from people. We establish  our own schedule and timetable." Perhaps, one wonders,  he is waiting for more people to die, perhaps the wheels of  the bureaucratic machine do not yet haye enough grist for  the mill.  One may also wonder if this omnipotent attitude extends to the minister's own department where cutbacks  have raised serious questions about the state of health care  in the province. Unfortunately people who fall ill or have  accidents or have nothing to eat are not always able to wait  until those wheels grind on.  A minister of health might show a little more compassion for his fellow human beings. One does wonder if the  ��� care of our health should be in the hands of such a cold  fish.  by Dianne Evans  5 YEARS AGO  Don Hadden, a Sechelt realtor, rescues five men  stranded on Bertha Rock when their boat hit a log, began  to sink ahd had to be abandoned.  The Oddfellows Lodge recognize a truly veteran  member when Tom Parry of Gibsons receives a 50-year  membership pin and life membership certificate.  An independent inquiry to be undertaken by Dr. E.L  Ranta, Director of Health Care Services for the B.C.  Health Association, begins into allegations of staff  morale problems at St. Mary's Hospital.  10 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Bea Rankin has informed the school board that  she will be retiring on December 31 aftdr 35 years in the  teaching profession. Mrs. Rankin has been on the staff of  Elphinstone secondary school for many years.  The Minibus Transport Service is expected to begin on  December 16.  15 YEARS AGO  RCMP announce the arrival of a breathalizer unit in the  local area for the first time.  The famed Charles A. Bedford shell collection, which  has travelled to many parts of the northwest of North  America, has been donated to the Gibsons Museum.  20 YEARS AGO  The first patient to arrive at the new St. Mary's Hospital  was a young miss who required an emergency appendectomy.  A book published in Detroit entitled Of Days and Drift*  wood extols the Sunshine Coast as a Shangri-la found.  25 YEARS AGO  An   $850,000   expansion   program,   involving   new  buildings at Gibsons and Sechelt, has been launched by  B.C. Telephone Company on the Sunshine Coast.  Coast News unearths a copy of a 1922 newspaper  which advocates the abandonment of the PGE.  30 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour residents were shocked when the  bodies of two well known local men, Chuck Nickerson  and Roy Haase were recovered from Garden Bay Lake,  just a mile above the Harbour. Alert work by RCMP officer Neis Cumming noted a slight indication in the-brush  at the side of the lake which led to the discovery of the  car involved, in 20 feet of water.  More than 100 visitors from out-of-town are expected  in Gibsons at the charter dinner of the Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis Club.  35 YEARS AGO  Gibsons municipal clerk Robert Burns laid the chips  on the line when he addressed the Sechelt Board of  Trade in Anne's Coffee Shop in Selma Park on the subject of incorporation. Burns warned the board that incorporation would probably mean higher taxes.  The telephone exchange announces that, in order to  give better service, the hours of service of the exchange  will now be from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL Jane McO������  Fran Burnside Dianne Evans TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thomsen  PRODUCTION DISTRIBUTION  Neville Conway Pal Johnson s'c��e Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  * >*iW**3(i^  Musings  John Burnside  It's been a great week for the  Conservatives, the Socreds, and  tape recorders. v,  Take the Tories first, you  may as well - you asked for  them. There's nothing like  fondling the levers of power to  bring the Conservatives to a  quick climax of delusions of  grandeur and the accompanying  paranoia. The champions of  freedom of information while in  opposition are in danger of  becoming caricatures of bumbling ineptitude in vain pursuit of;  secrecy now/that they are in',  power, i  But what ineptitude! Micnaei  Wilson claims that;; ij;; is~~in-  advertence that led him taMape  a meeting with a' Mahitoban  cabinet minister. Then he goes  and leaves a bunclfof confidential papers lying in the hotel lobby and gets, huffy when journalists, starved for copy, read  them.  The accident-prone Wilson  would have been the butt of Ottawa laughter for weeks but for  the fact that the past master of  the pratfall, that old walking accident himself, who else, Joe  Clark stumbled on stage with  some truly breathtakingly  cretinous incompetence.  It's not that Clark has been  off stage long. The man with  the genius for tying his shoe  laces to the wrong ankles and  trying to walk recently was the  centre of a storm of controversy  when, getting into the spirit of  Conservative secrecy, he forbade members of the department of foreign affairs should  socially interact with journalists. I mean in the outposts  of the world the poor sods have  What dark pass?  nobody else to play poker with.  Joe was just beginning to live  that one down with the help of  Michael Wilson when he got  tangled up with his tape  recorder. Somehow the minister  of external affairs managed to  have sent out to radio stations a  tape or two of his presumably  confidential correspondence  about external affairs. The fact  that the dictation discloses that  Clark doesn't know whether the  Nicaraguans have an ambassador in Canada or not does  nothing to detract from his image, as one of the most peculiarly inept figures ever to aspire to  national leadership.  Despite amazing performances from Wilson and Clark  in the east, the best tape  recorder story, or the worst if  you will, comes right out of our  very own B.C.  That tireless poll-taker and  re-maker of political images  Patrick Kinsella, perhaps  betraying a little human need  for appreciation in addition to  the hundreds of thousands of  dollars he gets paid in this province for misleading the electorate, was moved to explain to  a class of marketing students at  Simon Fraser -University just  what had gone into the successful marketing of both  Premier Bill Bennett and Prime  Minister Brian Mulroney in the  most recent provincial and  federal election. You know  what? Somebody had a tape  recorder.  The tape was played on the  CBC television news by reporter  Wayne Williams. The audio  was fairly clear. No one denied  the speaker was Kinsella ahd  there was no doubt about what  he was saying. Premier Bill Bennett was questioned about some  of the statements and did a  classic performance of his own:  he glared through a mirthless  little smile, bobbed and weaved  like a boxer with lockjaw, and  ended up telling the young  reporter he was 'full of it'  before scurrying away down a  corridor.  Perhaps the really interesting  thing about the B.C. tape  adventure was what happened  next. Next day the Vancouver  Sun ran a story about the tape  as it referred to Brian  Mulroney, though three  quarters of the material seemed  about B.C. provincial politics in  1981. A day later on the front  page there is a report which tells  about how Kinsella manufactured a tough guy image for Bill  Bennett, mostly because he  didn't have much choice.  But to allow the debate to  focus on Bill Bennett's image is  to miss the point, which is what  the image makers are always  trying to get us to do. The real  savage point that can be inferred from the Kinsella confession  is that he may have helped  manufacture an economic  policy for B.C. as well as a  tough guy image for Bennett.  So Bennett is elected to be  tough and to restrain and looks  for advice now about how to do  it. Enter the Fraser Institute  -power vacuums are always filled - and we have the brutal and  misguided economic policies  which have B.C. still in a state  of shock and lagging far behind  the rest of the country in  economic performance.  What I am suggesting is that  Bennett's need for an electable  image was the biggest original  reason for the slashing attack  launched by the Socreds against  the people of B.C. The people  in hospital beds in hospital lobbies, the children beginning to  feel the changes caused by the  educational cutbacks, the handicapped who have lost much  needed help, programs for the  aged - all of the anguish visited  on this province in the last 18  months stem from Bill  Bennett's need for a 'tough guy'  image.  Three separate incidents with  tape recorders in the past week  have given us glimpses of  governments both monumental-  ly inept and corruptly  machiavellian. To what dark  pass has democracy come?  Animals  Maryanne's    viewpoint  / think I could turn and live with animals, they are so  placid and self-contained;  I stand and look at them long and long.  They do not sweat and whine about their condition;  They do not lie awake in the dark and weep for their sins;  They do not make me sick discussing their duty to God;  Not one is dissatisfied���not one is demented with the  mania of owning things;  Not one kneels to another, nor to his kind that lived  thousands of years ago;  Not one is respectable or industrious over the whole earth.  Walt Whitman  November retrospect  by Maryanne West  November: I used to think of  it as a month of unrelieved  gloom, grey, wet and unpleasant. Partly I supposed because  the clock goes back at the end of  October and suddenly it's dark  before six o'clock. It's  November and winter is upon  us and the monsoons begin.  Actually December is often a  wetter month than November  but perhaps knowing that by the  end of December we'll have  passed the solstice and be on  our way back towards the sun  gives December a more cheerful  aspect. And then of course  there's Christmas.  Be that as it may and despite  the rain (this year has been  another wet one, almost 12 inches, well above average) I've  found myself enjoying  November. Maybe it's one of  those advantages of increasing  age that brings things into  sharper fociis or perhaps it's inherent in the time of year, the  quality of light and shadow  when the sun is low in the sky.  It's a particularly nasty day,  rain occasionally mixed with  snow, as I write cosily beside the  woodstove. The leaves now lie  sodden and slippery, but earlier  in the month they cascaded in  yellow profusion down the  beach trail, and in the evening  as we turned from the reflected  light off the sea to make our  way homeward they illuminated  the steps with memories of blue  and gold Indian summer days.  The beach at this time of year  changes, clean swept by high  tides. The trail I've been walking along the logs is re-arranged  almost daily. Logs which I've  looked upon as friends for  months disappear overnight or  are removed half a mile or more  to a new location. High tides accompanied by wind, whip the  crests of the waves and scatter  foam as the sea rushes up the  beach seemingly determined to  catch me flat-footed on a patch  of gravel as I venture along a  log between sallies.  It's exhilarating and fun as  one takes the unaccustomed  way among the debris at the  back of the beach, unsure of  one's footing, scrambling  around stumps and over piles of  jumbled logs dodging the spray  as the waves crash against them.  In contrast some evenings are  still, the only sound the cry of  gulls and the quiet ripple of the  tide, the clouds have rolled in  and the sea is darkening almost  to black. Not a vagrant leaf  stirs, everything is waiting, as it  were, with bated breath for the  coming storm. There is a tense,  heavy feeling to the air, yet at  the same time it is charged with  an expectancy that's almost  electrical. For all the stillness  there is an underlying excitement which is palpable.  A few days later, the storm  has spent itself and I come  home along the beach after  sunset in the gathering dusk.  The air is again still, nothing  moves except the gentle rocking  motion of the sea, but there is:  no pent-up emotion engendered *  by a coming storm. Tonight:  there is a warmth, despite the:  actual temperature, as though,  the encroaching night was en-:  circling everything in a soft:  blanket. I'm reminded of a line:  in an Irish lullaby "and Mary:  wraps around him her mantle of;  blue". The colour is grey but;  the peace, security and the-  oneness of life in all its differing*  manifestations is the same.  Eagles are exciting whenever!  you see them, but never more so:  than on a November morning at:  sunrise, a pair, side by side, high;  on   an   old   fir   warming;  themselves in the first rays of;  the sun which stream along the  beach from a rift in the clouds,  touching the breaking waves of  the steel grey sea with gold and-  spotlighting the stark black and  'white birds and the outline of;  the old tree bright against the:  dark   clouds   behind.   It's:  breathtakingly spectacular and:  such   contrasts   abound   in;  November on the Coast. : Coast News, December 3,1984  Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  3s   4- 3"  choice from the contact sheets      _      - q _ ��h  Editor  Congratulations to the SCRD  Ferry Committee for informing  the public that some very  serious thought has been given  to improving the Langdale ferry  terminal. The diagrams published in both local papers illustrate  how very simple and, at practically no cost, it would be to  improve the facilities for all  concerned as demonstrated by  Plan B.  Herewith a list of the many  improvements a change from A  to B would provide: 1) Safety  -by eliminating pedestrians having to cross over loading vehicle  lanes; 2) Existing protected  pedestrian walkway would terminate at vehicle parking area;  3) No interference with on-  loading vehicles at ticket gate to  drop off or pick up passengers;  4) No interference at ticket gate  for purchasers of ticket books  at office; 5) Less than half the  distance to walk from parking  lot and then under cover (see  no. 2). This is a most important  consideration for elderly people  and for everyone in bad  weather; 6) Absolutely no inconvenience to vehicle traffic as  they remain warm and dry at all  times! Also they are closer to  Doomed by ancient idiocy  Editor:  During the whole of man's  history, wars were with him.  However, there were always  survivors, to re-populate the  earth. We now know that we  have reached the point where  the killing is so devilishly proficient that we may well destroy,  ourselves, completely, as well as  the world and its other  creatures.  This seems so incredible that  there are still those who seem  unable to take it in. The fact is,  unless we break away from our  ancient idiocy, we are doomed.  Many of us, who after many  years of sounding the alarm,  were dismayed at the indifference of too many, especially  in high places. We were encouraged to hear a very bright  and brave lady on Jack  Webster's [show] on this critical  matter.  Her name is Dr. Helen  Caldicott, mother of three  children. As I understood her,  she is motivated by a sincere  Christian faith, to believe that  Christ expects not only spiritual  devotion but also devotion to  the physical well being of our  fellows and the preservation of  our habitat. But, it is very late.  My own reading of Holy writ  convinces me that God is able  and willing to guide us. We see  the trusting eyes of beautiful  children and we know what we  have to do. *  ���   .  Let us leave off political  fault-finding and seek out practical action. We are a free peo-  ple, -so we:can speak out. Free  speech is not permitted in Communist Russia. Therefore we  must, somehow, talk to them.  The great majority of Russians want peace - they know  what war means. They were our  comrades in the great wars.  The world trusts Canada. We  like pur American neighbours  but we will not be a party to  some of the foolish things they  are doing.  For instance, we must condemn their 'first strike' statement. We must condemn their  agression toward Nicaragua.  Their nuclear escalation is, insane, just as is Russia's.   .  We should pursue any symbolic gesture, even like declaring  Canada nuclear-free.  At the same time we should  provide reasonable conventional peace-keeping forces.  Our local people have made  several proposals that we could  endorse and not ridicule. In  short Canada is the natural 'go  between' in this blind and  mindless rush to mutual suicide.  But we must let our political  leaders know we expect them to  speak and act for world peace.  Let Canada act independently  as befits a free people with  malice to none.  We have a vision of the  brotherhood of man and the  fatherhood of God. May our  teachers and our preachers, our  writers and ordinary folk look  up and see the world is waiting  for the sunrise.  E.W. Davies  Pemberton thanks  Editor:  On behalf of the residents of  the Pemberton Valley I would  like to express sincere gratitude  to the residents and businesses  of the Greater Vancouver  Regional District, Lower  Mainland and the province of  B.C. for their tremendous support and assistance to the victims of the recent Pemberton  Valley flood.  The overwhelming support  came in the form of donated  food, clothing, furniture, bedding, household items, toys,  financial contributions, donated  equipment and materials, and  volunteer labour. The assistance  that was received during the  flood, the clean-up and now the  PERM: SPECIAL  LOOK YOUR BEST  FOR THE HOLIDAYS  10%  Off   Our regular low prices  Call 886-7224 and  Make an appointment for this  limited time PERM SPECIAL  (OFFER EXPIRES DEC. 1STH)  THE HOUSE OF GRACE  Fircrest Rd., Gibsons Open Tues. - Sat.  1 'Discover the Maple!  3 5  BRAND NEW 1985  'FULL CHRYSLER WARRANTY!1  4 cyl. front wheel drive, automatic  transmission, power steering, power  brakes, deluxe custom cloth seats, 5  passenger seating, flip out  windows.tilt wheel, dual remote mirrors  (T.I.S.) frequencies, digital clock  SKOOKUM  JACK  SAYS...  enjoy the magic and adventure  of a new Dodge Caravan!  'ull carpeting, digital push button radio with  delay wipers, remote gas lid opener, radial tires  and more. SPACIOUS/QUIET / FUNCTIONAL  TRADES WELCOME       SKOOKUM DEAL   $14,495  Keep watching...More Skookum Magic to come  1983 MONTE CARLO  Beautiful two tone coupe with  sport wheels and elegant cloth  interior, low kms. Trade up to  a super Christmas  present.  SKOOKUM DEAL       $9,695  1976 HONDA CIVIC  Economy  commuter  with   4  cyl., 4 spd., radio, radial tires,  excellent body,  good power  train.  SUPER SKOOKUM        $2,250  *J?**��W?  Skookum Auto  ...the Fast growing little dealer!  885-7512  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  recovery was certainly greatly  appreciated by all.  Many residents will not get  back into their homes for months and will suffer long time effects from, their losses.  The magnanimous assistance  that was given to the Pemberton  Valley residents will long be  remembered.  Shirley Henry, Mayor  Village of Pemberton  Love Thy  Neighbour  Editor-  Why do people insist on saying that capital punishment is a  deterrent to murder? No where  has this been pro'veri.  In NormanStewart's letter in  the November 26 issue of the  Coast News, he quotes the Ten  Commandments as a way to  regulate modern society. One of  the commandments is "Thou  Shalt Not Kill". To me this  means everyone.  He also quotes the Bible to  further his arguments, but both  quotes are taken from the Old  Testament where "An Eye for  An Eye", etc. was the message.  The New Testament's message  is that we should "Love Thy  Neighbour as Thyself" - hardly  an endorsement of capital  punishment.  , Dale Burns  Wilson Creek  Highway  Safety  Editor:  . As the days grow shorter  there is more chance of children  being on the roads at dusk. On  two late afternoons I have encountered four incidents of  cycles and a motorbike without  rear lights or reflectors or  without lights at all.  When you are passing oncoming car headlights it is often  impossible to see a cyclist in  dark clothes and without even a  reflector visible.  One instance was of two  under 10 boys on one bike in  downtown Gibsons. They had  nothing to give notice of their  presence. The street lighting  there helps but I doubt they got  home with benefit of street  lamps all the way.  The kids think they aire just  taking chances of getting ticked  off but parents know the greater  hazard is getting hit. It's cheap  insurance to check on bike  lights and reflectors.  Jack Warn  Gratitude  Editor:  Our sincere thanks go out to  the individuals, groups and  businesses who generously contributed to the "Relief Fund"  set up for Ross Lane and his  surviving children. Gifts of  money and household goods  through both of our branches  have exceeded bur wildest expectations. '-."..':  Dale Eichar  General Manager  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  roadside stands for coffee etc.  (particularly since the removal  of the coffee/lounge); 7) commuters and visitors alike, with  ho shelter of any description at  present, could at least walk to  the new pick-up/park area,  without getting soaked, to meet  friends or taxis or whatever  and, in the reverse, board the  ferry for a day in the city  without an undue and miserable  wet start.  Increasing ferry traffic appears to be a major considera-.  tion at this time. Is there a better  way to start than by making  things easier and more pleasant  for everyone to use the ferries?  This constructive, peaceful  survey should provide the B.C.  Ferry Corp. with the best community input it has ever received  and without confrontation!  Surely it must place a high  priority on this type of constructive criticism and start initiating some plans to improve  the people service. We should  be proud of our ferry system.  Why shouldn't this be possible?  W.G. Grant  SLIDING  MIRROR DOORS  4' Sliders  5- Sliders  6- Sliders  $170.  $204.  $299.  PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW  TO ENSURE DELIVERY  BEFORE CHRISTMAS  ULh-Lt: LrUb-b*  <s>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  YOU DESERVE THE BEST  -AND YOU GET IT  WITH OUR  RED CARPET TREATMENT!  We've rolled out our Red Carpet for our  full line-up of new cars and trucks,  and they're yours to lease or buy!  TEMPO  LEASE FOR AS LOW A  $184   $7,985  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS ��� BUY FOR AS LOW AS  PER MONTH'  PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  LTD  LEASEFOI  $258 *10,963  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS* BUY FOR AS LOW AS  PER MONTH*  PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS*   BUY FOR AS LOW AS  $285 512.413  r ��� pi US  PER MONTH  PLUS  FACTORY FREIGHT  CROWN VICTORIA  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS* BUY FOR AS LOW AS  $318 $13,581  PER MONTH*  * PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  t      **>    -5--S-J  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS ��� BUY FOR AS LOW AS  $163   $7,185  PER MONTH*  PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  BRONCO II  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS     BUY  $295 $13,135  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS  BUY FOR AS LOW AS  PER MONTH*  * PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  *48 Month Net Lease-No "Buy Back" Guarantee-  refundable security deposit���licence, maintenance  and insurance extra-no hidden charges-a standard distance allowance of 96,000 km at no extra  cost. This special offer good for a limited time only.  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  Now you can buy or lease the best  Wharf Road, Sechelt      mdl 5936  DURAGUARD WAftftANTV  \   Buy or lease any of  ^ our '85 model cars  and get Ford's new  II SYearOuraguard  / Warranty at no  extra cost!  the choice is yours!  885-3281  YOU WAKE 4.  Coast News, December 3,1984  Don't Forget  HAVE YOUR PICTURE TAKEN WITH SANTA!!  PROFESSIONAL  PHOTOS BY  ii afci"-*  nil -fim.^iivi^.  SALE DATES  DEC. 3RD - 8TH  ��� ���-��� ��� I  Spectacular  .���A,   /���'-  ' V,  TOBLERONE  Swiss Milk Chocolate  400 gm bar  $q99  Sale O  PEEKFREANS  BISCUITS  200 gm  99  Sale  BAILEY'S  IRISH CREAM  GLASSES  Reg.18.95  $4��i95  Sale  SHOOTER  GLASSES  Set of. 4  Reg. 24.95  $* n95  METAL TRAYS  Labatt's - Molson's  Reg. 6.98  $1,98  Sale **  Sale  GILLETTE  GOOD NEWS  RAZORS  Pack of 4  79  Sale  SHOWER  MASSAGE  Hand Held  Reg. 56.98  S4277  Sale  HOME RECIPE  FILE FOLDER  Reg. 10.45  $��95  Sale D  BICYCLE RADIO  Complete   with   mounting  bracket. Snaps off and carry  anywhere.  Reg. 15.95  $q95  Sale  OLD SPICE  AFTER SHAVE  125 ml      ^  Reg. 5.98  $  Sale  JOLLY TIME  POPCORN  12 oz. tin  Sale  NOMA  25 light outdoor set  Sale 10  MANY MORE  CHRISTMAS  IN STORE  SPECIALS  Get it at the  ���U:w:hfjfil=Ii  PRICE  Sunnycrest   Mall, Gibsons  886-7213  Utility Bills  > J2��c ? <v��_��<i  ft**'  SANTA'S  HOURS  FRIDAYS,  Dec. 7th, 14th, & 21th  4 pm - 8 pm  -     SATURDAYS,  Dec. 8th, 15th, 22nd  11 am ��� 4 pm  WEDNESDAY,  THURSDAY, FRIDAY  Dec. 19th, 20th, & 21st  4 pm ��� 8 pm  SUNDAY, Dec. 23rd  11 am - 4 pm  Craft Kits  n^--||a&WvvL Cards  AND  Gift Wrap  Cosy Corner Crafts  ~ m*   '*      ~"jsons   886-2470  VA'V.s   W ;.v VA   ->A   ;.*.  VA .-��.-   '.��   J\   -.-   -.s  S A A N  s^~-^<  VISA  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS, B.C.  TELEPHONE: 886-9413  <&frs\  6UMQNE UIW9U  S���� ROUS POSTED  iN THE STORE  Ih purchase necessary*  CONTENTS  OF STOCKING  MAYVARY  -'���.��������  ���*  Wt.r A"-,l  r' >�����*?  |fc '  Ml i^$l  SUNNYCREST  MALL  "A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  ������������V-.V--V. 7-J*X-;.  SUPER-VALU  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNNYCREST RESTAURANT  CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  RADIO SHACK - ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  KITS CAMERAS  THE CANDY SHOPPE  GIBSONS TRAVEL  J'S UNISEX HAIR  THE FEATHERED NEST  PHARMASAVE  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN  HOME HARDWARE  LIQUOR STORE  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  VILLAGE GREENHOUSE  PLAYERS' ARCADE  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  ORANG&O  DON'S SHOES  INNER SPACE  RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR  PIPPY'S  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  PARTY SHOP  HENRY'S BAKERY  COZY CORNER CRAFTS I  Coast News, Decembers, 1984  Have a  "HARD TO BUY FOR'  person on your list?  CHRISTMAS  GIFT BOXES  &   BASKETS  Place your custom.  orders early!  Across from dupar.Valu  Sunnycrest mall Gibsons  No Hunting  ALL OVER VANCOUVER THIS YEM  TO FIND THE PERFECT GIFT IDEAl  "Copco Whistler" - so beautiful in  shape that it would seem hard to improve on. Vitreous enamel on steel.  Suggested retail $39.00  "Bodum   Bistro"   has   made   coffee  preparation a perfected art.  36 oz. Suggested retail $29*95  In the "Bodum Bistro" teapot you can  keep an eye on the tea all along, and,  when the desired strength of tea is  reached remove the strainer.  42 oz. Suggested retail $45.95  The classic "Margrethe" bowls have  received numerous design prizes.  Made of heat resistant, dishwasher  proof tough, durable melamine.  Set of 3 Suggested retail $24.95  Made in Switzerland, the "Bengt EK"  collection of contemporary clocks is  one of the most attractive high quality and reasonably priced lines  available. All clocks come with Swiss  quartz movements.  Suggested retail        $39.95  Danish "Eva" wall scale can be  mounted on the inside of a cupboard  door or wall for easy access or store-  away.  Suggested retail $35.95  "ft-  ' X f ~  ��  "Copco" spicerack with 18 jars and  24 labels. Mount on wall or have freestanding.  Suggested retail $39.95  The chubby nut cracker (screw) is  particularly suitable for very hard  nuts and if the kernels are wanted  preserved intact.  Suggested retail $5.95  inner space  The beautifully practical store!  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS  886-7517  .-,���',-.��� y-vkV-?*'"4 ���������-'?   ���-��.   M -   Ms, > h.-Yv ,��� - - ,U\'.'.,''<v   - ,v-, , ��� **������  -..--"-.--.      -��� vM^pnik:.- Ms > ��MN^Y��Mk Y-.*^niAs'��-v^--MM~My<< r.sstA. ,  *n; v^\ xjm_W;^:_vjm?'Wmfm-- ^mcmc -mmhm^^y?  vo -: -'"- \ \-^,M#|>v^*1i;'^-\X^mXC:rX';.XXXXX^X/X  " v   ��� ��'X.'XX>  *MfM' M^vy^MM-��� n ������' yMMMv ��� <H-f M~- Xy��^X&~:<Xt>';z  Y. - <Y'       <.  '   * ' y/ ' ^ Y > Y' Y  ;      '       s4Ht.'    '   Y^M * * * ' Y *"   * Y< *~ "'..'VY Yt. My Y.. A*  M. -v   , --va* .nr4Ml-���#;>.*-" -mm-m ^xx'xxX'X  X M \''--..-   M   M   <M^x^M,;viVYv;Y^f<r>;<-MM''''McM;-MMM^>Y^  'MMMyy'-V'1-  "; -X-,'' ^; ;-',;yVa'MvMM'<M ��-";y~1y'��. ;M>'  -.yMvyMM'y; y-;Mm-~M-  California Canada #T                           �� ^ S.C. Grown                 ������ f                  f #1  head lettuce    ��*/. .49 turnips *9.54 2/bs. .49  Canada #1  B.C. Grown                  w w                  m #* S"^" ��f��wn   Commercial Box  cabbage��g.542/bs.49 Macintosh,. no      fn  Canada #7 appleS     kg 1 .UO  to. .49  California '          _fm  green onions & radishes 3^^ .99  M M      M - :  ������������  Utility Grade ��� Whole A    4 ii           flfl  frying chicken kgZ. 10 ,b. .99  Fres/i  frying chicken f  halves *gZ.o4 to. 1.29  Previously Frozen ^   A4         H    Pfl  pork back ribs kg 7.91 ��, 3.59  top sirloin steak ^6.15 /b2.79  ���_..���'������������.....���.���:--. --��ii ' ��� '  inside rouncl roast ^D.15/&Z.79  Frozen Now Zealand  lamb shoulder chops .  flQ   9 10     frg4iOU  /6.fci  I 9  ��� Am m*r'US*MEB1%L  Martha Lane  fruit  cake  3 /bs.  5.99  IVesto/i's  submarine  rolls  P*rg. of 6.  .89  Weston's  country harvest -  -, Q  bread .67sgm !��� 19  Oven-Fresh  4 Varieties  scumpets p*g. 0/61.89  Plain, Cheese & Raisin  Kraft  reai ^  ^^ ^%  mayonnaise      1.88  500 ml  Delsey  bathroom * eo  tissue 1.59  2-P/y - 4fto// Pacff  T/cfe  laundry �� on  detergent    48*g 3.851  Husky ��� King S/ze  dog g_  fOOd 709 gm a 03  M/ss ftfeiv  f 00d... 170 am tins 3/ I iOO  All Varieties  Kraft  parkay  margarine  Maxwell House  ground  coffee  Bicks  dill  pickles  Super-Valu  pineapple  juice  Banquet  meat  pies;.;...;...:M.  Z.78  1.36 kg - 3 lbs.  x369 gm  3.19  3 Varieties  1.98  3 Varieties  1.29  1.36 litre-48 oz.  1 litre  '     V      ���      * .*      ��  XX226gm n M V  3 Varieties 6.  Coast News, Decembers, 1984  ISi^^iflflll^i^  by Aon Cook, 883-9167  Saturday, December 8 is the  day, the place, just follow the  road up back of AC.Rentals for  a most interesting morning and  on into the afternoon.  No, you won't see a turkey,  not one with feathers anyway,  and no you won't have to shoot  unless you want to. But you can  watch the fellas that do enjoy a  few hours of target shooting,  These seem to be mostly local  men with a most interesting collection pf guns. The targets they  shoot and try to hit are those  Turkey Pies that have been  floating around for awhile, you  buy a slice of the pie which is  the target, then hope someone  hits the slice you have bought  because that's what makes you  a winner.  I went last year and took a  five-year old friend. We both  thoroughly enjoyed ourselves as  the Pender Harbour Wildlife  Society goes all out for this day.  It was chilly but they had a good  fire burning, and for a small  sum there was tea, coffee and  lots of goodies.  Put gumboots on the kids  and drive or hike up. It's a short  walk and maybe see and hear  your slice win you a couple of  drumsticks for Christmas.  Weather permitting, I'll be  there, that means if there isn't  any snow. I can drive in the  rain, but snow forget it. I'd  rather stay home, switch on the  Christmas lights and enjoy.  NOT SO WELL LIST  Vi Berntzen is on the "not so  well" list at this time. Cheerful  thoughts from everyone, we  know you are in good hands at  St. Mary's.  BIRTHDAYS  Happy December Birthdays:  Michael Fearn, Kristina Med-  wayock, Tyler Silvey and Cliff  Silvey, Angela Walker, Joseph  Silvey, Gene Berntzen, Gaye  Beardmore, Lew Larson, Pat  Thibbideau, Michelle Beard-  more, Ruby Larson and Joe the  BartenderM  BABY GIRL  We have a new baby girl this  week; that makes Gene Silvey a  grandfather, Cathy a mommy  and then there is Uncle Mike  and Aunty Val. Sarah Silvey is  the great grandmother.  CLINIC FAIRE  The Pender Harbour Clinic  Auxiliary winds up 1984 with  their annual Christmas Craft  Faire which is always a highlight  for December. President Ruth  Kobus and her executive wish to  thank all the knitters, hand craft  workers and volunteers for their  time and help in '84. Without  all these dedicated women the  Bargain Barn and showcase at  The Clinic couldn't happen.  These generous community  minded ladies will take a well  earned break until January. The  Bargain Barn will be open until  Saturday, December 8. Last day  for the clinic showcase is  December 15. No matter which  way you are travelling the clinic  is not out of your way. You just  may find that Christmas gift in  their showcase.  SHOPPING HINTS  The Thrift Store is open every  Wednesday until December 19.  We have some beautiful beaded  patches to use for a pocket or  purse and little black velvet  pouch purses with a beaded  design that look neat clipped to  your belt.  The Penderosa &  Colonel Flounders  will be closed  December 1st through January 11th  We wish you all a  Merry Christmas & a Happy New Year  with thanks for your continuing patronage  Laurie & Margie  THANKS FOR A  JOB WELL DONE  Sponsors of the Aquaculture Seminar  wish to express their appreciation and  congratulations to the Sunshine Coast  community for a fantastic job in  making this event such a great success.  ^H  The unexpected (177) large number of  delegates made it a challenge for the  organizers and everyone involved.  A Special Thanks to:  The Management and Staff at:  Bella Beach Motel  Blue Sky Motel  Driftwood Inn  Big Maple Motel  Cozy Court Motel  Western Moorbad Resort  Lord Jim's Resort  Coast Taxi  Tyee Air  Madeira Marina Water Taxi  Garden Bay Water Taxi  Sechelt Indian Band Community Centre  Sechelt School Bus Service  Sunshine Coast Regional District Staff  The Sunshine Coast News  The Press  Sea & Mountain FM  And others too numerous to mention  The Sponsors:  Ministry of Industry and Small  Business Development  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Assoc.  Capilano College  Sunshine Coast Economic Development  Commission  When challenged, the Sunshine Coast  can rise to the occasion!  '  *  *  -*  +i  A^  ���  -  '  ���*���            ?  - ~      ���      *  *���  ��*���"  tr *  j*  %/  M ,-  *^7  ���*  -f   *  1  r**  i.  ***jC  IB**  s  '*<  >  - X  >  J-     ^ Y *  S*  4  if*  ^     ^  -  t ���<  '*  J,  '  >  #2'  <ti  Safe"' "  %s  ** t fr""*'  *��?XX��~   .   .i'i  .*"^^yL  *. " v, ���*** .. . ���  .V "C-M fMltsi -MM  >-VA'��X*V  *V* >Ai��tati\  A blanket of snow fell on Pender Harbour this past week, and John  Daly Park took on another lovely dimension. -jme mcOuw photo  Pefrder People 'n'  Places  In lieu of cards  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  IN LIEU OF...  Good grief! Sometimes  things slip up the way we don't  want them to and that happened two weeks ago when an item  about our hospital auxiliary  luncheon went under the knife  at production time.  The most important item in  that article though was an announcement from Lou Farreli  that donations were being accepted for the "In Lieu of  Christmas Cards" campaign.  For any folks in the community who are not familiar  with this project let me explain.  Instead  of buying  so  many  Christmas cards and sending  . them locally, the mone^jyou  " might have spent is sentpofthe  ' hospital   auxiliary   (Bok   105,  Madeira Park) and after the  cut-off date which is December  12,  a  list  of all  donors  is  published in the paper.  This way more money goes to  the hospital, the donors still get  to say Merry Christmas and  everybody's happier for having  helped. Remember that address  and don't delay as there's only >  about a week to go;; Hurry! \  POOL CLOSES  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre will be closed as of Monday, December 10. It will reopen December 27 through 31  on a Christmas schedule.  Registration for the winter  programs which will begin  January 5 will be on January 3  ahd 4 from 9 to 4 at the pool.  Both a Christmas and winter  program will be mailed to all  residents from Egmont to Halfmoon Bay. For more information   call   883-2612   or   Robi  MISCELLANEOUS  The Pentecostal Church Sunday School will hold their annual Christmas concert in the  Community hall at 6 p.m. Sunday, December 9. The theme is  "Welcome to the Birthday Party". It's free of course and  everyone is welcome.  Refreshments too!  Lil Abbot called to say that  the Golf Society will have a  table at the Swap Meet this  month. That's December 8.  They'll have hats and memberships and can talk about progress. A concrete slab for the  clubhouse already?  Congratulations to Beata and  her new beau, and may you live  a full, happy and honest life  together.  Ted Sundquist is doing much  better again though he'll be a  little while yet. Ted, if someone  takes this to you in that hospital  I hope you'll feel how much we  are caring for your speedy  recovery. Christmas is coming  and there's fun to be had.  The Fishermen's.Homecoming was a downrigging success.  Making it just for the fishermen  and their close friends was a  great idea as the affair was  beginning to lose its relevancy. I  also have it on good authority  that the entertainers were working for scale.  A Big Thank You to John,  quack, quack.  Now another of those off  things. The roads have been  great for a few nights now.  We've got a good build-up of  salt but a lot of folks complained that they couldn't travel the  highway last Thursday at supper time ahd had to slither into  Madeira Park and leave their  cars.  Every time I say something  about this it sounds like I'm  bellyaching, but after being informed last year that the  highway and ferry traffic is  priority I way to myself, "Well,  it's not hard to guess when the  traffic will hit Halfmoon Bay,  then run a truck in front of it."  I know how this will sound  but geez I just can't help it, it  seems so logical. When it comes  to safety I'll get caustic anytime.  Other than that they're doing  fine at their job and dealing  with cutbacks at the same time.  Cottage  FOR RENT  1 bedroom with skylight, windows face sunrise and  sunset. Wood/elec, heat, W/W, fridge, stove, laundry.  Moorage nearby. Spectacular view. Pets welcome.  Phone 883-9342  Margaret is Celebrating  Her 39th Birthday  AGAIN!  EVERYTHING  Y2 PRICE  Excepting undergarments, accessories, & giftware  SAT. DEC. 8TH  DOORS OPEN 8 A.M. - 6 P.M.  (W�� add 5% for  Visa A Na��t��rcbarg��)  tmrnm  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  CANFOR INVITES YOU TO ATTEND  AN EVENING ON  FAMILY FIRE SAFETY  ��� Audio visual presentation on  home fire safety.  ��� information on smoke alarms   .,  and fire extinguishers, including  types available, uses, and  placement.  ��� Wood stove safety.  ��� Fire escape plans and planning.  ��� Panel of fire prevention "experts"  will answer questions.  DATE: Wednesday, December 12, 1984  TIME: 8:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  PLACE: Cedar Grove School, Chaster Road, Gibsons  This informative program is sponsored  by CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.,  HOWE SOUND PULP DIVISION for all its  employees and interested residents of  the surrounding communities.  SMOKE ALARMS FOR DOOR PRIZES  EVERYONE WELCOME  College  meeting  Capilano College in Sechelt is  inviting community members;  past, present, and potential  students; and the parents of  those who may become College  students, to meet the College  administrators and staff on  Monday, December 10, at the  Sechelt campus on Inlet  Avenue, at 4:30 p.m.  People will have an opportunity at this meeting to talk to  Dr. Douglas K. Jardine, Dean  of the Instructional Services  Division; and to faculty and  staff of the Sechelt campus. The  College would like to hear ideas  about the future of the College  and post-secondary education  locally or about the courses and  services offered presently. In  this way the College can assess  community needs and tailor its  offerings more closely to the  Sunshine Coast.     *  *rio��m  pur  *><* CHRISTMAS GA$H Re{?!ff,  Sale"  Get cash in your pocket this Christmas. No down payment, no payments till spring.  Your choice: cash rebate or 1 year no interest. Inquire today! PUCES IN EFFECT  WHILE THEY LAST!  MARQUIS  i Reg. $1895  \S200 REBATE  $S9/month  $1495  SATALITE C0NTEMPARY  PRINCESS  Reg. $1795  $200 REBATE  $55/month  $1395  CREDENZA  Reg. $1795  $200 REBATE  Reg. $1595  $150 REBATE  $48/month  $1395  Reg. $1495  $150 REBATE  $51/month  $1299  OLD COLONIAL  Reg. $1499  $100 REBATE  31/month  $1299  GLAH OL IVt F U RlXflTWRE LTD  a/Ifi/v afrivals  A S NEW HIDE A BEDS $398 ft  JSSMr.  WATERBEDS/ry.:        NEW it :USED APPLIANCES     M   v   .  M X   *  O.AC,   ���    X {  INLET AVE>:'k:\StOCK ��r0M PtXST OFFICE     SECHELT 885^713 Coast News, December 3,1984  West Coast fishermen stared in amazement when the Newfoundlander in the Cowichan sweater (?) explained to the gentleman with outstretched arms how big the herring are back home. Nevertheless,  Newfie bought a bag of herring from these members of Gibsons local of the United Fishermen and Allied  Workers' Union, who are donating the proceeds to the Elves Club. -Fran Bums!*pholo  George    in    Gibsons  Harbour framing shop  by George Cooper  From her shop above the  NDP Bookstore Cindy Buis can  look out across the dock to  Keats Island or, when the gray  clouds of a rainy day obscure  the view, she can enjoy the work  of local artists that brighten the  walls within.  The   shop,   Show    Piece  Frames,    can    supply    its  customers with frames in metal  or wood and with double matt  T or single all done with the train-  : ed hand and eye of the artist.  Cindy, who is preparing some  ,' work of local artists and others  for display in the Credit Union  office in Gibsons, has had for-  malMraining at the Alberta College of Art in Calgary and at the  Nova Scotia College of Art and  r' Design in Halifax, where she  I. earned a Bachelor of Fine Arts.  Born  and  reared  in   Mur-  ' rayville, Cindy is glad to be  I back on the Coast doing the  : kind of work she loves. Her  ." dream is to have her own art  ; gallery one day. In the mean-  ; time,   she   will   continue   her  printmaking   which   is   her  specialty not only in paper but  * in cloth with which she gets  ; some   very   intriguing   three  ��� dimensional effects.  Visiting her shop is like a visit  ' to a small gallery at the moment  '. as she prepares the display for  the Credit Union walls. She is  expecting  a  varied   stock  of  ��� posters which can be bought  ; framed or plain for Christmas  ' gifts for the young.  REMEMBRANCE  The Remembrance Day  photo shown on the editorial  page about three weeks ago of  Legion members in Gibsons in  1933 has jogged the memory of  several folk in the district.  Dick Kennett, now of Port  Moody, wrote to say that one of  , two men for whom we did not  ; have names is Mr. Atlee, Sr.  However, son John says it can't  be his father since the family did  not settle here until 1935.  Someone thought that one of  the two unnamed men might be  Mr. Kelly, Bob's father. But  that family was not living here  at the time either.  Harry Varey has been identified by Alex Gibson of Sechelt  m  i  ��  i  Let's  go to the  movies, at  hornet  RENTALS!  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  |   KERN'S  li: FURNISHINGS  ti        886-8886  as the one jn the back row or the  picture, and perhaps the man  kneeling at the left of the front  row is a Mr. Wallace or Wallis  who lived on Pratt Road.  The Legion Branch 109 is  grateful for the naming of these  men as the photo by Helen Mc-  Call is one of the few pieces of  memorabilia still in the possession of the Branch.  GOOD DAYS  The Achievement Centre on  Industrial Way behind Windsor  Plywood in Gibsons still has a  good many items remaining  from their sale in the mall last  week.  Wooden puzzles, toy guns, a  doll house, hobby horses, and a  rocking horse can still be purchased at the Centre. Good  Christmas shopping for grandparents looking for something  for the special grandchild.  The Centre can do some  custom work in their carpentry  shop.  Visit the  pllfge  IjrreeiiUouse  Wi  "*&*���-  Craft Supplies  Christmas Cards  Holiday Decorations  Fresh Flowers  & Plants  SUNNYCREST MALL,  GIBSONS  Phone Orders  886-3371  i'-  MasterCard  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS,  886-9414  VISA  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  PARTY  Poor Santa!  He's been wearing that same red  suit for years.  DATE:  DEC. 5184  TIME:  6 pm- 9 pm  WIN 4'  CHRISTMAS STOCKING  COFFEE & CAKE  CANDY CANES FOR CHILDREN  WIL L   B E   GIV E N   O N  A L L  MERCHANDISE PURCHASED Coast News, Decembers, 1S84  li^ittpiiil  ISifStSSWi!  [The Sechelt Indian Band Hall was packed Saturday night for  ;'Winter Fashion Fest", the latest in make-up, hair and fashion  Styles from Marlee, Supershape, Madeods and Ann Metzner.  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  Little folk fun  i by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ���_J 1���   Christmas is for kids  t Local organizations are seeing to it that there are plenty of  JChristmas activities for all the  Slittle folk of the area.  { The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Society will have their annual Christmas party at  Welcome Beach Hall next Sun-  jday, December 9 starting at 1  fy.m. til 3. No doubt Santa will  find his way there throughout  |he day, and David Karmazyn  ���will see to it that everyone is well  entertained while they await the  big" moment. David is well  Jcnowti for his clown and magi-  ban acts which appeal so much  lo the wee ones.  �� Admission is free for  jnembers of the society and S2  ifor non-members. Everyone  Jvill be welcome to attend this  fun afternoon and are asked to  fjring a plate of goodies to add  to the refreshments department.  | There is also talk of a  Christmas carol evening on  Christmas  Eve.   This  was  a  rpular and well attended event  couple of years ago and it  would be nice to see it happen  Igain.  t Don't forget to pop into the  fiall on Friday evening this week  to join in the Christmas fun  Jvith Nikki and the Mini Mob  Jyou will all be made welcome  fend are guaranteed a most enjoyable evening. Nikki will also  be providing the music for the  ��few Year's party at the hall and  Fred Greaves is the fellow to  kll at 885-3926 if you plan to  |ttend  Good news for all you Halfmoon Bay Hams fans is that the  group will be performing at the  Parthenon on January 19. It  was a big sell-out on the last  such evening and hopefully this  will happen again.  LOCAL WEDDING  A very lovely wedding  ceremony was performed at the  Bethel Baptist Church in Sechelt  last Saturday when Sonja  Jorgensen, daughter of Frank  and Lynn Jorgensen of Halfmoon Bay, became Mrs.  Richard Beauvais.  The bride wasvery beautiful  in her 'traditional white lace  gown while her attendants'  gowns of royal blue made a  delightful contrast. Maid of  Honour was Clover Colbeck  and attendants were two of the  bride's sisters Sandy and Sherry  along with Airlie Stockweil and  Cassie Starrs.  Best man was Gary, brother  of the groom whose parents and  family came from Manitoba for  the occasion.  Almost 200 guests attended  the reception at the Indian Band  Hall for a great evening of  celebration which was MC'd by  Morgan Thompson.  A highlight of the evening's  fun was the unexpected arrival  of yet another bride and groom  who turned out to be Wflf  Hansen as the bride and Sherry  Jorgensen as the groom. Their  performance added a lot of fun  to a most delightful occasion.  Our good wishes go out to Sonja and Richard for a life of  health and happiness together.  Elves spreading  \ The Elves Club of the Sunshine Coast is a non-profit  fociety. Any cash donations  feceived are Income Tax deductible.  \ The club operates using  Volunteers and has a fee to  griembers of one cent per day  |nd one food item per month  I&3.65 and 12 items for the year.  it was started in 1971 by Mr.  ind Mrs. Len MacDonald and  for the past 13 years has  delivered a Christmas hamper  03 our needy of the Coast area.  The idea of our Christmas  hamper society has spread and  in Grand Cache, Alberta, some  former members are starting up  a branch of the Elves Club  Depots: Holy Family Church  Hall, Sechelt, December 8 only;  Gibsons Mall, Saturday,  December 8 to 22; Sechelt Indian Band Council Office to  December 20; Coast News to  December 15; IGA, Madeira  Park; W.W. Upholstery, Gibsons.  Hand Forged  Iron  Quality fireplace pokers and  toasting forks by blacksmith  Jon Smith of Crawford Bay.  at  THE  COUNTRY PUMPKIN  Highway 101 & Martin Rd. Gibsons  by Peggy Cosnor, 885-9347  LOVESEAT FOR BABIES  Mrs. Carol Sinclair gave a  demonstration and talk on baby  car seats for the safety of  newborns at the November  meeting of the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary on  November 27.  The reason for the concern is  that Sinclair is working on an  education program with a car  seat goal of 100 per cent use for  babies heading home out of the  hospital and looking for an  organization to look after the  renting of the Loveseats.  Very graphic film was shown  on how car crashes throw  bodies against windshields and  around a car. Decision to take  on this project will be decided at  a future meeting of the governing body of the auxiliary after  due discussion at the branches.  The annual meeting held on  November 19 had 61 present  with the gift of a Roberts Rules  of Order going to the branch  with the most member by  percentage, present. The book,  donated by president Edith Simmons went to the .Roberts Creek  Branch with her own branch,  Port Mellon, a close second.  Edith Simmons has done a  fine job as the first president of  the six auxiliaries forming one  auxiliary. A friendly caring  lady, Edith drew on her past experience with the Salvation Army to help cany on the business  of the auxiliary.  Pauline Lamb, who finishes  her job as lower mainland  regional representative for  BCAHA in May, was voted to  stand for second vice president  of the BCAHA so her nomination will be sent from this auxiliary.  THRIFT SHOP  Closing days for the Thrift  Shop of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary will start after Tuesday, December 18 being the last  day they are open until January  3.  GIFT SHOP  The Gift Shop in St.  Hospital will dose on December  22 until January 3. Lovely items  for babies are for sale, the work  of many local knitters and  crocheters.  MIRABELLE FORRESTER  Mrs. Tom Forrester passed  away on November 27 at St.  Mary's Hospital. Mirabelle was  a lady of great courage who  came to the coast in 1929. With  her husband Tom she spent 30  years oyster fanning in Pender  Harbour. She retired to live in  Sechelt for her last 25 years,  never complaining even though  her last few years die lived with  diminishing eyesight.  The sort of person one is  always glad to have had the  privilege of knowing.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  The next meeting of the Sechelt  Garden Club wUl be the first  Wednesday in February, 1985.  Members of the club will enjoy a Christmas dinner at the  Seniors   Hall   on   Friday,  December 7.  THE CORNER CUPBOARD  Congratulations to Paul and  Helen Toynbee on the opening  of their new store. This is the  main thing that was asked for  by the people of West Sechelt  during the first talks on the  Area B Settlement Plan. The  recommendation in the plan  was that this corner was ideally  suited for such a venture and  should be zoned commercial.  Paul started in business in  Sechelt delivering newspapers.  This occupation seems to have  been the start of many successful business careers. May it  carry on for Paul and Helen.  SPAIN, PORTUGAL, GREECE  HOLIDAY PACKAGES FOR A  LEISURELY VACATION  DESIGNED TO SUIT THE OVER  50 TRAVELLER.  Departures from Vancouver  with London stop-overs in both  directions.  PLANNING TO GO TO BRITAIN  NEXT YEAR? LONDON FROM  VANCOUVER STARTING April  2, 1985 from $590 return plus  tax. Limited time offer.  ASK US -  WE ARE THE EXPERTS  ELITE TRAVEL  Cedar Plan 886-3381 or 886-2522  SALE of PAINTINGS  to December 16th  HUNTER GALLERY  Lower Gibsons  OPEN 11-4 every day  Located on Highway 101, midway between upper and lower  Gibsons the Knitwit features  quality wool, silk and cotton  yarn as well as mohair and  angora. If we don't have it, we  can order it for you.  Custom knit sweaters, dresses  or coats made to order.  886-2717 Mon.-Sat. 10 -6.  _\___^_W  Black Wolf is coming!  Hear   Betty   Keller,   author   of   Black  Wolf :The Biography of Ernest Thompson  Seton talk about Setpn's life.  Enjoy actor Gordon Wilson's portrayal of  Seton and hear him tell Seton's famous  animal stories.  Friday. Dec. 7, 7:30 p.m.  ^    ���      c.      t.       ".       �����      ������     ���>               ���'  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Secheit  885-2527  Give a living gift..  Mumsettias white mum plants planted around a  single red poinsettia  Silk Flower arrangements or materials for  do-it-yourself  Poinsettias from 4"-10" pots, in assorted colours  Centrepieces, Christmas and seasonal  Rental Arrangements available  Gift Certificates available  Gardening Tools  Hanging Garden for kitchen herbs or house '  plants  Complete Nursery supplies  Gift Draw Dec. 24th - details at the store  Open for your  convenience 9-5,  7 days a week  Chamberlin Gardens  NURSERY ��� HOUSEPLANTS ��� SILKS  North Road, Gibsons 886-9889  Owned and operated  by Dick and Shirley  Bowers  IT ALL ADDS UP!  Surveys indicate that a dollar spent on the peninsula actually  does the work of five as it passes through our community. The  merchants that advertise in the Coast News work hard al! year  round to supply you with the goods and services you require, to  before you spend a lot of time and money going elsewhere, why  not look them over?  IT MAKES GOOD SENSE TO SHOP AROUND, AND BETTER  SENSE TO SHOP LOCALLY!  M.U  fOomputer  Ks  centre1  GET IT HERE!!  Come in out of the computer confusion. Our  personal service and advice assures you of the  computer you want and need at a price that  matches your budget.  When you buy from us, you have a place to come  back to if you run into problems or need  additional equipment.  Come and see us today at  THE COMPUTER CENTRE  COWRIE STREET, DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WE MATCH REGULAR LISTED VANCOUVER PRICES  If someone on your Christmas list is into  two wheels and an open highway, this is  the place to pick up some equipment and  accessories that are sure to please!  Check our ads in the classified section  of this paper for details on our specials.  See you soon at  Coast Cycle Ltd.  Highway 101, Sechelt  885-2030  We have: Licorice Allsorts,  English Toffee, Ju-Jubes, Cinnamon Beans, Party Mints,  Chocolates, Turkish Delight,  Sours, Liqueurs, Candy Pebbles, Saltwater Taffy, Fox's  Mints, Smarties, Jelly Babies,  Fudge, Candy Sticks, Butterscotch, Dietetic Candy,  Peanut Brittle, Penny Candies,  Licorice Ropes, Scotch Mints,  Jawbreakers, Fruit Jellies,  Xmas Tins, Swedish Fish,  Swedish Bennies, Dolly Mixture, Treacle, Toffee, Fruit Bonbons, Jordan Almonds,  Suckers, Candies Peanuts, Jelly Beans, Candy Corn, Aniseed  Bales, Summer Tins, Candy  Jars, and much, much more.  Support your local'Chamber of  Commerce by sending  Beachcomber Booklets to  those distant friends and  relatives. Only $2.95.  ���Available Here���  TRUFFLES  the Candy Store   886-7522  J Coast News, Decembers, 1984  9.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  SELF BUTTERING CORN POPPER  29*9 25.99  BARSETt&*9 9.99  SUGAR BOWL SET 12459.99  CAKE PLATE aeg 7.99  PICKLE PLATE 9^ 7.99  IONA  BLENDER  44.99  IONA MIXER  3>99  35.99  ��s  MAGNASONIC CLOCK RADIO  32^9 27.99  AM/FM RADIO oc GQ  2e^9... x.o.yy  LLOYD'S CLOCK RADIO__ _  34*9  ..,..27.99  \  WEST BEND SLO COOKER  UO."J��7     ^^%7 ��� %y %^  GE TOASTER  ����....���.,32.99  POWER PLUS HAIR BLOWER -  29^9 23.99  2000  COFFEE  MAKER  7>w9        67.99  800 GE ELECTRIC KETTLE  42.89 32.99  WEST BEND FLAVO DRIPCQ QO  e&99 ...59.99  30 CUP COFFEE MAKER  49i��f9     45.99  hwx ,�� V* *������ sst *vj o co **njM -1%  w ^ ? v<>vlT^ -:V3T:^\^ m;  RICE COOKER 5*99 49.99  3 MIXING BOWL SET &es   6.99  BEER MUGS urcea1.49  6 UTILITY KNIVES 4^6 3.99  TOUCH N GLOW  HEATER  1Zft95  149.99  GE IRON 38*9 32.99  EXTINGUISHER 3*99 32.99  CAR LIGHT 28*9 19.99  GLASS %A9 89*  \  Gibsons 886-8141  Secheit 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toil Free) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt Coast News, Decembers, 1984  'TV "���    *  *$>  *#>*   MM.Ak  ���tv  9 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. ��� Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  r  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  ��RBDillE  D4icy  Better Buy -m-m  margarine        .69  454 gm  Crisco -mj*'  shortening      1.09  454 gm  C4WECy  .  ^_m_��_w_m��p&r        A?  California wrif^SB^^SmW'  BROCCOLI eoJSB*  (kg 1.52) lb. ��� 09 wlmP^*  _W/A'  B.C. Gem '"^S1* 4     aa  POTATOES      ���.:. .:..::,.��� ^^6W-1..Q0.  CELLO SPINACH ............;....e��ch .99  BANANAS ....(kg.73)3lbs. ��� 98  Okanagan f A  PEARS         flrg 1.08) lb. m *��"  Oscar-son's       ..-���,,.-,^ ���-.....;!,,v,.--'>:-.-v -  mini  f rench       pfcs. 41.19  Our Own Freshly Baked . _  brownies   j%����1.?5  EX7/?>3 C^ MM V  S*phPoV.����ery  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  Libby's CO  COril   ...      ...398ml ���DSf  Cream Style or Kernel  m  Powdered DetergentVCs   ^,    -     mm mm  Sunlight 1^^4.55  Duncan Hines  cake  mixes     ...520 sm 1.39  Ocean Spray  cranberry o  sauce      ...398t$i -39  Liberty <^il^\ o  vegetable  Oil..   '....3 litre  Automatic Dishwasher Detergent    ^  Sunlight..   i.�� *s 4.55  Kraft ^f-  Dinner %^sm 2/1.09  Aylmer Fancy  tomato  JUIC6    ...1.36 litre I ��� 1 9  Unico  plum  tomatoes  796m/1.09  Philip's - Soft  light  bulbs *; 1.85  40's, 60's, 100's  lt is Time  to think of salad. Hot Christmas goodies do I hear you cry. If  you must know, I'm writing about salad because I'm thinking  , about Christmas goodies. It's the old adage about prevention,  being better than cure. I figure that if I cram myself full of  salad and go to huff 'n puff classes dutifully, I will then be  able to INDULGE in goodies like St. Nicholas cookies, candied fruit, truffles, balthazars, turkish delight���perhaps, hint,  hint, a box of Purdy's chocolates, dark, please ��� not to  forget cake, stuffing and pudding and pies! So on with the  veggies.  1. Shed the cabbage finely and place in bowl.  2. Bring the 4 tablespoons of vinegar to the boil and pour  over the cabbage. Leave at room temperature for an hour..  3. Broil the bacon until crisp, crumble and drain.  4. Whisk the mustard and vinegar. Add the oil gradually and  salt and pepper.  5. Place lettuce leaves to line bowl. Pile cabbage on top and  pour dressing over. Sprinkle croutons, then bacon, then  iheese oyer, and serve immediately.  eek Vinaigrette  2. Mix dressing. To it add eggs, onion and parsley.  3. When leeks are at room temperature pour dressing over  them and serve - also at room temperature.  Red Cabbage Salad  1 small red cabbage  4 tablespoons vinegar  6 rashers of bacon  V4 head lettuce  Vt cup crumbled blue cheese  1 cup croutons  HBP Boohs to re  886-7744  Corner ol School & I  Gowsr Point Roads [  New  British Columbia  Heritage  Cookbook  by Mary Evans-Atkinson  $12.95  Mon.-Fri. * 9:30-6:00  Sat, 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Dressing  1 tablespoon dljon mustard  3 tablespoons vinegar  6 tablespoons oil  salt ft. pepper  Did you know?  If you change  over from an oil  to an electric  hot water boiler,  B.C. Hydro will  pay up to $1,800?  Call us  Serving tne  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  3 or 4 large leeks  1 teaspoon salt  2 hard boiled eggs, chopped  2 green onions, chopped  1 tbsp. parsley, chopped  1. Wash the leeks thoroughly. Split in half lengthwise and  discard the green part. (You can chop this finely and use in  soup.) Place in boiling salted water for 8 minutes and drain  thoroughly. ���  Dressing  2 tablespoons white  wine vinegar  6 tablespoons oil  salt &. pepper  Dressing  I tablespoon lemon Juice  Vi teaspoon dry mustard  salt &. pepper  3 tablespoons oil  Beetroot Salad  lettuce, or endive  V4 cup beansprouts  2 large cooked beets, diced  Vi cup walnuts, chopped  1. Prepare, then tear the greenery into bite size pieces and  line a salad bowl.  2. Make dressing, and add to beets.  3. just prior to serving toss beets 8. greenery then sprinkle  with beansprouts and walnuts and eat!  Hold In those abdominals and don't forget to breathe! Fatter things next week!  Nest Lewis  CANDY STORE   [;"���$  886-7522  Attention  Contractors:  Gingerbread  House  Supplies  available here  ���phone for estimates  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NDP Bookstore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 days a week  /  L   .JJ** Flower  "REAL WIN  Get into the  Christmas  spirit  with  '        flowers  & gifts  from us  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 1011  $86-2316  Sfl^i**  ^  %*��:>6'  1.   Fill Out &Clip  **N  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  mi��6^' 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $^ Coast News, December 3,1984  *    X.,  "���    M-  �� f     sr  J-qpmia.  .V  '*���  Open 7 Days a Week  Canada Grade A Betf-Bone,^  CHUCK POT ROASTS  y, ,.;,,���. 1.99  Canada Grade ay\ Beef - Boneless  STEWING BEEF i^w*. 1.99  Pork - Jf?ib or Tenderloin End  LOIN CHOPS *s395,��, 1.79  Fletcher's Smokehouse Fresh  LAYER BACON VEAL CUTLETS       .......  (kg 4.39) lb. 1 .99          ..(kg 14.31) lb. 6.49  RESERVE YOUR FRESH and/or FROZEN TURKEYS.  We will be taking orders this week only - exact poundage cannot be guaranteed.  ���&:������  Liquid Detergent  Sunlight*  ��� A  .500 ml 1 h   250gm\m0%)  Scotties  facial  tissues        ,s.65  E.D. Smith - Cherry  pie  filling        540m-2.15  Libby's  Alphaghetti  Zoodles.398 mi .79  Iri Tomato Sauce  Dare Cookie Shop  cookies    a* 9m 1.29  Golden Harvest Sultana  raisins       .^,,,,.79  Lipton - Mix  onion  soup  Viva  paper  towels  3>  2's-70 gm  .98  ���������-*���,  M^  AJ  /v    7C  .2 Ho?/  Unico  tomato  pastem    is**,-2/.97  SHOP TALK  by Bill Edney  Christmas Preparations  I realize we hate to be reminded that it's only three weeks  until Christmas, but It Is time for action; much of it will  already have taken place.  Once again, I wish to stress the importance of ordering  early, particularly all those needs which larger, organized  groups may require.  To employers we make the strong suggestion, particularly  in these times, that a Gift Certificate for a specific amount  of spending power is the most appropriate. It permits the  recipient to purchase those kinds of things which they more  urgently need or desire. It is also a nice way to help out someone you know who is in need of a helping hand to put  something extra on the table this festive season. A Gift Certificate can be made but "anonymously" if so desired, and  mailed to the recipient, or we can take care of it���as you  wish.  House Cleaning  With expected company, it is usual to do some extra  house cleaning. Our professional style rug steam cleaner  has recently been given a major overhaul and is operating  100% efficiently. Make an appointment for our rug cleaner.  The fee is $ 15 for four hours, which is the average time required, plus special cleaning solutions.  "REALWIN"  ^,x0m  IGIIISOXSI  UFISIII   MARKET]  K.L.D. Winner  # 223  Eric Breu  $50 Gf ooery Bra# Winner  ORDER YOUR  CHRISTMAS PARTY  TRAYS NOW  Open 7 d.iys a week  Show Piece  Frames  -Custom  Framing-  Needlework Stretching  Conservation Matting  Papier Tole - Photographs  Posters - Reproductions  & Original Fine Art  Above the NDP Bookstore  corner of Gower Pt & School Rd.  886-9213  us  JH  |,-y-'i"r.M'"*^  sSU  ,  Shop with, confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  ECZEN rccE  Carnation  hash  browns  Swanson  meat  pies  lkg  1.19  .227 gm ���  99  HOUSE WARES-  THERMOS BOTTLE  by Aladdin  Serve without removing stopper.  Great for the kid's lunch box.  Regular price $5.29.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $3.59  $5.99  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*/2" x 14V4" x 10W h.  57.2 cm x 41.3 cm x 27.3 cm h.  Regular price $7.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  '<2>  Our rug cleaner is not a shampooer. It cleans by forcing  hot water and cleaning solutions deep into the pile, and by  vacuum drawing off dirt and water. Usually people/are  amazed to see what comes up, even from a rug that is  regularly vacuumed and appears to be clean.  Get the dirt out of the pile and save wear and tear of the  rug. Removes most any spot except chemical stains.  Hall Rental  If you are planning a large family or group get-together,  consider the use of our hall over the store..It is a medium  size hall, with kitchen facilities, tables and chairs, to suit up  to 80 people comfortably-maximum 100.  Phone for rates and reservations, 886-2257.  'Gibsons:  Girl SGuvs  Hair  Salon  886-2120  'Th the season  to be glamorous'  You come to us when you  care enough about yourself  to want the very best.  Call 886-2120 for an  appointment for a new  holiday hair-do.  ���Variety  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  Get Your  PRITKIN  DIET BOOK  here  886-2936 Coast News, Decembers, 1984  review  Anthony the Wizard whizzed all  tre last Saturday.  j   "AMERICAN  I   DREAMER"  Ends   I  Tuesday  |  Mature   |  |       WED - THURS - FRI���5-6-7 ���  SkRISTY McNICHOL  I MICHAEL ONTKEAN  I just the way  Iyou are  I ...when all  ��� else fails.  0**nmt)  MATURE-OCCASIONAL  SUGGESTIVE  SCENES  COARSE LANGUAGE & SWEARING-B.C.F.C.D.  mm^m^mmXlF   .....,... .f^imml^mwmmMmmmmmmmm^^^ii.,^ ^^^mm_mmjgm^<^j!X'ir"^ ������ ���:^><������**$r^fi9lff^Kf^9fmJSmmm^Blmlmm^f<  kids both young and old with his splendid magic tricks at the Arts Cen-  ���Fran BanMid* pholo  Keller to address  writers' group  by Ruth Forrester  SAT - SUN ��� MON  ****** *4^  -TUES- 8-9-10-111  GEORGE DURNS  IN ONE HOT COMEDY.  OH.GOD!  CMATUHC*)  MATURE-OCCASIONAL SUGGESTIVE  SCENES.  COARSE LANGUAGE & SWEARING-B.C.F.C.D.  D.b.r.w.u.      _  ; *-* * ,���*���  ******* *���*'*  TIMES-PRICES-CHANGES-886-2827  TWILIGHT THEATRE  >  2TJE  ZE  ar  Rockwood Lodge  RESTAURANT  Sechelt  888-7171  Lnnch SPECIAL  Spaghetti Bolognese  si'rrt'ii with salad  ami garlic bread  ONLY $3\zfjf  Dinner SPECIAL  Schnitzel  Vienna Style  svrvvd with salad  and pan fries  ONLY  $7.95  CHILDREN UP  TO 6 YRS.  Vz PRICE  RESERVE NOW  FOR CHRISTMAS  PARTIES  OPEN WED. to MON.  Noon lo 8 pm  WIKKXNDS to 9 pm  as  as  The members of the Suncoast  Writers' Forge who attended  the November meeting were  treated to a most enjoyable  evening when Yvonne Klan  gave a fascinating and amusing  talk on how to do research for  your writings.  A new format has been introduced for these monthly  meetings in order to return to  the original concept of interesting and informative  events. For the month of  December there are two such  evenings planned, the first one  being on Friday, December 7 at  the Book Store on Cowrie at  7:30 when local author Betty  Keller will discuss her latest  book Black Wolf - The life Of  Ernest Thompson Seton.  Gordon Wilson will also be in  attendance to read some of  Seton's animal stories. The  public is cordially invited to attend this evening and  refreshments will be served. The  draw for the literary Christmas  hamper will also take place during the evening. You are also invited to the next Forge meeting  on Wednesday, December 12  where Betty will be giving a  workshop on writing drama  works.  At the January meeting Judy  Gill will be speaking on a subject dear to many hearts - the  writing of romance, novels,  while February's speaker will be  the ever popular poet Peter  Trower.  Excitement   is   starting   to  Craft Fair  The Arts Centre in Sechelt  will hold its annual Christmas  Craft Fair on Friday, December  7 from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. and all  day Saturday; December 8 from  1.0 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Co-ordinated once again by  Joan Marshall, the fair will  have quality local crafts including pottery, hand painted  . silk scarves, jewellery; cards,  candles and many more hand  crafted items perfect for  Christmas presents.  There will be refreshments, a  bake table, and carol singing by  the Centennial Singers at 11  a.n*L and 1 p.m. on Saturday.  mount among members with  the planning of next summer's  Festival of the Written Arts and  such names as Peter Gzowski  and W.O. Mitchell are being  mentioned as possible guest  speakers.  There is still much planning  to be done for this most ambitious festival so the help and  co-operation of all members  will be essential for the success  of this event. The group would  like to welcome, many new  members.  by Betty and Perry Keller  Since our introduction to  fishing three summers ago,  we've listened to our fair share  of fish stories���and told a few  ourselves���but we've found  none as delightful as those told  by Ron Nelson in And When  You go Fishing. A purist has  pointed out that Nelson is that  aristocrat among men, a  dedicated fly fisherman, while  we are but lowly cod jiggers but,  let's face it, a fish story is a fish  story is a fish story!  And When You Go  Fishing���the title comes from  the Johnny Mercer/Hoagy Car-  michael song "Lazy Bones"���is  the perfect introduction to river  and lake fishing- for the person  searching for a pastime that will  take him away from the rat race  from time to time, but not cost  an arm and a leg. With stories  like The Christmas Steelhead  and Winter River Encounter,  Nelson makes it clear that this is  not just.a fair weather pastime,  and there's a good sprinkling of  stories like Spawning Time and  Salmon Are Survivors with their  emphasis on conservation to set  the right philosophy for the  novice fisherman.  We don't suggest you read  this book all in one sitting as  there is a certain sameness in  stories about fish and  fishermen, but taken a story or  two at a time with your bedtime  cocoa, this one hits the spot.  A fish story of another kind  is Smoking Salmon and Trout  by Jack Whelan, a very  thorough guide to the arts of  smoking, pickling and salting  your catch. Whelan's research  has taken him to many countries to learn their secrets of  preserving fish and he has tried  them all himself. His book is  simply packed with information  ranging from how to care for  your fresh catch to the various  On Channel Ten  Wednesday & Thursday  December 5 &. 6 mv  6:00 p*hk ���;...$ \ i*  Part 1: Elphinstp'ne ys  Chatelech. This senior boys  basketball game was taped  Thursday, November 29 at  Elphinstone.  Part 2: Coast Currents. Produced by Maryanne West and taped  by Elphinstone Community  Broadcasting students, this  weekly magazine show is hosted  this week by Bert Nelson.  Guests this week include:  1. Dr. Stan Lubin discusses his  visit to the Truk Islands where  he worked as the only doctor on  the island during a cholera  epidemic. Slides are included:  2. Philip Nelson explains the  alcohol awareness program at  Chatelech. 3. Mike Fuller/  former Elphinstone graduate,  discusses his involvement in the  Tools for Peace program for  Nicaragua. 4. Mel Campbell  and Sid Heal discuss the  mariculture seminar held at  Davis Bay last week.  If you have ideas for future  shows write: Box 770, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0.  Christmas fantasy  at Baptist Church  On Sunday, December 16 at 7  p.m., and on Monday, December 17 at 7 p.m., the musical  fantasy "Three Wee Kings'' will  be presented at Calvary Baptist  Church, Park Road, (across  from Brothers Park).  This musical is an adaptation  of the story of the Magi and  brings together fill the human  and animal characters from the  Christmas story (plus a few  heretofore "unknown"  characters - even talking stars!).  mirl  Cmanet  WHERE EVERY NIGHT 18 A SPECIAL NIGHT  TRIVIA NIGHT  with Powell River's  Music Man Jerry Solowan  |(Prizes for 1st & 2nd place  Extra   prizes   for  the early birds)  THURSDAY  is Ladies Night  MANDANGO  FRI &SAT  Saturday, Dec. 15th is 50's Night  with Prizes for Best Dressed Costumes  (male & female)  QPEiy ryiOrxt. thru-$atX 7m>^> :-��p.-rii..:, ������**:  MVIfextto thfe Ortega TWtnurant "88)5:3336   "M  What Latin fiesta would be complete without a pinata, and  children at the "Tools for Peace" dance in Roberts Creek Hail last  Saturday got to swing at "el polio" and were rewarded with can*  dies! ��� Fran BurmWc pholo  smoking methods to a great  variety of recipes using smoked,  salted or pickled fish.  Our only complaint is that all  this information makes the  book too thick for its plastic  ring binding and the pages tend  to stick together, but that's not  much to complain about when  the book itself is so well  organized and illustrated. Now  we're busy planning a mid-  . winter fishing expedition so th,at  we can try our hands at some cj>f  this smoking and pickling  business. !,  And When You Go Fishing  by Ron Nelson, ' Oolichan  Books, $8.95. M * :  Smoking Salmon and Trout  by Jack Whelan, Aerie  Publishing, $14.95. .  ACROSS FROM MOLLY'S REACH  886-8215  Entertainment  ^RQflnfltP^     Friday & Saturday  PUP STEVE ELLIOTT  SUNDAY  Can't beat our  Lunch Specials  Bring your family.  MONDAY  Sports Knights  Snacks & much more  for sports fans..  For your  Entertainment  ���ALL WEEK���  Mon. thru Sat.  Bob Bradley  and his girls  Christmas  Special  on  Nickel Tungsten  DUEL DARTS  Various  Weights $25.00  Winmau Dart  Boards $35.00  DARTS - The Wakefield beat us - but we're  improving - it won't happen again.  CHEAPSKATE DAY AGAIN - Wednesday night. Come  and check out the specials.  n  ��fet���tftiir��;i)t|fa':  MciriTytf'sm  H v* \    JOi .    C'ih\  886-3388  :���?*!  DINNER SPECIAL  THIS WEEK  JAEGER  SCHNITZEL  $_f95  Take a break from a busy day  of shopping.. DROP IN  TO ANDY'S  FOR LUNCH  :*<���  Join us for  SUNDAY BRUNCH  11A.M.   -  3P.Mi  ���_f\..  U&m Branch *m  AJOR  MINOR  Friday &  Saturday  night -  In the  Lounge  New Year's tickets now on sale and available at the'  bar. Same price as last year ahd includes everything as  usual.  ������ Don't Forget ���  General Meeting is Tues. Dec. 11/84 at 8:00 pm  ���"Election" for "85" -  Thurs.   Dec.  6.   Annua! Kiwanis Extended Care  Christmas Party sponsored by the Legion. Legion  members and guests invited to join in. Music graciously  donated by Larry Bransen.  The Legion Kitchen is open Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm.  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions.  For Hall Rentals call 886-2411  Bingo -8:0�� pm Crib & Meat Draw  Every Monday        Saturday afternoons  -*>  *"���  'ii  Pi  L��J��   4~U^ (^ If*  ... >.:$&*?��� Well \ambtings of a Rover  Coast News, December 3,1984  13.  by Dee Cee  Under normal circumstances  I paid.-little.-attention to the  loading   and   unloading   of  whatever cargo we were carrying on the numerous freighters I  "worked on. I.was far too busy  .'!n the galley to bother with such  'matters, but it seemed at one  "time that we were destined to remain in San Antonio, Chile  ^forever���they were so slow in  getting the 10,000 tons of seed  ,wheat removed from the ship  ;&nd I grew bored with it all.  I had also become disillusioned with the raucouness of the  ^waterfront cantinas. Not only  Swere they, for the most part,,  ^sordid and dingy but the women  |who frequented them were of  Sthe lowest order in their chosen  [���profession, slovenly, none too  Mclean and sadly lacking in sex  ^appeal.  �� It may have been the ex-  ^perience we had had in the  j"Prado Hotel or it could have  '^been I was getting delusions of  ^grandeur, but I started to look  jjarourid for something better.  ^Eventually I found it in the  VJockey Club which was situated  ;ipn a hill overlooking the har-  'bour. It was a prestigious club  that nightly featured a flamenco  dancer and five-piece orchestra  but it was reserved for the of-  .ficer class and such gentlemen  fas could afford its expensive  kariff.  ��� I happened at the time to own  j a well fitting tailor-made gray  j suit so, donning that and a  [white shirt with contrasting tie,  tone evening I crashed the por-  itals of this establishment ahd  blithely signed the register "Dec  fCce", Chief Engineer, S.S. Star  jfof. India. There may or may not  Inave been a ship of this name  [sailing the Seven Seas but if  &here was it certainly wasn't tied  up in San Antonio! I had no  'difficulty whatsoever in getting  jfaito the place, but it was the girl  :I met in there that led to all the  troubles that were to ensue.  She was one of the waitresses  and I am at a loss to describe  her as she was one of the  loveliest and most sexy looking  women I have ever had the good  fortune to run into. Her name  was Isabel but to most of the  habituees of the Jockey Club  she was known as "The Green  Hornet", on account of ihe  tight-fitting sheath dresses she  wore and her favourite colour  appeared to be green. I could  never fathom how she got into  those dresses. She looked as if  she had been poured into  them���they were so tight and,  needless to say, emphasized all  her considerable charms and  curves to the most advantageous degree.  It took a while before our acquaintance reached the stage  where she condescended to accept as her escort, and I think  the grandiose manner with  which I dispensed my roll of  pesos had a great deal to do  with it, but I used to wait for  her after closing time and then  we spent the remainder of the  night either at her place or making a tour of the better bars,  many of which stayed open all  night.  When some of the regulars at  the club warned me to watch  out for the "Green Hornet's  sting" I paid little or no attention. Their remarks had no  significance for me at the time. I  was too infatuated with this  gorgeous chunk of femininity to  even enquire what they meant.  There came the evening when I  was to find out!  On this particular night at her  place both of us had been doing  quite a bit of imbibing when she  opened her handbag and produced some small folded pieces  of paper containing a white  powder. She then asked if I  would like a snort of coke and  assured me that it would liven  things up considerably. Following her example, I made a small  (Gibsons firemen inspect the ruins of the home of Desmond and  . ftfargaret Ryan of Gower Point Road, which was destroyed by fire  ' JMiiiy last Sunday morning. The alarm was turned in by a neighbour  at 6 a.m.; the Ryans were in England on holiday, due to return  Home that day. -i��� Bum** photo  1st  Fran & John  Manuane  Fred  Steve  Lynn  Anne  Brad  Jane  Neville Pattrip  Pat (Red)     Lise  Zandra (Z)    Dianne  hollow at the back of my thumb  and inhaled the powder. It  made me sneeze but its effects  were almost instantaneous and  in no time at all I reached Olympian heights that I had never experienced with alcohol. I felt  like a god or superman and  nothing seemed impossible. I  was out of this world for the  time being.  I cannot recall everything that  happened from then on but 1  remember we left her apartment  and, even though the hour was  late, went looking for some  razor blades as I was under the  impression '\ badly needed a  shave. Most of the shops were  closed but we found a small  butcher's shop, or rather a  delicatessen, open and in we  went.  I couldn't follow the ensuing  conversation as it was all in  Spanish but, apparently not  without humour the proprietor,  a short, baldish looking man of  about 40, made it clear that he  had no razor blades and suggested I use the large butcher  knife that was lying on the  counter. Instead of appreciating  the joke I became enraged and,  grabbing the knife, started chasing him around the store. Fortunately for him he made it out  a back door and fled into the  night screaming bloody murder.  Frustrated, now I had to vent  my rage on something so I  directed it on the strings of  sausages that were hanging  from the ceiling and, swinging  the huge knife in wide arcs, pro  ceeded to cut them down while  the "Green Hornet" howled  with glee.  When the police arrived we  were both sitting on the floor  amongst the piles of sausages  and laughing like a pair of  maniacs. I made a token of  resistance and was soon overpowered, but they had a tough  time with my ladyfriend as she  scratched, bit and cursed them  all the way to the paddywagon.  I have only a hazy recollection of the rest of the night's  happenings, as we were placed  in separate cells and were still  there when the Chief Officer of  the S.S. Lake Sicamous arrived  around noon to bail the chief  cook out. Gallantly I refused to  go unless they released the  Hornet also, but the police  managed to make the officer  understand that this was impossible. She was a known  character to them and had a  previous record for possessing  and dealing in drugs. As a matter of fact they had found more  cocaine in her purse when she  was searched at the jail.  They wouldn't even let me  say goodbye to her but she will  always remain in my memory,  as will the night I ran amok Jn  the sausage shop in San Antonio.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Fr����nc*y P��opl�� Maie*'  Our Good Sports Are  Darcy Rota And  CamNeelyOfTI-ie  Vancouver Canucks.  D. IT'S VIT- Km VICTORY with our Umj-  Slmv Drop \i\tllc Yiv Neck. Machine wash  niul ilrv wool blend in Light Cm. Natural  o;()aliiK;tl. S. M. I.. XI.. $45.00 ' 14.  Coast News, December 3,1984  In a thrilling match on Thursday night at Elphinstone gym,  Chatelech narrowly defeated the home team 69-67 in the first senior  boys' basketball game of the season. Bill Sluis, team coach, was  very pleased with the game and with the large turnout of spectators.  "We're finally developing some school spirit," he said.  ���Dianne Kvans photo  Girls' soccer team  has great season  Roberts Creek elementary  girls' soccer team enjoyed an excellent season, finishing the year  with 10 wins in 10 games, and  with a 41 goals for and 0 goals  against record.  Coach Jack Tiernan reports  that, "These girls worked hard  and played well as a team." In  the absence of any formal playoff structure, and in view of  their record, they could claim to  have retained their championship of last year.  We Pay Ca$h!  For: *  Beer bottles, beer cans, pop bottles, pop cans, newspapers, cardboard, rads, batteries, brass, copper, aluminum, car bodies, used cars & trucks, odds and  ends...we'll make an offer on almost anything!  Seabird  Rentals  Sunco  We Are Here  PENINSULA  RECYCLING  Did you know?  Each ton of paper recycled frees 3  acres of forest land for some other productive use for one year.  Support recycling  call  today!  Put it \  back in ' 1  the I  system! /  /Peninsula Recycling\  886-8193  Open 10-4 Mon-Fri.  Your one step recycling shop  DEMONSTRATION  with Rita Dodsworth  SATURDAY, DEC. 8TH  11 am - 3 pm  A 3 in 1 Oven that Cooks with  the Touch of a Single Control.  Panasonic NE 9930  ��� 3 ways to cook: microwave, convection heat, or combination  microwave/convection  ��� Auto Sensor Control lets you program an entire microwave cooking cycle with the touch of a single control  ��� Automatic combination microwave/convection cooking  ��� Cook-A-Round Automatic Turntable continuously rotates foods  as they cook, for delicious, even results  *2\  O TUmta"*} ��  "��*  ���   Ask about the Panasonic  $100  GROCERY BONUS!  SUNSHINE COAST T.U.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885^9816  by Bud Mulcaster  In the Classic league, Gwen  Edmonds rolled a 316 single and  a 962 four game total and  Freeman Reynolds a 315 single  and a 983 total.  Cathy Martin rolled a 312  single and a 678 triple in the  G.A. Swingers league and Carol  Tetzlaff had a 308 single and a  690 triple in the Slough-Off  league.  Good triple scores by Nora  Solinksy, 281-727 in the Tues.  Coffee league and 285-735 in  the Slough-Off. Michele Solinsky, 262-707 in the Tues. Coffee  Gary Tourigny,, 265-709, in the  Ball and Chain and Linda  Peters, 286-716 in the Legion  league.  Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  Pal Prest 287-911  Frank Redshaw 252-880  Ed Riddoch 275-891  TUES. COFFEE:  Lee Larsen 231-600  Pam Lumsden 259-622  G.A. SWINGERS:  JeanWyngaert 277-584  Len Hornett 220-602  Jim Gilchrist 213-611  GIBSONS 'A*:  Sheila Enger  Lome Christie  Tom Penfold  WED. COFFEE:  Susan Edmonds  Dorothy Hanson  Kitty Casey '  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Eye Worthington  Marie Fox  BALL & CHAIN:  Gloria Tourigny  Pam Lumsden  Bernie Lindsay  Wally Wood  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Hazel Skytte  Willie Buckmaster  Ralph Roth  Jim Gilchrist  LEGION:  Ron Webber  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Merle Hately  Mary Lambert  Norm Lambert  BUCKSKINS:  Gail August  BeaBellerose  Doreen Dixon  Y.B.C.:  PEEWEES  Adrienne Baba  Tova Skytte  Jennifer McHeffey  BANTAMS:  TishaKoch  JanieU McHeffey  Tara Rezansof f  276-672  273-688  226-644  221-647  264-673  260-686  210-605  234-636  229-655  258-690  289-681  215-605  261-623  265-611  228-565  240-577  259-618  113-224  120-231  143-266  155-370  146-389  164-396  The first step to a career in the  Electronic Office of today  and tomorrow:  Spaces are still available to prepare  tor challenging work. Those interested  should call before December 6th for  pre-registratlon.  Call the Sechelt Campus - 885-9310 between  12:30 and 7:00 p.m.  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-3*  5x 7-5'  8x10-8*  &c��4t  '*'*��������>'  NOTICE  TO S.C.fi.D WATER USERS  LANGDALENORTH ROADREED ROAD  The S.C.R.D. will be commencing the annual  flushing of the water mains in your area on  December 3, 1984. '  Sediments may appearw the water and there  may be short periods of low pressure at  higher elevations.  Gordon Dixon  Works Superintendent  Meralomas and Gibsons rugby in scrum action last Saturday.  ���Jay Pomfrel  Gibsons  takes  good  *one-  by Jay Pomfret  The Vancouver Meralomas  visited our peninsula this  weekend and provided excellent  rugby against the hometown  pigs, winning both matches.  The first game saw our third  division side lose a close one  4-0. The only score of the game  came off a fast acting second  phase ruck in which the Lomas  scrum presented their backs off  a loose ruck on the Gibsons 10  yard line.  The three line executed a  wing overlap to the outside man  Ron White. Gibsons played  very well throughout the game  keeping constant pressure ^on  the opposition but failed to  score. A tough loss considering  the game was for first place in  the Vancouver league.  Gibsons second side also lost  a hard fought battle. During the  first half, winger Brian Lymer  scored on another outside  overlap play. Prop forward  Mike Gibson provided the convert. Meralomas fought back  with two tries in the second half  and a field goal leaving the  score at an 11-6 advantage.  Both Gibsons sides would  like to thank all the people who  have supported the side lines  during the first half and we look  forward to seeing you again in  the second half  Tri  Guarantees Low Prices for a  Photographic Christmas  YfttHICfl RUTO FOCUS  ��� Easy Load      ��� Compact 35 mm  ��� Auto Flash     ��� Auto Focus  D Slide Lock Lens Cover  109  99  YASHtCflfnF-  LM Compact 35 mm [ J Built-in Flash  H  Fixed Focus F"  Low Light Warning  ��� Includes a case  99  SPECIALLY PRICED FOR CHRISTMAS  "FRAME  YOUR  BEST SHOT'  ENLftftGEfTliNT  MlS^%'  from most  color negs  WW  'Af1��r the SALE it's the  SERVICE that counts'  ^r^V ���'���"--  CRAFT SALE  Saturday  Dec. 8, 1984  at  1155 Cochrane near  Harmony Lane  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Unique handmade  Christmas decorations,  needlework, teddy bears,  stained glass, woodwork.  'A perfect camera  body to start or ���, ��� A ^^  supplement your |] K077  photo system.'  Body Only  159  !��^|IMsM  BONUs  includes filter, lens  hood, lens pouch and  camera cleaning kit.  (over $30 value).  $  99  for most cameras  PENTAX  ft���Cfs��orl*s  50 mm F20  standard lens  50 mm F17  standard lens  ���59  99  '79"  28 mm  wide angle  70-200  zoom  35-70.  zoom  28-80  zoom  Fotocw*:  nm  and  ROSEWOOD  FftftmES  SPECIAL  10%  Off  PR  __JpO\t   Travel Voucher  in each envelope  when you leave  * f\i �������� f ��� Inn  yuui   ulITi  for  QUALITY  PROCESSING  AT  Trl ���Photo  Baby Albums  (available in  pink or blue)  Reg. $12.99  SALE PRICE  $i  'If you're not buying your photographic equipment/supplies from  Tri ��� Photo it's costing you too much.  885-2882  Teredo Square  Sechelt  ��;;*���  I I Pictured is the Roberts Creek elementary girls' soccer team for  1984. Front row: (left to right) Veronica Morgan, Jodi Eldred, Jay  Shorkhouse, Anita Horvath (Captain), Emily Hayden, Heather  Zornes, Jade Borango. Back row: (left to right) Jody Geikie, Anna  Jenkins, Jbelle Davis, Michele Wilson, Kristie Sugden, Jeni Boser,  Julie Story, Yanya Lanauze-Weils. Absent: Sarah Puchalski.  Hockey old timers  play well  Both   Sechelt   Oldtimers  hockey teams, the Wamimanas  and   the   Breakers,   were   in  Squamish last weekend to participate   in   the    12-team  Squamish Knights Invitational  Oldtimers Tournament.  Playing in *C* Division, the  : Wamimanas  took   first  place  ; honours with a 3 win - 0 loss -1  ; tie record. In the three game  ; round robin, the Wamimanas  -'defeated  the  Kerrisdale  Hy's  ' Old Guys <B' 6-2, tied Garibaldi  - Building    Supplies    from  Squamish 1-1 and defeated the  - Squamish Old Crackers 13-2.  .'. The Waminanas met the  ; Garibaldi Building Supplies  : team in the 'C Division playoff  : final and posted a 5-4 victory  ; for a first place finish. Frank  ; Ketter was chosen the MVP for  ; the Wamimanas, helped in part  ; by his four goal performance in  ; the final.  The Breakers were originally  : slotted in the 'B' Division but  were moved up to the 'A' Division because of a last minute  cancellation of one of the  teams. They managed a respectable 2 win - 2 loss record,  finishing in second place. In the  three game round robin the  Breakers defeated the Port  Moody Co-op 9-1, edged out  Squamish Extra Old Stock 7-6  and lost to Whistler 7-6. In the  game against Extra Old Stock,  the team that won the Suncoast  Cup there last year, Rand  Rudland scored the winning  goal with 10 seconds remaining  on the clock.  The 'A' Division final was  played late Sunday. The  Breakers entered the game  short-handed because of injuries and players' prior com-'  mitments and paid the price by  getting drubbed 11-0 by the high  flying contingent from  Whistler. Sean Van Strepen was  chosen the Breakers' MVP.  Many of the teams participating in this tournament  will be entered in the Suncoast  Cup tournament to be held here  in March.  Minor Hockey  Minor   hockey   scores   for  ,weekend of November 24-25.  -    PUPS: Legion #140-2, Big  Mac's -1.  : ATOMS: Reg's from Powell  I River -8, Elphie Rec. -4; Super  SValu -9, Lions Cubs -3.  PEE WEE'S: T.B.S. -9,  Legion #109 -6; Standard  Oilers, -12, Legion #109 -3.  BANTAMS: Jackson Bros.  -7, Imperial Esso -4; Jackson  Bros.-10, Weldwood-3.  Smile for a ride  *M Next time you ride the ferry  J,and you see someone wearing a  t'Smile for a Ride' ticket, do a  ��good deed. Offer that person a  jjride into Vancouver or Gibsons.  "You are guaranteed to get a big  smile and lots of appreciation!  Anyone needing a 'Smile for  a Ride' ticket, drop into the  Unemployment Action Centre,  (lower Gibsons upstairs behind  the old firehall), or phone  886-2425 for more information.  ATTENTION  AU members and supporters of the  Federal Progressive Conservative  Party. Important Meeting: Sunday,  Dec. 9th, 2 p.m. at the Snack Bar  in Trail Bay Shopping Centre,  Sechelt.  .   1.  To renew memberships and elect 2 directors to represent Sechelt  Peninsula on the executive of the Comox-Powell River riding.  2. To discuss and form an on-goir)g auxiliary, to keep us up-to-date on  the forthcoming re-distribution to Capilano riding.  3. Hear a report from our delegate to the annual general meeting in  Victoria.  4. Guest speaker: Mary Collins. MP Capilano.  5. Add to our PC Youth Group.  6. Refreshments.  For further information phone 885-5424.  PUBLIC MEETING  ARE YOU CONCERNED ABOUT  RETRAINING, ACADEMIC  COURSES, OR JOB  UPGRADING PROGRAMS ON  THE COAST?  Come and talk to Capilano College about your  needs and suggestions for future courses, the  public is invited to meet with Or. Douglas K.,  Jardine, Dean of the Instructional Services *  Division, or to talk to staff and faculty at the  Sechelt Campus, Monday, December 10th, 4:30  to 6:00 p.m.  Capilano College, Sechelt, Inlet Avenue,  886-9310.  Coast News, Decembers, 1984  15.  by Dianne Evens  "Who Wants Unions" was  the theme of the November 28  NDP meeting, and a film of  that name, produced by the National Film Board, was the main  feature.      ��� f.    ���  Filmed largely in Greenville,  South Carolina, Montreal and  Nova Scotia, the film examined  both sides of the union question, and graphically showed  the way in which "union-  busting" has taken on a different cast in the 1980's. There  are still incidents of violence, as  in Great Britain for example,  but the main attack now comes  as psychological warfare.  Charles Hughes, one of the  most prominent of the anti-  unionists, and one of the main  protagonists of the film, travels  widely in the United States and  Canada, lecturing to management in companies who wish to  keep the unions out. His persuasive style and reasonable attitude make his message acceptable to many who see the  unions and their demands as being too costly, and too much  trouble to encourage or even  tolerate.  "Give them what they want  before they organize to ask" is  his major message. At first this  sounds thoroughly reasonable,'  and indeed in many cases the  company which does so, pays  higher than union wages and  provides comfortable, safe surroundings for its employees.  However, the subjects of job  security, pension benefits, and  other important factors are conspicuously absent. There is no  job security and no guarantee  that the wages and conditions of  today will be those of tomorrow.  After the film a panel consisting of Ken Michael, Linda  Olsen, and Bill Peterson spoke  to the audience and answered  questions.  Ken Michael of the Ferry  Workers Union, Langdale  Branch, said, "What we want  for ourselves we want for  everyone. In good times, conditions are usually good even if  the labour isn't organized, but  in bad times, conditions  deteriorate and "union-  w busting" begins.  "Out   of   150   local   ferry  workers,   23   regular  and   20  casual employees have recently  been laid off. That's taking a lot  of money out of our community," he went on. He pointed out  that the present Socred government spends large amounts of  money   on   polls,   testing   its  language and the effect that its  slogans have on the population.  Words like "new reality" sound  impressive, but what they really  mean is frequently unrelated to  the words themselves, he said.  Bill Peterson from the CPU,  in speaking to the audience,  quoted Charles Hughes' chilling  phrase,   "techniques   have  changed but not the intent".  The modern union-buster is as  set on breaking the unions as  were the 'robber barons' of the  IWW days. Peterson pointed to  the   legislative   attempts   to  outlaw legitimate union action,  such as Bill 18 which has deprived the CPU of the right to strike  thereby  removing one of its  main bargaining tools.  "The average worker doesn't  , want to be outside the law," he  said. "Legislate so that when he  strikes he is, then he'll be afraid  and won't act."  The inequities against which  the labour movement does battle include not only such issues  as equal pay for women in the  work-place, but the inequity  that gives Knudsen, recently  retired after only eight years of  service with MacMillan-Bloedel  a pension of $450,000 per annum, when in Powell River a  recently retired member of the  CPU who had been with Mac-  Blo for 43 years, receives only  $1,200 per month; said Peterson.  One of the most important  aspects of the labour movement  is its fight for safety in the  work-place. It has taken 20  years to get asbestosis recognized as a work-related disease and  nm  IHIIIIf  more years to reach a point  where those afflicted and their  families may receive a decent  compensation.  "Every month another 1,200  new chemicals are introduced  into the workplace," said Peterson. "The worker is the one  who finds out if they are harmful or not."  Linda Olsen of CUPE spoke  to the audience about her visit  to the B.C. Federation of  Labour conference in Vancouver, and highly commended  leader of the NDP, Ed Broadbent for his stirring speech to  the federation. "It's good to  know he's on our side," she  said.  She also mentioned that there  were three grade seven classes  present at the convention,  something which she found  gratifying. "We need to educate  our children, to let them know  what is happening," she said.  Education of the people both  within and outside the labour  movement was a point stressed  by several of the audience, who  saw that early knowledge and  information will enable people  to know how much the unions  have contributed in past years,  and how much they are still  needed. There are still, as one  member of the audience said,  thousands of people working in  different jobs under awful conditions, and there are still people who don't receive a fair  wage.  In the current bleak financial  climate the question of higher  wages seems almost extravagant  to some, but higher wages bring  in higher taxes; the worker  receives more long-term benefits  and a union contract gives a  working man with a family to  ��� feed and clothe, more security.  A lower wage may save-the  company money, but it  ultimately costs the taxpayer in  lost taxes, and the lower wage  earner, while he may be glad of  the money in the short run, in  the long run has none of the  benefits.  An example quoted at the  meeting was that of the Expo 86  site and the Kerkhoff scandal.  Although the quoted price for  the job was only about.one per  cent less than the union bid,  wages paid on the job are about  one third less, the difference going, hot to save the taxpayers  money on the project, but into  the contractor's pocket. In fact,  the one per cent saving is less  than one quarter of the taxes the  government lost by hiring the  Kerkoff company. The taxpayer  loses twice.  Bruce Puchalski, towards the  end of the meeting, summed up  the current situation, "There's  been a decline in interest in the  unions, partly due to the success  of the union in terms of obtaining better wages and conditions.  But now there's a concerted at- ,  tack on the unions coming from  all over (the government and big  business), he said. "Maybe that  will get the union members up  and at it again."  t  /CvPtfiA>  GARRY COTTER, licensed denturist  has now joined  The Gibsons Denture Clime  New office hours: Mon., Wed., and Fri., 8:30 - 4  For appointment please call 886-2712  GIBSONS DENTURE CLINIC  207 Cedar Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons  Christmas Bonus!!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS OFFERS  FREE  Skate Sharpening!  On regular hockey skates  (Half price on special cuts & figure skates)  UNTIL DECEMBER 15TH  imm sports  Tr3il Ave. ft CoW/ie  SECHELT. 8K:2512  ?THE STANDAI^d^���*CE&USr^  M IN HOMrW&Af^S  l-5"        * "x  I ���   _��  .-     ��. ^.    ' 1      1  Come in and see our  complete line of  InqttA  PRODUCTS.  ��� STOVES ��� RANGES  ��� OVENS ��� WASHERS  ��� DRYERS  ��� REFRIGERATORS  and ��� DISHWASHERS  (** >? Of  HARRISON APPLIANCES  SALES & SERVSCE  Hwy 101 across from Peninsula Transport BS&99Q&  *',   <    "''  WE CARRY PARTS FOR ALL MAKES  ��� GET J  A HEAD START  ON YOUR VACATION!  Arrivr .it v'Hir holiday destination pre-tnnned and  protec led from sunburn. Get the most out ot  vac ation investment with our  simple and  *>A" ')  i^wy  inexpensive  \  DECEMBER  SUNSHINE  PACKAGE  ���������ss-  8-20 minute sessions only $49  BRING A FRIEND, second  session Half price! Phone today  tor an appointment.  A At  SUPER SHAPE  Hair it Skin Care  TANNING CENTRE  Call    885-2818  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Mon.  Tues.  Wed.  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  9:15  Work-:ui  Weight  Training  Workout  Weight  Training  Workout  11:00  Sptclal  FN  Special  Fit  Weight  ' Training  Workout  4:30  Workout  Workout  5:30  Workout  Workout  Workout  6:30  Workout  Strength  Stretch  Workout  Stretch  Workout  7:30  Special  Rt  Men  Only  Spiciil  Fit  Men  Only  8:30  Weight  Training  -  Weight  Training  NORTH RD., GIBSONS 886-7675  ii  Workout  HIGH ENERGY! EMPHASISES AEROBIC CONDITIONING WITH A STRENGTH  AND STRETCH COMPONENT.  Strength and Stretch  A CHALLENGING CLASS THAT DEVELOPS MUSCULAR STRENGTH AND ENDURANCE (NO AEROBIC COMPONENT).  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.  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  ����. Stretch Workout  Jj BEGINS WITH A WARMUP AND LIGHT AEROBICS.  *  IBILITY. BODY ALIGNMENT AND RELAXATION.  EMPHASIS- IS ON FLEX-  A fitness class for  EveryBODY  Dec. 10 - Jan. 5  4-weeks  COST  * Unlimited Classes  * Special Fitness  * Men Only  * Aerobic Weight Training  * Unlimited Weight Room Use  & Fitness Classes  $15  $15  $15  $15  $99  for 3 months  PLUS  * Showers ��� Senna  * Sprung Aerobic Floor  * Lounge * Babysitting  * Universal ��� Free Weights  * Pulley Systems   ' * Bikes  * Personalized Programming  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. 11  16  Coast News, Decembers, 1984  Ten years on the job  by Fran Burnside  The name "William Squires"  may not be immediately known  to everyone who hears it, but  the sight of the gentleman who  bears it certainly is to anyone  who lives in Gibsons. Mr.  Squires is seen daily, rain or  shine, manning the crosswalk at  Through rain, hail, sleet and snow, William Squires is on the  job���and your children's walk to school is safer because of it.  UIC information  The Unemployment Action  Centre would like to inform you  of what can happen if you have  received a UIC overpayment.  1. While collecting UIC you  are allowed to make up to 25  per cent of your weekly rate  through outside work without  having it deducted from ypur  cheque. However, you must  declare all earnings.  2. If you have received an  overpayment that you do not  disclose, the Commission can  impose an administrative penalty of up to three times the claimant's weekly benefit rate, i.e.  $100 (weekly rate) times three  (maximum penalty) times four  (number of offences) equals  $1,200 maximum penalty.  3. You can make a voluntary  disclosure if you have received  an overpayment. You will then  have to repay the money in a  reasonable time.  4. If you are still on UIC and  have been advised of an  overypayment, it will be  deducted off your next cheques.  If any further information is  required please contact the Action Centre at 886-2425 or  886-3361.  SCRD reservoir  nears completion  The Roberts Creek Reservoir,  situated at the top of Geddes  Road is near ing completion.  The sides are finished and the  next sunny days should see the  pouring of the roof.  The 250,000 gallon capacity  will greatly improve water service to part of Roberts Creek  near Camp Byng but its main  benefit will be felt by those living in Area E, as far along the  highway as the trailer court,  where the increased water  pressure will not only relieve  domestic water problems but  will greatly facilitate fire protection.  The construction went quite  rapidly, according to District  Works Superintendent Gordon  Dixon in a conversation with  the Coast News. The work was  contracted out to March Construction, who, although an  out-of-town company, used  local workers for the steel work,  clearing and carpentry.. The  clearing was completed by  August 29 and the steel footings  for the first pouring of cement  were inspected on October 5.  The reservoir is part of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District 10 Year Water Works  improvement program, and was  built at a cost of $300,000 of  which $75,000 was received in  aid from the provincial government.  Mac Bio meeting  The Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project  (SCEPP) will be meeting with  MacMillan Bloedel Ltd. in  January or February to discuss  Mac   Bio's   plans   for   forest  management in our area.  Residents with specific concerns they wish to have addressed may call Karen 886-8325,  Gail 885-3469 or Mary  885-3429.  North Road and Highway 101,  making sure students of Gibsons elementary get safely  across the busy streets.  By now, somewhat of a Gibsons institution, 73-year old Mr.  Squires will have been on the  job 10 years this coming  January. He took it up after  retiring from several years of  working "everywhere" on B.C.  Ferries. And that was the work  he did after his first retirement,  at the age of 60, which wrapped  up 27 years as foreman at St.  John General Hospital, St.  John, Newfoundland. Prior to  that he had worked in the iron  mines on Bell Island and in the  outports of Newfoundland,  where his family goes back  generations. It was to be closer  to Mrs. Squires' three children  who live on the Sunshine Coast  that the couple made their  cross-country move here in October, 1971.  Dressed in his yellow  mackinaw and sou'wester on a  gale force rainy November day,  Mr. Squires looks every inch the  hardy Newfoundlander that he  is. And of course west coast  weather is nothing to him.  "There's a lot of rain like this in  Newfoundland," he says, "but  there's sure a lot more snow!"  Thank heavens for his hardy  constitution, for he's out braving the elements every school  day from 8:30 to 9:15 a.m.,  over the lunch hour from 11  a.m. to 1 p.m., and again from  2:30 to 3:30 or 4 p.m.,  "whenever all the children have  gone. I know them all pretty  well by now," he says.  Until her retirment two years  ago, Mrs. Squires worked in the  kitchen of St. Mary's Hospital,  and every morning at five  o'clock Mr. Squires would drive  her to work in time for the early  shift from their home on South  Fletcher Road, then go and pick  her up again later in the day.  "And she was never late once,"  he claims proudly.  Mr. Squires' partner in manning the crosswalk is another  Newfoundlander, his wife's  daughter-in-law Mrs. Rose  Martin, who has held the job  for seven years. "He's sort of a  jolly man," she said of her  familial colleague. "He's very  pleasant to work with, and he  certainly enjoys working with  the kids."  Parents can rest easier that  this dedicated, kindly, jolly  Newfoundlander keeps a protective eye on their children as  they wind their way to school  across our busy highway roads.  Seminar a hit  Continued from page 1  Farms of Nelson Island and  Hotham Sound, welcomed the  realistic warning to potential  fish farmers about the risks.  "Prospective farmers visit  our place, and write down,  things like the price salmon sells  for," she said. "When I start  discussing biology and the  diseases you have to watclvout  for, they stop taking notes."  Reaction to the seminar from  the banking and, investment  community, for whom the  seminar was set up, was generally positive.  One gentleman, who was  representing venture capital; interests from Ontario, said he  didn't really learn anything  about aquaculture he didn't  already know, but he, found at  the seminar contacts he needed  to make and people who could  answer questions for him.  "It's a very risky business,  with potential for both incredible profits and incredible  losses," he said. "We need a  new investment model for this  industry, and to learn how to  assess risks. We have to beware  of naive enthusiasm."  But he noted the interest  shown in aquaculture as  evidenced by the turnout at the  seminar. "This is obviously an  industry whose time has come,"  .  he concluded.  Local banker Ron Howes,  Commercial Loans Manager at  the Bank of Montreal in  Sechelt, found the seminar provided useful information in the  areas of licensing and permit  procedures, trends in consumer  demand and prices in the US  market, and was enlightening  on risk and underwriting involvement.  He found the budget and  financial information was  presented too quickly for on-  '. the-spot     analysis,     and  "anything I'm looking at now  { will have to wait" until he  ^receives printed copies of the  material.  "Our bank is already involved in aquaculture financing and  is receptive to new  applications," he told the Coast  News.  The Roberts Creek Reservoir at the top of Geddes Road is nearing  completion. The cement walls are hidden behind cedar siding which  makes the facility not only serviceable but pleasing to the eye as  well.  Fishing & Marine  Christmas Sale  Daiwa Mooching Reels  "New" 375 Graphite with  600 yds. 17 Ib. Strenline '��� ��� ��� .573.99  275-B S39.99  Buzz Bomb/Steeihead  Rod & Reel Pkg.  Reg. Value Sate  $110 $59.99  Depth Sounders  Reg. Sale  Seatarers $198 $169.99  Seafarers 700 $298 $249.99  Eagle 60/60 $349 $299.99  Lawrance 2460 422. 309.99  Tackle Boxes  Adventure $9.79  Fenwick $11.79  Trout Rod & Reel Package Sale  Lots of Choices  Packages From��� .517.99  Sundry Items  Golf Balls Reg. 3/$4.98 3/$2.99  Taymor Lock Knives 25% off  Bristle Dart Boards  .$37.99  Mustang Floater Coats S-XL M . .$79.98  Mooching Rods  Save 10% on All Rods  TRAIL m SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELIm 885-2512  Notice Board  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 886 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.  Sunshine Coast Bursary & Loans Society. Meeting Monday, Dec. 3 at the  Roberts Creek school at 4 p.m.  Christmas Bake & Craft Safe Sunnycrest Mall, Friday, Dec. 7, 10 a.m.���onward. St. Bartholemew's Anglican Church.  "An Evening with Blackwolf", Friday. Dec. 7. 7:30 p.m. Sechelt Bookstore.  Free. Actor Gordon Wilson portrays Ernest Thompson Seton and tells his  stories. Author Betty Keller talks of Seton's life.  Sechelt Marsh Society: Next meeting Friday, December 7 at 7:30 p.m.,  Green Court Hall, Sechelt. Speaker: Allison Watt.  A Computer Aided Drafting (CAD) demonstration will be held Tusg.', Dec. 11,  from 3 to 4:30 p.m. in Chatelech Drafting Room. For further into call Tom  Roberts. 885-3216 days.  Roberts Creek Rangers, Christmas Dance. Friday, December 14th, Roberts  Creek Hall. Band: Knight Shift. Sponsored by Roberts Creek Hockey Team.  Tickets at Seaview Market. Roberts Creek. '  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  0FCANA0A  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -   9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  ���Diunm- Kvuns photo  Parent -Tot  drop in     |  Every Tuesday morning at 10  the doors of St. Hilda's Hall in  Sechelt sopen and some 16  parents and up to 24 children  begin to arrive for two hours of  play, learning and support. The  Parent and Tot Drop-In Centre  is run under the auspices of the  Sunshine Coast Community  Services, costs $2 a session and  has Karen Scott as a well trained  and experienced supervisor.  The children play together or  with their parents, and participate in various activities,  such as painting or play-dough,  or playing in the toy corner  where there are several little  play-houses and lots of small  ride-'em toys.  Later in the morning, after  snack time there are songs and  music, stories and more free  play time.  For more information or to  donate toys, art supplies, books  ' or any other material you think  may  be suitable,  call   Karen  Scott at 886-8648.  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  Sunday School  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship .  10:00a.m.  11:00a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  !  Pastor Dave Shinness  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  -  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -    11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -     Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -      Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or  885-2727  ST.  BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sunday: Sechelt Elem. School  9:45 a.m.: Sunday School  11 a.m.: "Studies in Genesis"  7:30 p.m. Home Meetings  "Studies in Matthew"  Wed 7:30 p.m. home Bible study. ;  "Holiness of God" byR.C. Sproul  Video tapes which formed basis  of Charles Colson's Best Seller  "Loving God"  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor885-7488  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd.. 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.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREWS'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist  '%  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. Family Service  St. Andrew's Anglican.  Pender Harbour   .  4:30 p.m.    Worship Service  Rev. John Paetkau      885-5019  _.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday     -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882- m^oMS^wMi&Sti  Coast News, December 3,1984  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Local stores have had a tough  time keeping smoke detectors in  stock after all the tragic fires  recently. They are certainly a  worthwhile investment and no  home should be without one or  more.  And make sure your chimney  has been properly cleaned. It's  amazing how many times the  local fire department has been  called out to a chimney fire and  the owner says it's just been  cleaned. Even some professionals don't to a proper job of  it so be careful, especially if you  have a metal chimney. Provincial fire officials want to see  them outlawed. ���  CHRISTMAS TREES  The Roberts Creek and Gibsons Beavers, Cubs and Scouts  will be holding their annual  Christmas tree sale December  14 to 21 at Sunnycrest Mall.  They will deliver if people are  unable to get them themselves.  For more information or to  pre-order phone 886-2038,  885-7493 or Nadine at 886-2624.  LEGION MUSIC  "Used Guys" will be playing  at the Roberts Creek Legion this  Friday, December 7. They  usually draw a big crowd so get  there early. Members and guests  only.  ��� 'Slim Pickins'' will be at the  Legion the following weekend,  December 14 and 15. They're  playing a lot of guitarist Doug  Topper's original music so it's  worth a listen.  CHRISTMAS NOVELTIES  Don't forget that Regal  novelties and Pakistan embroideries are for sale at St.  Aidans's Hall Saturdays from  11 a.m. on for those looking for  Christmas ideas.  CHRISTMAS DRAW  The draw for the Roberts  Creek Legion Ladies  Auxiliary's Christmas raffle is  December   15.  Prizes are a  tablecloth, tapedeck, and two  sweaters. Tickets are 50 cents or  three for $1 from auxiliary  members, the Legion, bar, or  Seaview market.  SALMON CHARTER  If you wish to make a donation to the Ross Lane family the  draw for a salmon charter is a  good deal. Britt Varcoe, Terry  Raines, Bob Bull, and Bill  Mehan are donating their time  and boats to the cause so surely  you can match their generosity  by buying a $5 ticket. The draw  is December 12.  il  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  Area    G    Soundirt gs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.    as  Beautiful bodies are our business     885-9844  Teen Drop-in  in Davis Bay  DON'T WAIT  ANY LONGER!  Phone now to have your carpets  and furniture steam cleaned  before Christmas.  The only professional  methods that has  proven customer  satisfaction.  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering l<td.  886-7112  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  ATTENTION TEENS  Attention teens and parents  of teens. We have someone very  interested in starting a Teen  Drop-In centre in our area. Her  name is Dorothy Franklin and  she is full of ideas and enthusiasm for this project. Come  to a meeting on December 10  from 7 to 8 p.m., at the hall on  Davis Bay Road.  Tell her what you want, give  her your support. Her phone  has not been installed yet so give  me a call if there are any questions.  COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION  The general meeting of the  Community Association will be  held immediately after the teen  centre meeting - December 10  from 8 to 9 p.m.  Come and discuss the New  Year's Party and of course our  annual potluck dinner and tree  burning. The New Year's Party  was sold out early last year so  get your tickets now from Clark  Renney,   Turner   Berry   or  Lauralee Solli.  STORY HOUR  Last Story Hour of the year  for  moms and  tots will  be  December 7 at 10:30 a.m. at the  hall.  CONCERT  The Davis Bay school will be  having their Christmas Concert  on December 12 at 7 p.m. This  is a fun event and a "must" for  all parents and grandparents in  the area.  RUMMAGE SALE  Thanks to all those who contributed to the rummage sale at  the school. The dollars raised  will be used for teaching aides  that presently are not available  due to government cutbacks.  When a shepherd is called from the hills . . . when such  a loss must be faced, look to your family and friends. They'll  be with you ... gather them close and you'll find consolation  and support among them while you await a time when  peace and joy can return to your heart.  You know us  we're a friend of the family.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  ������A FrMndly P*opM ������������"  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  GIBSONS LANES  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ��� RENTALS ���  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ALAN (SOW  CENTRAL CAR RENEW  Boats ��� Cars ��� Trucks  Engine it Upholstery Shampooing  V 885-4640 NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE  Need this space?  Cat! the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  a(ty*U��50K AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibson*  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  mA COASTAL tires  Jljjjlj      TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938 J  Sealnrd 8868744>  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  ymr������  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  '   For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek  Eves  ��� EXCAVATING ���  885-5617j  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COLLINS SECURITY  t��� rr-Serving, the. Sunshine.Coast ���   On Call 24 Hours  Complete Locksmithing Services  Burglar Alarm Systems _      _ ���     A   .  QQjy "����� Estimates  do-it-yourself kits    Ken Collins       886-8615.  r  r  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON ZHO      883-9222  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Tnick joe &. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON I VO      886-9453        Bellerive  J.F.IV. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  886-8071  iiml IM.  Gibson".  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ''COAST   S N  TRACTOR & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  J  r  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  885-7710  DONE YOURS LATELY?  ��� CONTRACTING ���  $em'n*ula <&ia$$  WINDOWS ft GLASS LTD.  Resktental & Commercial  Glazing Contractors  Wood or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  V     Full Lint 01 Intarior/Extnrtor Doors  Hwy 101 Sechelt B.C.  Bus. - 885-3538  ��� Conversions  ��� Custom Store Fronts  ��� Green Houses &.  Skyiite Systems  HI     IHLU        1.  ^a *.A  x_\i._  ������[ttWttri  ttttumiM  ^ BC FGRRIGS  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  WINTER  1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22, 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am   5:30 pm  10:00        * 7:25  1:20 pm   9:15  ���3:30  Lv. Langdale ^ w  6:25am    4:30pm ��5 8  *8:45 6:30 S x I  '12:30 pm    8:20 s*  2:30 *8  Lv. Earls Cove  7:15 am   6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:15 am *5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  8:40 a.m.  The  Leaves Sechelt  lor Gibsons  Dock, Cowrie Street  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  .1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m  3:15 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd. * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO 6IBS0NS AT 1.00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN.CANCELLED  "J"?  HttMMMMfti  **i  :*;y\  iiiiiiiiiiini^itriiiiiiiiii  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  8869411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. 6 Hwy. 101   Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't. >  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-8240 J  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  /~~mr       ������mm  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4   - 3����     any published photo ,  5X 7   . 500     or your choice from  8x10- 8����  the contact sheets  J  MUM  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes ��� Welt Casing  0 Pre-Cast Trailer Pads ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ���Portable Toilet Rental ��� Crane Service Hightlift  SPECIALTY ORDERS 886-7064 ANYTIME  ^\  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tlies - Linoleums ��� Drapes !  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning jS&W*,  ,886-7 i 12            Hwy IP I, Gibsons     mJN^/  ��� HEATING ���  r      Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call 886-7311  Service  M~x��\  Is our i^M1;/?)   on,y  V**�����_. > ��� *    -    v**'/  business  r  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION S, MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MeMon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ca..: Swanson5 s  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel   . Dump Truck Rental  89^41 Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9686 ��� 885-53337  LIQUID  GAS LTD  TT  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   SI. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  885-2360  ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.,  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum sotfits & tascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ^�� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Need this space?  S'^:':M;CaJri.hNB^CO^ST,N!EW$;.' \'XX  ''M';886>i6'22;^r"886^781:7 '������. 18,  Coast News, December 3,1984  i. JHttits /    ~ -  Qf&tMtffe* <M.  Its Rftefoortfim  /ffcJWfeTfiwi,,   ^   X;  Aa��ctatc��iipc��*t*  /**nfa$��flMft(�� ^  tost ������"'  f$WM*  Pe����Jt..$J*<��<��H*;\  Music ~ ' ' '"  Travel ,  lM*M(��tt *   ?  ��1V-    >," <       s    ." r  tim*fcWmX?''X.  3.  4.  5-.  &  7.  8  II,  IS*  **,  is;  -*TM  *$*  ';*<���*  24.  -IS,  2tf'  *^M  JO.  8��rt��f��. Trade  f��*S*ie  Autos ,  OuBBpers  MoblteHontes  Motorcycles  Wanted to tent  Sed-i. ���re*fcfast'  *for*��nt'  HelpWan-ef*  Work Wa����<e<l  CWWCirt      "  lysines*''  <*pfKHrtunlt*��s  **P*' % M -  V*C�� #�� Yio$or  ���i���a���a ii' niu iwiiHi  Hosises  & Property  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  off���   Drop  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUk  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  �����^IN HALFMOON BAY ������"-  B & J Store  885-9435  > IN SECHELT���  Books & Stuff  885-2625  .Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK ""  Seaview Market  885-3400  ������ IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  Lower Village*  Coast News  886-2622  If you have $15,000 and can afford $630/mo., take over the  payments on this large family  home situated in Rbts. Crk. on  sunny % acre lot. Phone  885-7563. #51  $49,600. New homes, for info  886-7309. #51  REPOSSESSION  Sunshine Coast Credit Union asking $64,500. 2000 sq. ft. on two  levels finished. Four bedrooms,  two bathrooms, laundry room,  kitchen with nook and  dishwasher, dining room, living  room with brick fireplace. Gibsons area. Call Margaret Johnson  886-8121. #51  Rbts Crk. 3 bdrm. water view,  fenced 1/3 acre. Skylights,  woodstove, FP. WTW. $66,900  or rent. 886-8000 #49  For sale by owner. *"> acre Lower  Roberts Creek. Close to beach,  school and store. $18,000.  Phone 885-4462 after 5.       #49  View Gibsons harbour, new,  1200 sq. ft., oak kite, cab., full  bsmt., dbl. carport, main fir.  laundry rm. Reduced to $76,900  with $10,000 dn., 3 yr. mortgage  at 11%. 886-8226, 885-3165.  #50  THANKS!  Super thanks focussed on Mike  at Kits Camera for being such a  good camera doctor. - Dropsy.  #49  .^mmtemmmmmm  NEW BUNDY ALTO SAX  886-2138  m  Personal  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  special events. Phone 885-5655  or 886-9058. #50  r  I Am  Announcements  CABBAGE PATCH  DOLL CLOTHES  See our selection or  phone In your order  now   886-2743  EYLWIN: passed away on  November 26,1984 at St. Mary's  Hospital, Mrs. Thelma Louise  Eylwin aged 76. Mrs. Eylwin had  been employed in the Vital  Statistics Branch of the provincial  government for 26 years-. She is  survived by a sister Mrs. Mellie  Gray of Sechelt, .2 brothers, Les  Chamberlin of Sechelt, Ray. of  Vancouver and a Host of friends.  No service by request. Cremation. Flowers are gratefully  declined. Should friends so  desire contributions to St. Mary's  Hospital would be appreciated.  Arrangements entrusted to Devlin  Funeral Horne. #49  FORRESTER, passed away Nov.  27, 1984 at Sechelt, B.C., Mrs.  Mirabelle Forrester, aged 91. She  had been a resident of the Sunshine Coast since 1926 and very  active in all phases of politics in  her earlier years. Mrs. Forrester  leaves her husband Thomas P.  Forrester, her nephew Dr. R. Forrester, Director of International  Fisheries and James Forrester of  USA, other nieces and nephews  both in Canada and USA. No service by request. Cremation. Arrangements entrusted to Devlin  Funeral Home. #49  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  - #49  *���     Weddings j  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event irr'our  classified ads.' Call 886-2622"or  886-7817. . M  c^*^���^  Co|��yHelit ami  WPtpjjJftMkQ~**M~*r   ,  The SunshTneTcoast 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 *4M p��r 3 line Insertion.  Each additional fine '1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above!  P     Minimum '4M per 3 line Insertion.  In lower Gibsons, brown leather  wallet. I need my ID back.  Reward offered. Eric DeRos.  886-2751 or 885-5540.      , #51  Reward for contents & wallet.  Dianne at the toy shop, Gibsons.  886-8412. #51  j , ��� -.   -     ���  Spin casting rod & ret! Daiwa.  Left at Sargent's Bay. 886-8771.  #51  I  Grey fluffy cat, white chest &  paws, very friendly. Found in  area of Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. 886-8223. #50  Young female calico cat, found at  bottom of Rosamund Rd.  886-7451. #49  Female small, friendly, all black  female cat with bushy tail in  Gospel Rock area. Call 886-9386  or 886-9418. #49  f 11.  Pets  & Livestock  i lx     m     in                   3  ��� r  |    1���1���1���III'���I���LJ���LJ���1    1    1    1���1���l_l���LJ���L_l���LJ  |JZ                                                         3  1-sC       IL                       IT  S-4ZT                                              J  1     |���1���1���I���|���I���1 1���1���i 1���| 1���r���|���i���| 1���i 1���|���1���| 1���|  1"  l-EIIE       ZC  IE  I  I  I  I  ���  I  I  i  i  1  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  J  Young, healthy female dairy goat.  Perfect for breeding $60.  886-8572. #51  P.B. black German Shepherd  pups. Females only $40,10 wks.  old. Ph. 886-2489. #50  PLEASE  BOOK  EARLY  For  Christmas  Dog Grooming  Joy Waikey  Wishful Thinking  886-3812  #51  )  Fender Telecaster Custom (1975)  exc. cond. w/solid car. case  $600.886-8793. #49  Alto Sax trombone, 12 str. guitar,  speaker. Reasonable prices.  10-4.885-7781. #51  Violin lessons, age 3 and up.  Begins Feb. Classical, folk. Katie  885-5539. #50  for Sale  m  m  -Fnug   1  Down  Quilts  %NEW EXCITING PATTERNSi^.  g NOWINSTOCKll       Jj  i  i  KERN'S  HOME  K  FURNISHINGS  U       886 8886  MMMMMMMSlM  Small reliable car. Honda,  Chevette, etc. Good cond.  $500-$1,500. Small house or  garage @ 25'x30'. Will move  from prop. 883-2253, 883-9427  ask for Diana. #49  Domestic   sawdust   burner  for  wood stove or furnace.  885-9832. #49  Wanted to purchase for cash lot  suitable for mobile home. Vicinity  Gibsons to ferry. Reasonable  price. 886-9303. #49  A ride needed daily from Gibsons  to Sechelt, will share gas expenses. PI. phone 886:2190  eves. #49  c  15.  free  Old brown bed chesterfield,  suitable for summer cottage. Free  to good home. 886-7714.     #49  GAMBIER  GARAGE SALE  Saturday, Dec. 8  12-3 p.m.  Pole 9 Grove Rd.  West Bay  GARAGE SALE  Dec. 9, 12 to 4. Pratt & Grand-  view. ��� #49  [18.  For Sale  HELMETS  10% Off  fill Jan. 1/85  COAST CYCLE  Hwy 101, Sechelt  885-2030  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Bricks! Approx. 400 new red  bricks & chimney cap. $140.  886-7289. TFN  Satellite System  8' -$1,895 installed  Satellite Locator $225  Green Onion  Earth Station  in the Cedars Pfaza  886-7414  INSULATION  60% Gov't. Grant expires Dec.  31. Contact Bruce Chesterman.  Freeman- Ins. Rep. 886-8753  CGSB contractor. #51  Sugar maple trees, various  prices. Proceeds to the Elves  Club. 886-9352. #51  "Antique" Franklin fireplace  complete with coal grates $125.  886-9169. #51  Remington Mod. 600 carbine cal.  6 mm w/Weaver V4.5 W scope  $450. Savage Mod. 99Fcal. .308  w/Weaver 4X scope & Lyman  aperture sight $350. Winchester  Mod. 70 Featherweight XTR, cal.  .243 new $400. 886-8228 eves.  #49  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  $700, loveseat $600, muted  floral, all in exc. cond. Phone  886-2266. #50  Speed Queen range & hood $300.  Philips TV converter $50. York  2001 Universal gym $325.  Dehumidifier $125; Husquarna  chainsaw & parts $275; Yamaha  receiver & 4 spks. $375.  886-9770. #49  Men's 12 spd. bike, good shape,  extras. $175 OBO. 886-7934.#49  Get Christmas Cash in your  pocket this year. See our ad on  page '.6 for details. Claholm Furniture. #49  Used building supplies for sale.  Doors, windows, ceiling tiles,  T&G plywood, etc. Peninsula  Recycling. Ph. 886-8193.     #49  Autos  Gallon wine bottles  886-2919 days.  50*  each.  #49  Toy Prices  Are Super fit  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  -ii.      Toe:  Winter Riding Gloves  $24.95  COAST CYCLE  Hwy 101, Sechelt  -^ 885-2030  ]  QUALITY CEDAR  ANNUAL FALL SALE  1x 4  12clin. ft.  1x 6  18c lin. 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  52* lin. ft.  2x10  65* lin. ft.  4x 4  52* lin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Eves.  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  Brand new 7 cu. ft. freezer $350.  Fisher Price toys, exc. cond.  886-2509. #50  4 10Rx15 B.F. Goodrich Mud  T/A$640. 886-2615, 886-8168.  #49  FIREWOOD  V2 dry alder. Satisfaction  guaranteed. Large cords $65.  886-8127 after 6 p.m. #51  w/head-  $200.  #50  King   size   waterbed  board,   new   matt.  886-2497.  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  Speed Queen washer & dryer  $350; Westinghouse 1981 fridge,  like new, almond $375; Fr. Prov.  chest & chair $300; exercise bike  with dual control handle bars &  pedal $75. 885-4748 after 6:30  p.m. #50  "Cabbage Patch doll clothes"  handmade. 886-2914, Melanie.  #50  Slide projector & screen,  Huskvarna rifle, power saw,  radio record player & sun lamp.  886-9346. #49  Split alder delivered $70 a cord or  $240 for 4 cords or U-pick up  rounds $45. 883-9235.        #49  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  TIRES 10% Off  Till Jan. 1/85  COAST CYCLE  Hwy 101. Sechelt  885-2030  Limited edition Christmas cards  handprinted by local artist. A  distinctive greeting for someone  special. 885-4592. #49  Hope chest, custom made to  order for Christmas. 886-9432  eves. #49  Admiral custom washer & dryer  set 5 yrs. old, exc. cond. $600  OBO. Sears 10-speed 23" bike.  886-8545. #49  PORTRAITS  Pastel $25, charcoal $20. Great  Christmas gift. Marjory Gray,  886-8110. #49  Complete weight set. Includes  bench. Too many extras Jo list,  $100; size 10% ski boots $35;  size 5V2 skates $5. 886-2521.  #49  Boy's Bauer size 3 skates like  new $50. Phone 886-9014 after  6. #49  Chiropractic make dble. sz. bed  sitting on metal frames  w/bookcase headboard. Exc.  cond. $200. Sklar chesterfield &  chair, green background, exc.  cond. $459 OBO. Ph. 886-7317.  #51  2 Scotty downriggers w/weights  $90 for both. McCulloch 1010  auto chainsaw 16" $100. Loggers rubber cork boots never used size 9 $45. 2 portable electric  htrs. $12 ea. Child's custom doll  house, 2 storey,' perfect for  Christmas $20. lg. TV antenna  for roof top $20. Adorable 19"  cloth dolls $24.98 ea. Radiant  kerosene htr. 8800 BTU $90.  886-7854. #49  Beautiful cedar chests, burl  tables & clocks, picture frames.  886-2718. #51  32 ft. Nomad trailer. Front tip out.  Rear bedroom. Like new.  $10,500.883-9305. #51  Rainsuits  $34.95  COAST CYCLE  Hwy 101, Sechelt  885-2030  A portable classroom identified by  a "For Sale" sign is available for  public tender. It is located on the  grounds of the Cedar Grove  Elementary School - as is, where  is. The successful bidder is  responsible for removing it from  the grounds and for making good  any damage which may be caused to 'the grounds or to the  buildings by the move. The  highest or any tender is not  necessarily accepted. Sealed  bids, identified as to contents,  will be received by the undersigned up to Tuesday, December  18th, 1984. R. Mills, Secretary-  Treasurer, School Dist. 46 (Sunshine Coast) Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0. #49  Many varieties of tulip bulbs left  at little over cost price. Granthams post office. 886-9238. #51  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2527  1985 Calendars, great gifts,  great prices and easy to  mail!  ���Children's books,  a great alternative to high  priced toys!  ��� Hundreds of gifts  for under $5!   Great Christmas gifts. Wooden  toys: cars, log trucks, planes,  toddler toys, burl clocks too.  886-2198. #51  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  Bunk beds, double bed, baby  carriage, kitchen table, chairs,  fridge. 886-3850. #49  20" Portable and 26" Elec-.  trohome consul colour TV. Exc.  cond. 885-5963. #49  Antique brass candlesticks $100.  886-2603. #49  mu  Autos  Free dead car & truck removal.  Prompt service. Ph. 886-8193  days. Ph. 886-9445 eves.    TFN  1970 Ford Van - Good trans &  motor, no brakes, body rust.  Good for parts. $175. 885-4625.  #49  '80 Chev Impala 2 dr. 35,000  miles,;264.V8, clean family car.  $3,500.886-9810. #49  1969 VW hatchback, runs well &  cheap on gas. $700. 886-7955.  #49  1974 GMC Jimmy 4x4. PS, PB,  some problems. $1,100 OBO.  866-7934. #51  1980 F150 Ranger XLT 4x4 PU.  Short wheel base, step side,  canopy, till steering wheel,  tapedeck, new tires & muffler.  Very clean. 40,000 mi. $6,900,  886-8252. #51  1977 Dodge pickup % T. Low  mileage, good running order.  $2,700,886-8005. #49  78 Ford window van. V8,  PS/PB. auto. Exc. cond., no  rust, part, camperized. $4,000.  Call 886-8545. #49  74 Mazda 808 station wagon.  Reliable transportation. $850.  883-9235. #49  1975 Buick Regal. Exc. cond.  $2,000 firm. Phone after 5.  886-9346. #49  351 Windsor & 3 sp. auto. $230.  New dual exhaust system for 351  engine $50.886-2987. #50  '62 Nova SW, new brakes, 6  cyl., auto, good run. cond. $400  OBO. 886-9480. #50  78 Grand Lemans Deluxe. 1  owner, lady driven, 4 dr. loaded,  fully maint. records. Low miles.  Exc. cond. $3,500 firm. Ph.  886-7760. #50  1980 Chev Crew Cab. 38,000 +  km. Asking $8,000. Open to offers. 886-2086. TFN  73 Ford Pinto auto. AM FM cass.  Runs good, $300. 885-3931. #49  1974 Mazda 808 4 speed. Very  little rust, runs well. $750 OBO.  Steve 886-3841. #49  Punt 8' no oars $100 firm; anchor  3 Ib. as new $25.885-9545. #49  17' Grew 115 HP Johnson, trailer  built-in tank $2,000. 885-9044  after 5 p.m. #49  12' fibreglass runabout boat  $150; 16' fibreglass canoe $199;  4 HP Mercury OB w/tank $299.  Peninsula Recycling. Ph.  886-8193. #49  26' Trimaran for sale. Depth  sounder, CB, head, 10 HP Volvo  diesel, 3 sails. "Troika" moored  at Gibsons Harbour. Phone  886-2558. $4,000. #49  Wanted: 20' to 24' fibreglass  boat, fresh water cooled. 1980  and up. Cash. 885-3143.      #50  12.5 ft. Hourston Glascraft, 20  Johnson w/tarps and trailer.  $1,650,886-7588. .#50  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Survpys   .  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  '84 25XD  MERCURY  OUTBOARD  Long shaft elec. start,  forward controls. Used  approx. 50 hrs. Suggested  retail $2,395. Asking  $1,300, OBO.  886-8708  EVENINGS  22.  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Sale #19, 12x56 exc. cond. in  Comeau Mobile Home Park, North  Rd. $9,000.886-9581.        #50  1973 20 foot Winnebago. Exc.  cond, many extras. 885-5995.   . #51  NEW ON MARKET  1983 General 14x52 in adult  park. 2 bdrm., 2 appl., mint  cond. Open floor plan, vaulted  ceiling. Basic iandsc. w/drive.&  porches compl. w/10x24 heated  attch. workshop. Price $27,500  new financing. 885-5531.     #51  2 bdrm Dbiewide, Roberts Creek,  $44,500. Low down payi^it. Will  carry balance, 886-8375 after 4  P-m-  ��� #51  -_,'  "i ��� 1981 Suzuki RM125, exc. cond.,  prof, rebuilt motor. $550 OBO.  886-2743. #51  Yamaha 175 Enduro, 250 KM.  $850.886-8252. #51  2 bdrm. furn. duplex. All electric,  no children or pets. Available  Sept. 1/84. $275 per mo. plus  electricity. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  Mobile homes space avail. Sunshine Coast Mobile Park.  886-9826. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq.ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in.  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  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. Newly  renovated, priv. entr. self-  : contained, W/W. cable, wash/  dry, etc. Suit quiet, clean N/S.  $265/mo~* 886-2694. #50  1 semi-furn. bach. ste. Stv.,  fdg., W/W. Central Gib. Ph.  886-7525 6-8 p.m. only.      #50  1 bdrm. suite. Private entr., close  to ferry, basic furn. No pets.  886-9186 eves. #50  'These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting at $450/mo. have been  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 minutes drive from shopping mall on Port Mellon Hwy.  886-9352, 884-534'4 or  884-5398. #49  2 bdrm. mobile home for rent.  $320/mo. 886-9581. #49  2 bedroom and den cedar home.  Wood heater, sundeck, fireplace,  propane furnace. Private'1/? acre  lot. $380/rno. Collect 435-9181.  #49  WATERFRONT PENDER HAR-  BOUR. 3 bdrm. older style large  house. Fr., st., laundry, dock  nearby. Fireplace and fabulous  view. Rent whole house.br share.  883-9342. TFN  Hopkins WF. Older 2 bdrm. unfurn., elec. ht. Dec. 1. $375/mo.  922-1064 collect. ��v#50  Granthams. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste.  Priv. entrance, view, ht. & Igt. incl. $250/mo. Phone after 6 p.m.  886-7802. #50  Ritz Motel. Reasonable rates by  the day, week or month. Cabins  available-fuily furnished, all  utilities. Call now 886-2401.  #50  2 bdrm. trailer. Sorry no pets.  $275 incl. pad. Avail, now.  886-2726. #50  FOR THE        v  EXCEPTIONAL PERSON  WF luxury ste. 1 bdrm., loft,  study area. High ceilings & stained glass bay windows. Deck on  the ocean. An elegant apart, with  lots of character. $425-$450.  Granthams. 886-7830 or  987-7612. #49  Lg. clean 2 bdrm. ste. w/view &  sundeck, WW carpets & curtains.  Convenient location between upper & lower Gibsons! $300.  886-9326. #51  2-3 bdrm house, Roberts Creek,  to quiet couple or small fam.  Ocean view, fenced garden.  Fridge/stove, $425/mo. Ph.  885-9516. #51  Gibsons small  suite.   Bright  886-8000.  bdrm.  clean,  Coast News, December 3,1984  19.  duplex  $295.  #49  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ���" private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $425 per month  ��� call Peter  886-9997  evenings.  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  Ocean view, 2  W/W, furn. or  883-9923 Robi.  bdrm. duplex.  unfurn. $350.  #50  Comfortable 1 bdrm. ste. W/W,  beautiful view. util. incl.  $350/mo. Gibsons. Avail, immediately. 886-2210. #49  Marine Drive, Gibsons. 1 bdrm.  ste. Close to all amenities, view.  $300.886-8035. #49  Granthams WF suite....Privacy.  Verandah, wood/electric heat.  $350,886-8284. #49  2 bdrm. house, Granthams  w/view, $450/mo. Ht. & Igt. incl. 886-7802 after 6. #49  Gibsons, 1678 Marine. Unfurn.  self-cont. ste. 3 bdrm. & bar  $350. 1 bdrm. $225. 922-6649.  #49  Private studio beach cottage.  Year round for one quiet person,  no pets. Granthams. $300.  886-8284. #49  2 bdrm. house w/garage, North  Rd. $425/rho. Also workshop for  rent. 886-9063.. #49  Very clean sm. 1 bdrm. house  $200/mo. to clean quiet tenant.  Call Karin after 6. 271-5013 Vancouver. #49  One bedroom cottage, 1 Vz miles  from ferry. Electric heat,  reasonable rent. 886-2960.   #49  3 bdrm. house, Gower Pt. Rd.,  FP, Ig. garden, private lot.  886-8500 eves. & wknds.    #50  Pratt Rd. Gibsons. Dble. wide  mobile home on acreage. Avail.  Dec. 1st. Refs. req. $325/mo.  886-7635 eves. 886-9219.   #51  Ground level 2 bdrm. suite.  Private WF Rbts. Ck. Wood/elec-  tric^$350/mo., Vz util. Prefer NS  feminist.Yard work carpentry ex;  change for reduced rent considered. Ph. 294-8759 eves. #51  2 bdrm house, Roberts Creek, 5  acres, fireplace, private. Ref.  885-2084. #49  1 bdrm. suite, view, Granthams,  $225; 2 bdrm. WF Gibsons $275.  Eves.886-7204. #49  2bdrm. Dbiewide, RobertsCreek  Rd. '$325/mo. 886-8375 after 4  p.m. #51  2 bdrm. house in Lower Gibsons.  Wood ht., F/S, across from park.  $325/mo. 886-3924. #51  27;  Help Wanted  )  Hand knitters wanted. Piece  work. 886-8881 or 886-2951.  #49  Driver with Class 4 license to  drive on New Year's. Owner  operator pref. with mini-van.  886-9303. #49  Fully qualified hairstylist. Full or  part-time. Call 886-2120 or  '835-5718'ew��s.:'"' #TFN  Instructors wanted for  Aquaculture Course (Fishfarming). This 18-week program includes 10 weeks of classroom instruction and provides 8 weeks of  on-site experience. Courses include biology, chemistry and  technology as related to Fish Farming. Applicants should have  relevant, experience and/or appropriate technical and practical  skills. Please send resume to Coordinator, Continuing Education,  P.O. Box 1897, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 before December  10th/84. #49  Hardwoou floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Landscaping   and   garden  maintenance,   ornamentals,'  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. , TFN  BONDED CLEANERS  Available for housecleaning.  886-8571. . #49  Custom planning. T&te, shiplap,  channel siding. 885-3609.    #51  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior-Exterior. Call Sam Dill  886-7619. #49  Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new, big or small. Reas. rates.  886-9149. #1  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the Gardener. 886-8242.  #50  Serv. Sechelt to Gibsons. Struc,  elec, plumb., maint. Major &  minor renovations. No job too  small. Special rates to seniors. 30  yrs. exp. Bondable, free est.  886-2949. #50  PORTABLE SAWMILL  Available to mill small amounts of  logs into lumber, beams. Bevel  siding, etc. Clement Sawing Service, 886-8218. #50  GIBSONS RCMP  Vandalism was reported from  St. Mary's Church on  November 25. The entry at the  rear of the church sustained  damage and so did the  eavestroughs when persons  responsible for the vandalism  climbed on the roof of the  church.  A fire completely destroyed  the Ryan's house on Gower  Point Road on the morning of  November 25. The house was  engulfed in flames by the time  police attended. No one was in  the house at the time. The fire  marshall from Vancouver  assisted in the investigation of  the fire. No foul play is  suspected.  A traffic violation report was  issued against a Gibsons resident as a result of a single motor  vehicle accident on Gower Point  Road also on the twenty-fifth at  2:24 in the morning. It appears  that a Mr. Fleischer of Gibsons,  lost control of his vehicle on the  curve by Gospel Rock. Mr.  Fleischer was charged with driving too fast for road conditions.  Another single motor vehicle  accident was reported on  November 27 from the area  near the golf/ course on  Highway 101. A north bound  vehicle driven by Sechelt resident Mr. Clark sustained $2,000  worth of damage when it struck  a tree that had fallen on the  road. Mr. Clark lost control of  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A  Friendly  People  Place   '  this vehicle and ended in the  ditch.  On November 28, a two car  motor vehicle accident was  reported from the Lower and  Hall Roads area in Roberts  Creek. A Gibsons man was  charged with failing to have a  breakaway device and with failing to register a trailer as a result  of pulling a trailer that became  loose and subsequently struck  another car. No injuries were  sustained. Damages to the vehicle hit by the trailer exceeded  $400.  A hit and run was reported to  ���police at 4:30 p.m. November  27 from the parking area of the  Peninsula Hotel in Roberts  Creek. Police are requesting  assistance from the public in  locating the suspect vehicle  which is described as a 10-year  old Chev van orangy red in colour with two or three eight inch  wide stripes on the sides  possibly white or blue in colour  and   equipped   with   fancy  chrome wheels. If any information is available, please contact  the RCMP at 886-2245 File  84/3150.  On November 28, a 32'  sailboat reported stolen in the  Vancouver area was recovered  moored in the Roberts Creek  area. Police are still investigating.  SECHELT RCMP  On November 25, a Garden  Bay residence was reported  broken into. Entry into the  house was gained through the  back door. Nothing was taken.  On November 26, a Bargain  Harbour residence was broken  into. Entry into the residence  was gained through a window.  Again, nothing was taken.  A briefcase left beside a boat  on a dock in Secret Cove was  reported stolen on the twenty-  seventh. The briefcast contained  a quantity of cash and some  personal belongings. Total  value of the theft is estimated at,  $1,200.  Pender Harbour and District Community Health Clinic Christmas  Crafts Faire was, as organizer Ruth Kobos put it, "the best yet/'  ���Jiik McOuat photo  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  29.  Child Care  Mom will babysit in her home  evenings only including Fri. &  Sat. 886-2353. #49  Jl��i  & Yukon  (  ***���     Business  Opportunities  D  Small ceramic shop. $7,000 OBO  takes all, Established clientele.  886-8306. .   , #49  31.  P%  Cian|eilin|aqa  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  /  Popa A  r Enterprises*  Box 1946 7  ,Gib��ons, B.C  Legal  '   NOTICE OF  SUBSTANTIAL  COMPLETION FOR  TRADE CONTRACTOR  Project:  Gibsons Marina  Owner:  Gibsons Marina Hotel Inc.  Panorma Construction Managers  Ltd., Construction Manager for  the  Owner,   declares that  all  works have been substantially  completed for Gibsons Marina as  of November 16, 1984.  In accordance with  the Mechanics Lien Act  #49  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  LAURA MAY WOOF, deceased, who died on October 25,  1984. are hereby required to  send them to the undersigned  Executor at R.R. #4, Gibsons,  British Columbia, VON 1V0,  before the 7th day of January,  1984. after which date the  Executor will distribute the  said Estate among the parties  entitled   thereto,   having  regard to the claims of which  it has notice:  WALTER G. MUSGR0VE,  EXECUTOR  by: J. WAYNE R0WE  Barrister & Solicitor  R.R. #4, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Bobcat 825 Model 1150 hours  with backhoe, extra buckets for  both. 73 I.H. single axle dump  with tandem trailer. All excellent  condition. $20,000. minimum.  112-374-5562. #49  City centre of ChHIiwack, B.C. One  bedroom modern condominium.  New quality build. The ultimate in  convenience and location. Priced  from only $36,500. For pictures  and more information, Box 1,  Lindell Beach. B.C. VOX 1P0. #51  Immediate daihrary on  hockey  jerseys - $10 up. Buy direct from  the factory and save! Peter Upton  Jacket Works. ��� Call toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #51  Book now! Great ski weeks from  $148 per person at Lake Louise  ski area. Mini weeks from $84 per  person. Reservations and information call 112-800-661-9525.   #51  Video movies save 30%. We sell,  buy & exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape &  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #49  Electrolysis 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.     #49  Income tax? Confused? Pay the  least taxes possible. Learn by correspondence. Free brochure. No  obligation. U & R Tax Schools,  207-1345 Pembine Hwy, Winnipeg, Man. R3T2B6. #49  Easy money! Earn extra money as  a part-time Regal representative.  For your free gift catalogue write  Regal, 939 Eglinton- Ave., E.,  Dept. 638, Toronto. M4G 2L6. #49  The District of Chetwynd has an  immediate opening for a mature,  aggressive professional with experience in the management of a  municipal public works department. Chetwynd is a rapidly growing community located within 90  kilometers of the northeast coal  development.   Chetwynd   is   a  relatively young community and offers excellent opportunities and  challenges for those applicants  who possess and demonstrate a  high   level  of  self  motivation.  Reporting directly to the Clerk Administrator,   the   Public  Works  Superintendent will be responsible  to supervise and maintain the  department in a satisfactory manner.  Applications including full  details   of   qualifications,   experience, references, availability,  salary  expected,   etc.   will  be  received in strict confidence by the  undersigned. Applications should  be forwarded to the undersigned  by December  17,   1984.  J.A.  Teslyk,   P.   Adm.,   Clerk   Administrator, District of Chetwynd,  P.O. Box 357, Chetwynd, B.C.  V0C1J0. #49  Home business. Make lucrative  profits every month from your  home. Free details send self-  addressed stamped envelope: Box  429, Lumby, B.C. VOE 2G0 or call  112-547-6630 anytime.        #50  Pharmacy for sale. Town of Cabri,  Sask. requires pharmacist/owner.  Vibrant, southwest Saskatchewan  community, 1600 sq. ft. located in  the new mini-mall. Computerized  dispensary. Cabri has many attractions including a 20-bed fully  accredited hospital, swimming  pool, golf course, tennis courts,  regional park, new sports complex  with artificial skating and curling  ice, public and high schools, a  hunter's paradise. For more information contact Colin McMeer,  secretary-treasurer, Cabri  Chamber of Commerce, (306)  587-2612 or John R. Thomson,  Mayor, Town of Cabri, (306)  587-2288. #49  DS  C & Yukon  D  Wanted - established U.S. company offering dealer opportunity in  Canada. Save up to 40% off  heating costs. Investment under  $500. Durham Industry Ltd.; 8250  St. George Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V5X 3S5. (604)324-2022.  #49  World Vision aids needy families  worldwide. Perhaps you can help  with your time, dollars or prayers,  to inquire call World Vision in Vancouver at 324-6368. #50  Two tor one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork free. Bonus #2-Every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Toll-free 112-800-  242-0637. Vancouver area call  438-5357. #49  A gift to last a NfeUmel Available  now! Original to North America!  Original to North America! European handmade stuffed animals.  Ideal gift for children of all ages.  Contact Corym, Marketing Wholesalers, (604)271-6126. Novelty &  toy store inquiries welcome. Color  catalogue and samples available.  #49  Where can you tease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL. 5674.  TFN  Ice Equipment - three cube  machines, four block makers, six  merchandisers, two walk-in  freezers and misc. equipment.  949-7891 Port Hardy, B.C. VON  2PO. #49  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.  TFN  Good      life      greenhouse  6'3"x7'6".$495. Write or phone  B.C. Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.  V5E2R1.433-2919. #49  Restaurant good location designed  for oriental or western cuisine. Living accommodation within.  Owners will consider sale of  business and/or building. Contact  Box 3277, Salmon Arm, B.C. VOE  2T0 or phone 832-8595 or  888-2522. #49  Ford trucks. "Drive-Back" program based on 48 monthly  payments OAC as follows from:  Ranger $146. E100 Van $199,  F250P/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.  V5Y1P3. Call, 872-7411 "Collect  for immediate credit approval".  Dealer 6102. TFN  Dealers wanted: Government proven products. 50% mark-up.  Minimum $200 investment required. Reply: Microlon Inc., 149  Riverside Drive, North Vancouver,  B.C. V7H 1T6. (604)929-7944.  #49  Winter growing starts now. Metal  HaMe 100W $199. Heater 16,000  BTU $114. Over 20,000 products  for indoor, greenhouse and  hydroponic growing. Have  tomatoes for Christmas. Lots of  . Christmas gifts $2-$50. Send $2  for catalogue to Western Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour Street,  Vancouver. V6B 3N9. 682-6636.  #49  XXX Adult Video XXX. Call tod-free  112(800)6634555 or write for  free catalogue. On Track Vision,  13381 - 72nd Ave., Surrey. B.C.  V3W 2N5. Major credit cards accepted. #49  Free 128 page career guide  describes 200 correspondence  diploma courses. Start on your  new career today. Granton Institute (Dept. 1A), 1055 W.  Georgia St., #2002, Vancouver.  (604)685-8923. #49  Unemployed? Prepare to earn  money during tax season. Income:  tax course by correspondence.  Free brochure. Write: U & R Tax  Schools, 207-1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  #49  Cypress Recreation distributorship  available. Cypress is Western  Canada's largest spa, pool and  patio furniture outlet. Excellent opportunity is available for home  distributors. Small investment required, secured by stock. Complete business plan and training  available. Call the president, Leon  La Hay, or write to Cypress  Recreation. 15149 Fraser  Highway, Surrey, V3R 3P2. Call  collect 112-588-6971.  #49  Dealers wanted - Canadian made  Universal or Custom car, pick-up  covers, any year or model. Licenced and bonded. Box 2182, Wain-  wright, Alta. TOB 4P0.  112(403)842-4004. #49  Grocery store phis house. House  rented out $500/month. Paved  parking, full backyard. 100%  guaranteed job, good income.  Phone Terrace, B.C. 635-3971.  #49  Meet your match. For all ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112(800)263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-6 p.m. #49  Get spicey! Meet a secret new  friend by mail. Penpal Club for  adults. For free information, send  stamp to Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. VOR 2T0.      #49  Did you know that the unborn  human heartbeat can be detected  18 days after conception? Is stopping a heartbeat by abortion the  same as killing? #49  Ski from your doorstep! On hHS five  day packages from: Big White  $149; Red Mountain $130; Selkirk  Snowcats $1,030; 108 X-Country  $82. Call toll-free 112(800)  663-9041. #50  Spend your winter in warmth and  comfort. Regular/housekeeping  units. Special weekly and monthly  rates. Capilano Motel. 1634  Capilano Road, North Vancouver,  B.C. Phone (604)987-8185.   #49 Fish Market  Open 7 Days a Week  Fresh Seafood - Takeout  CHRISTMAS PARTY TRAYS MADE TO ORDER  886*7888  In addition to offering a complete dry cleaning and  shirt service, we clean leathers and furs (also fur  storage).  20% off Drapery Cleaning. Even hems, no  shrinkage guaranteed. Free pick up and delivery,   '  on drapes only.  ASTRA TAILORING & DESIGNING  is the home of fine tailoring. Ireane is highly  qualified for custom tailoring, expert alterations,  repairs and restorations.  Come in and see us at 1529 Gower Pt. Rd. or  phone 886-2415 for an appointment.  DELI & COFFEE  SHOP  The Dock, Sechelt  885-7677  Allsports Marine Store  Gibsons  Bagels, Cookies, Muffins  Soup, Coffee, Soft Drinks  Lox, Cream Cheese, Cold Cuts  Party trays, order your smoked  salmon for Christmas.  Take it anywhere.  HOLIDAY HOURS  December 17-22  9:30 AM - 8  SUNDAY  DECEMBER 23  Regular Hours  MONDAY  DECEMBER 24  9 AM -4 PM  THUFFLES the Candy Store  is sponsoring a  GINGERBREAD HOUSE CONTEST  OPEN TO CHILDREN OF ALL AGES  Entries may be brought to TRUFFLES  for display at the HERON RESTAURANT  CONTEST CLOSES NOON FRI. DEC. 21ST  JUDGING FRIDAY AFTERNOON DEC. 21TH  PRIZES AWARDED MON. DEC. 24TH  LET YOUR IMAGINATION GO AND HAVE FUN  Show Piece Frames  Custom Picture Framing '  Upstairs above the NDP Bookstore    886-9213  JUST ARRIVED-COLORFUL POSTERS  Original art, hand-dipped candles, pottery & blown glass  Give the Gift of Art this Christmas  Seasons  Greetings  Thank you for  your patronage  in 1984.  We look forward  to serving you.  NICK'S  SHELL  SERVICE STATION  Village merchants are lighting up the streets  and going ail out preparing  Holiday Festivities!  Come see for yourself  GIANT SANTA SACK DRAW  All merchants are donating a gift which  will be placed in a Giant Santa's Sack.  Alderman Norm Peterson will draw the  name of the lucky contestant who will  win the entire bag of gifts.  The draw will take place Sunday,  December 23rd at 2 p.m.  WE'VE GOT  GIFT BASKETS  FOR EVERYONE  ON YOUR  SHOPPPING LIST  tip* 886-2818  ^#  Drop in and  let us jhelp you  with, your  ideas  THE HERON CAFE  Open for Daily Specials  COME BROWSE THRU OUR  XMAS CRAFTS MARKET  SEASONS  GREETINGS  from  Landing  Beauty  and Barber  Shop  SCHOOL RD.  LOWER GIBSONS  PHONE        886-3916  We Make Your  Life Beautiful  Enter at individual merchant's stores.  Truffles is sponsoring a  GINGERBREAD HOUSE CONTEST  Everyone can build and display their creations in  the foyer of the1 HSrbn and Landing General  Store. (Judging for (his event will take place as  part of the Deoerriber 23rd activities.)  The Village Merchants and Heron Cafe  will be providing a  FREE BREAKFAST FOR  KIDS & SENIORS  December 22nd at 9 a.m.  Santa will be making an appearance and will  hand out gifts to one and all. Donations of food  for this event can be dropped off at The Heron.  wholefoods  886-7974  Christmas Specials*.  ��� Mincement- $1.79 lb.  ��� Whole raw cashews - $4.25 Ib.  ��� Dried fruits & nuts for your  Christmas baking needs  ��� Hot mulled apple cider  ���k  Christmas candied fruits  Gift boxes & baskets made to order.  MERRY CHRISTMAS  Seasons  Greetings  from  STAFF  and  SALES  PEOPLE  at  Pebbles  REALTY  The  GYPSY  wishes you the  best of the  Holiday  Season  OPEN FOR  BREAKFAST  LUNCH  AND DINNER  886-8632  Ken's Lucky Dollar  *  Planning a dance? Having a banquet or  office party?  Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store has daytime and evening  openings.  The hall is fully equipped���with chairs and tables available to seat  groups from 24 to 100.  Plan now, to book for the      For reservations  holiday season. call our office at     886-2257  V N  D. GRAHAM  HUGHES  Building  Technologist  ��� architectural  design  ��� general  contracting  7 days a week  Call  886-8529 886-7888  for Books  in Gibsons  the NDP BOOKSTORE  evu..'ON�� HAS A READER  OR TWO ON THEIR OWN GIFT  LIST, BE IT KIDDIES OR  GRAND-FOLK. WE HAVE ALL  KINDS OF NOVELS, FOR ALL  AGES, FROM LIGHT READING  TO CLASSICS OR DROP IN TO  LOOK OVER OUR BOOKS ON  SAILING, HANDIWORK,  COOKING, HISTORY OF B.C.  AND NATIVE ART. ALSO JOKE  BOOKS, COLORING, AND THE  MORE SERIOUS MATTERS OF  POLITICS AND . HEALTH  ..AND..YES MORE.  VISIT US THIS SEASON & PUT  SOME BOOKS UNDER YOUR  TREE!!  (P.S.  GIFT CERTIFICATES &  1985 CALENDARS, TOO!)  Support the advertisers who  support the Coast News  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week.  May your days be merry!  Looking for an  Bf^SSBBbI  unusual gift? If  Lw^'^H -  someone you know  ^^V^"f9  BBSbtt'^BBsl  appeared in the pages  ������������������������������������                       -J^BBBsl  ^^^E&Jttj���� ~^_^_^_^_W  of the Coast News this  BBr -m^S  ^_$_%&_____\  year, you can order  **    C?B�� *         * TL��r^^H  reprints in a  variety of sizes.  ifflfti I -  Phone Fran today for  PUSfc^lk ssH^'*'  details at 886-2622.


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