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Sunshine Coast News Jan 28, 1985

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildinqs  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  U.S. & Canadian Treaty  by Dianne Evans  The Sunshine Coast branch of the Pacific Trollers' Association met last week to vote on their choice of  dates for the spring season's chinook opening. See story below. -b.i iknim Ph,m.  The U.S.-Canada Treaty to  govern the distribution of  salmon between U.S. and Canadian fishermen was ratified by  Cabinet on Thursday morning,  according to Ray Skelly, MP/  for Comox-Powell River in a  conversation with the Coast  News, January 25. It is expected  that the minister of fisheries and  oceans, John Fraser, will sign  the treaty today. This is in  preparation for U.S. president  Ronald Reagan's visit to  Quebec City on March 17 when  it is expected that the treaty will  be signed by; both Reagan and  prime minister Brian Mulroney.-  Ottawa has been buzzing this  week with-lobbyists from B.C.'s  resort owners and charter  operators who see the chinook  restrictions in the Gulf of  Georgia as ringing something of  a death knell for their  businesses. There were some  370,000 chinooks caught by  sports fishermen in the gulf in  1984 whereas the total allowed  for this coming year is only  275,000 including those fish  taken by trollers. This means  that gulf trolling will probably  be doomed.  There are a number of resorts  and charter boat operations  here on the Sunshine Coast who  will be adversely affected by the  treaty. Brit t Varcoe, of  Black fish Charters, has organized several resorts, charter  operators and private sport  fishermen to send a night letter  to John Fraser as well as other  provincial and federal represen-.  tatives. It reads:  "Measures should be taken  to revamp our diminishing  salmon stock. With unemployment at 34 per cent on the Sunshine Coast the only major  source of revenue we have left  now is a part-time mil! at Port  Mellon and a fragment of the  tourist industry which is totally  interdependent on sport fishing.  With your recent treaty you  have not only signed a  favourable deal for the commercial net fleet but you have  also signed a death warrant for  the Sunshine Coast fledgling  tourist industry. We request a  meeting with you at your convenience to discuss proposals to  replenish depleting stocks in  B.C. waters as soon as  possible."  The  United  Fisherman  and  Please turn to page 16  Prevention program  Crime  Stoppers to Coast  The Crime Stoppers Program, already successfully  operating in numerous  American states and many  Canadian provinces is coming  to the Sunshine Coast:  The program originated in  Alberqueque, New Mexico back  in 1979 when a police officer  fell that there was too much  serious   unsolved   crime.    He  believed  that   for every crime  . committed there was a witness,  but because of fear and apathy,  .those witnesses were unwilling  to come forward.  By starting Crime Stoppers,  the program allowed witnesses  to    volunteer    information  , without    having    to    identify  themselves.    Apathy   was  challenged by offering cash pay-  Trollers meet  by B J Benson  Homeowners on (he south slopes of Gibsons not only enjoy one of  the most strikingly beautiful views in the world, but have a ring side  seat to.theactive harbour traffic below. hinowmphm,.  The Sunshine Coast branch  of the Pacific Trollers' Association (PTA) met last week to  vote on their choice of openings  for the annual Spring Chinook  fishery.  Minister of Fisheries and  Oceans (DFO) under the progressive conservative government, John Fraser, has been  seeking input, from the  fishermen regarding seasonal  opening   dates.    This   local  ���\ meeting was a part of that pro-  -cess.  Thev branch's choice for an  yearly Chinook opening' in the  .spring was passed by majority  ,Vvpte' after considerable:, discus-  :>v6n. It calls for.a 24 day opening for the southern coast (West  Coast    Vancouver    Island),  beginning May 1, and a 24 day  opening   for   the   north   coast  above   Cape   Scott   beginning  May 13.  Factors that had to be con-  Please turn to page II  Recycling meeting  Garbage seen as a resource  ment for information leading to  the arrest of persons involved in  criminal activities. Before long,  the police officer's theory proved itself correct. Within a short  time, there were over 400 Crime  Stoppers Associations, covering  41 states, as well as five associations in Canada.  Funding for the program is  not the responsibility of the  police. Funding for the program  is donated by local merchants,  service clubs and private  citizens; The Crime Stoppers  will provide a number for the  public to call with crime stoppers information. The success  rate of the program has been  described as phenomenal by the  police and citizens Of areas in  which" the program has been implemented.  With Crime Stoppers, the  people see a way in which they  can help protect themselves,  their families and their community. Yet they can do so  without becoming directly involved.  The program is run by the  community and becomes an additional tool which can be used  by enforcement to involve the  public and the media in a effective co-ordinated effort to solve  crimes. Televison, radio and  newspapers will be involved  with the Crime Stoppers program. On February 6 at 7 p.m.  our community television station, Channel 10 will be presenting a live introduction to the  Crime Stoppers Program.  A request is made in our  community for anyone interested in assisting in the  organization of our local Crime  Stoppers Program to please  contact Constable Wayne  Leatherdale at 886-2245 or  Doug Dickson at 886-2429.  w;,/D6^at^6^h^^war<lsvtl5e^Cr1!ne:,  Stoppers Program are being accepted.      ���'"���'-  If you have any information  about a crime, call "Crime  Stoppers" 24 hour hot line  886-2245. You do not have to  give your name, you may be  eligible for a cash reward and  calls are not traced or recorded.  The crowd was not large but  it was enthusiastic at a recycling  meeting held at the Gypsy  Restaurant January 26. Chaired  by Gibsons Alderman Ron  Neilson, and addressed by Area  D Director and Sunshine Coast  Regional District Planning  Committee Chairman Brett  McGillivray, the meeting was to  inform and to gauge public opinion.  Vancouver is currently facing  an enormous garbage disposal  problem; one and three quarter  tons per year of garbage are  generated and now a solution  has to be found. Referring to  this McGillivray said, "They  have produced nine possible  scenarios, (to solve the problem)  but they're asking the wrong  questions. If we are ever going  to solve the problem we have to  reduce the volume, not look for  ways to get rid of it."  Representatives from Sunshine Coast Disposals, Pacific  Rentals, Pacific Metals, Sechelt  Recycling and other interested  members of the public had  many questions.  "What percentage of the garbage is recyclable?" More than  30 per cent of garbage generated  is recyclable, although not all of  that will be at the end of the  driveway each pick-up week.  The SCRD is hoping for 10to  15 per cent at first with the  amount growing as people  adapt to the change.  "Will the recyclables be processed here on the Coast?" The  SCRD does not propose to become involved in the processing  side of this project. "We aim to  enhance the free enterprise  system that is in place here,  right now," said McGillivray.  "We want to have people  separate their garbage in the  home, put it out for pick-up,  and then have our contractor  take the recyclables to the  depots where those businesses  will deal with it as they see fit.  This will ultimately generate  revenue for the SCRD. Who  knows," continued . McGillivray, "maybe it will eventually  lower taxes."  It was generally agreed thai  garbage is a resource. Right  now we are burying cash in our  garbage dumps, and if we were  to retrieve that we could cut  costs, according to McGillivray.  "And the more people recycle  regularly," he went on, "the  less the costs will be."  A surprising attitude to arise  at the meeting was that the one-  in-four plan is not ambitious  enough. Bob Bowles of Sechelt  Recycling said, "I believe there  Tax deferment  would be more success if the  recyclable pick-up was every  other week instead of every  fourth week," and there was  general agreement from the  other members of the audience.  It was also pointed out that  research done in various North  American communities where  recycling is in operation has  shown that many people will  participate in recycling because  it makes them feel as though  they, are "doing their bit" to  save the environment, and be  less wasteful. Children are enthusiastic about recycling, and it  was proposed that children  should be encouraged to adopt  the idea in the schools. They in  Want to defer your tax payments? You may donate land to  the Sunshine Coast Regional District for use as public  parkland, and use that as a tax write-off. Call the SCRD offices at 885-2261 for more information or drop them a line at  P.O. Box 800, Sechelt.  Variety Club week  \  The week beginning February 3 has been proclaimed  "Variety Club Week".by the mayors of both Sechelt and  Gibsons to remind British Columbians that their help is needed to care for the "special" children of the province.  MacBlo meeting  The executive of the Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project, (SCEPP), will be meeting on Thursday,  Janaury 31 with a representative from MacMillan-Bloedel to  examine the Roberts Creek property which MacBlo wishes to  spray with herbicide. There will be a further meeting on Friday, February 1 when issues of concern will be discussed.  If you have any concerns you wish to raise please call Gail  at 885-3469, Carole at 885-3618 or Mary at 885-3429. There  will be a public meeting on the issue at a later date.  Caldicott video  There will be an NDP meeting, Wednesday, January 30 at  7:30 p.m. in the Roberts Creek Community Use Room  (behind the school). See Dr. Helen Caldicott in interview with  Jack Webster on video discussing the many issues and concerns surrounding the nuclear arms race. Everyone is  welcome'.  turn would take the idea home  with them, in much the same  way that children encourage  their parents to quit smoking  after they learn about the subject at school.  After a lunch-break, interested parties returned to the  meeting and a Recycling  Association was formed, with  Val Silver as chairperson. The  up-coming SCRD questionnaire  was also worked on; it will include detailed information  about recycling, what costs are  likely to be, what the benefits  will be to the community and an  opportunity for everyone to  make-comments on the issue,  and let it be known how many  "recyclable" pick-up days they  would prefer. Everyone's participation is hoped for, as the  SCRD vvouldd like to know  what the public thinks and what  kind of support there will be for  this innovative idea.  Mr. Fritjof Wiese-Hansen, an honoured pioneer of Norway's fish  farming industry was on the Coast last week to scout locations for  establishing operations in B.C. m ikn��.n ph..*..  Fish farm pioneer visits  by B J Benson  On a scouting expedition to  the Sunshine Coast last week to  meet with Oddvin Vedo.  Economic Development Commissioner, and view locations  for the establishment of the first  of a number of B.C. fish farms,  was Fritjof Wiese-Hansen, a  man considered in the industry  to be the "godfather" of  Norwegian fish farming. This  was his second trip to the Sunshine Coast in two years and he  had just come from scouting the  east and west coasts ol Vancouver Island.  Wiese-Hansen, who is now  65 years .old, began raising  Atlantic salmon in 1952 after  leaving the Bergen Aquarium in  Bergen, Norway, where he had  been curator for eight years. As  a fish farming pioneer, he had  to personally catch wild Atlantic  salmon to establish his stocks.  This first operation, which  lasted four years,, involved  "ocean ranching" where  salmon are raised to the smolt  stage and arc then released into  the ocean. There are then  "harvested" when they return.  He abandoned the ocean ranching method of fish farming  after finding he could not attain  the two per cent return figure  then necessary to break even.  From there he took his stocks  and switched to the type of fish  farming where the fish are contained throughout their growth.  This was one using natural  "sounds", or channels with  moveable gates to contain and  control the movement of fish  stocks. With the exception that  the use of natural land formations has given way to floating  net pens, this is the fish farming  method that is commonly  popular today.  This venture, started fr.om  scratch under the corporate  name Mowi A.S. has grown  over ihe years to the point  where today, together with its  group of companies, it produces  8,000 tons of Atlantic salmon.  By comparing this figure to  Norway's total annual fish farm  productions of 25 to 26,0(X)  tons, Mr. Wiese-Hansen cannot  only be considered the "god-  lather" of Norwegian fish farming, but also Norway's most  successful fish farmer.  In another comparison, the  infancy of B.C.'s fish farming  industry can be realized by com-  Please turn to page 13 Coast News, January 28,1985  A bold move  The move by the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) towards recycling is a move in the right direction.  Garbage is a resource that can work for us, instead of giving us a headache down the line when the landfill sites are  full and we are faced with the problem of what to do with  it all. ���  '  This is an innovative step for local government to take  and one that should be welcomed as a constructive move  towards lowering costs and being more responsible for our  impact on the environment. The fact that the proposed  plan makes use of local business and will, in all likelihood,  create some jobs, is a tangible benefit. The opportunity for  people to recycle in the home and take control of what  type of garbage they generate is a positive development.  The SCRD is anxious to hear the public's view and  when their official questionnaire arrives in your mail-box,  take it home, read it carefully, and return it with your  comments. It is a chance for real public in-put, a chance to  help cut costs in a real way, and to be a part, of a solution  that tackles the problem before it gets out of hand. The  SCRD is to be congratulated on its boldness and foresight.  Dianne Evans  Let's say no!  Canada's current efforts to placate the United States  have gone a long way towards destroying our credibility as  a peace-seeking nation that could play an independent and  vital role on the world stage. We have now given our sanction to the grandoise "Star-wars" strategy and the fact  that this move has been defended by saying that we have  objected in private, serves only to show how much we have  moved towards hawkish camps of the U.S.  We do not have to deny our allies our support in the  move towards bilateral disarmament, but we do not have  to relinquish our independence so readily. We as a nation  should have our own views of the world, we should not be  afraid to raise our voices in objection to the desecration of  space with military hardware and the spending of yet fur-,  ther billions on a race towards a final global catastrophe.  Dianne Evans  5 YEARS AGO  Sechelt parents meet to support, a brief asking that the  board of trustees of School District #46 move to provide  accommodation and services at Chatelech for grade 11  by September 1980 and grade 12 by September 1981.  The editorial welcomes to the pages of the Coast  News, Ken's Lucky Dollar Foodstore as a major advertiser.  Pictured in the Coast News is a bomb found on Shoal  Lookout. The. Canadian Armed Forces bomb defusion  squad subsequently discovered that it was full of concrete. ���  10 YEARS AGO  In what police consider to be a professional and 'outside' job, thieves broke through the wall of Gibsons, Liquor Store last weekend and took over 100 cases of hard  liquor valued at $8,000.  * Principal D.L. Montgomery of Elphinstone secondary  school is faced with the problem of fitting 830 students  into a building designed for 600 pending the completion  of Chatelech secondary school. A shift system may be  necessary.  15 YEARS AGO  The budget for School District #46 shows an increase  of two per cent. Closing down the shift system saves  $26,000 in bus tolls.  Elphinstone Order of the Eastern Star celebrates its  twenty-first birthday.  20 YEARS AGO  On two school referenda, 638 out of a possible 7,000  voted. Both referenda passed with more than 70 per cent  in favour.  Martin Dayton of the engineering firm of Dayton and  Knight presents the Sechelt council with a $197,000  sewage plant proposal.  25 YEARS AGO  Reverend David Donald of Gibsons United Church has  decided to remain as minister for one more year.  A safety prize cash award of $450 was presented to St.  Mary's Hospital by Canfor employees.  30 YEARS AGO  More than half of the fires responded to by the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department last year were outside  the village boundaries.  John Wilson was-elected president of Gibsons Legion  after a debate which resulted in the easing of the president's responsibilities.  35 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's Board of Trade opposes an increase in water  rates.  Freezing weather has forced the closing of many  schools.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan       J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside  Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast JGoast 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.p. 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 $35  ?**j��ra  U$IS^'"  "ZM'*y"  \13Sk  W$Wf,  Hit'  *���*,,'  J-,',  �� -^ "- &>&"***���?''.  ^^iftT^M^r'***^"���*&?*>>���&:��� ~s ���...#  -***�������*  .C&-  ik.  '..IMiSfefr  Throughout the nineteenth century and well into the twentieth, fish from  the seas seemed to constitute an inexhaustible resource. Waters teemed  with herring, cod, halibut, and salmon. Fish caught on baited ground  lines and in shallow, coarse linen nets did not appreciably diminish the  ocean's hoard. In the days before salmon runs were intercepted in mid-  Pacific, 200 canneries, scattered from the mouth of the Columbia River,  along British Columbia's mainland and island shores, north to Alaska's  Cook Inlet, preserved salmon for the world's markets. Each summer,  50,000 fishermen and shore workers migrated to these often remote  seasonal factories, each a multi-national community, for the duration of  the salmon runs. The advent of gasoline-powered motors after about  1910 made possible the introduction of trollers and purse-seiners, but did  little for some years to come to change the tempo of Pacific Northwest  fishing.  Fraser River, 1901. Thompson photo, courtesy Glenbow Foundation.  Caption by L.R. Peterson.  Dianne Evans  Poverty - a vicious circle  Just how difficult it is to  reach a concensus on the ques;  tion of the unemployed and  those receiving welfare was illustrated vividly at a Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  meeting last week, when a  resolution asking for welfare  rates to be raised to the poverty \  level was defeated in a vote.  The whole issue of the poor  and the unemployed is one of  the most emotional, and the  knee-jerk response any discussion seems to raise, points out  one of the major barriers to  benefical change. It is that those  who receive government  assistance are seen by many as  being the authors of their own;  ill fortune, and are somehow .tp^i  blame for the fact of their being^;'  poor and needy. :u '  Here on the Sunshine Coast  there are, according to Employment and Immigration figures,  1,308 people who are either  receiving UI benefits or have  applied for UI. There are 1,800  registered on the rolls as looking  for work. There are 1,000 people receiving welfare, of whom  approximately half are  employable;  Of the jobs available at the  local employment office, according to Tom Nishimura, 90 per  cent of the jobs are on make-  work programs, open only to  those collecting UI. The rest are  few and far between. The local  "Help Wanted" columns in the  newspapers carry few ads,  greatly outnumbered by the  "Work Wanteds".  It is true that there are people  who cheat on both UI and  welfare but it equally true that  there are hundreds of people  who are in real need. People  who are laid off usually receive  UI benefits but if there is no  work   to   be   had   when   the  benefits run out, welfare is the  only way to stay alive.  "I'm not sure the answer is to  raise welfare payments," was  one reaction to last week's  resolution; I'm certain that the  answer is not to raise payments,  but until the answers are found  is it fair to expect the people  who are the victims of the society that created the problem, to  be the ones to pay?  In B.C. we are taxed at a high  rate, both by the province and  by the federal government, but  our tax dollars are used in many  ways, not just for social programs.  We have the Northeast coal  development, $3 billion's worth  that, were it in the private sector, would have gone belly-up  long before this. And then  there's the B.C. Railway, bailed  out by the provincial government so that it could build, a  spur line to haul out the coal (it  cost $500 million).  One might also mention that  the scenario projected by the  provincial government before  they undertook this massive  project expected coal to fetch  $100 a ton. Well, the world  price is currently about $70 a  ton, and it.costs about $120 a  ton to get it out of the ground  and down to the ships for export to Japan.  By my simple calculations  that means it is costing us about  $50 a ton to keep the project  alive and kicking. The railway's  $600 million debt is being paid  off by the provincial government in yearly payments so that  BCR can help the project spend  our money all the faster.  Of course there's Expo too,  and yet another deficit. The  results of this are closer to  home. We won't get a hospital  expansion, and nor will anyone  else in the province until the Expo debt is paid off.  All of this is well documented  in the daily news; what it shows  us again and again is that the  government is careless of its  priorities and less than interested in how to make things  better. What we need to do is to  find solutions that treat the  disease of poverty, not just the  symptoms. Making those who  suffer most, pay the most, is not  a solution and it shows a blatant  lack of social responsibility.  Last year the Liberals were  , severely castigated across the  country because of their push to  weed out those who cheat on  taxes and the Mulroney campaign made much of this, promising tax reform and a more  eqfuitable tax program. This has  yet to come to pass, but taxpayers, and we presume some  tax cheaters, raised a furor,  causing a major shuffle in the  department of taxation. It is  clear that the group of least  political resistance is the one to  pay the most.  A look at some figures from  south of the border are revealing; while the programs are not  the same, the trend certainly  follows a similar path there in  Canada. The Congressional  Budget Office did a study in the  fall of 1983 which showed that  households with less than  $10,000-in income would pay,  on average, $20 less in federal  income tax for 1984 than they  did before Reagan's tax-cuts,  but the average reduction for all  households would be $1,090  while for households with income of over $80,000 a year, the  reduction would be a whopping  $8,390. Here in Canada, it was  shown last year that a teller in  the Royal Bank paid more taxes  than did the corporation itself.  Equity  is  in   the  eye  of the  beholder.  We can discuss the rights and  wrongs of keeping people off  welfare but what it comes to is  this. There are needy people;  they live in our society and wc  have a responsibility to sec that  they neither go hungry, nor suffer ill health because of their  poverty, nor be insufficiently  clothed nor lack a basic education. Poor people need to be  able to become productive  citizens, something that our present way of thinking seems to  preclude.  If there is to be any blame,  let's put it where it belongs,  squarely in the laps of the  bureaucrats and the politicians.  Perhaps if we were to cut their  salaries to subsistence level there  would be an immediate rash of  innovative and practical ideas  forthcoming, perhaps the  realities of being poor would  strike a chord, perhaps it would  become clear that to generalize  about the poor is to miss the  point entirely.  The poor bring us a message  that we don't like to hear. Our  society is lacking jobs, industry,  direction, and like the ancient  bearers of bad news who lost  their heads, the poor are being  made to pay. To be decent productive members of society is  not an unreasonable ambition,  and most of those who look to  their welfare cheques to help  them stay alive would gladly  trade their present situation for  such a life, but if we persist in  keeping the poor without hope  and without even enough to eat,  we will create a cycle of poverty  that will need a massive and  painful solution in years to  come.   ,  Maryanne's    viewpoint  lacocca fascinates  by Maryanne West  I've just read Lee Iacocca's  autobiography, a compelling  story which should be mandatory reading for all students  of business management,  economics and politics.  I've always been amused by  the often expressed belief of certain political parties that a  businessman, any businessman,  just by virtue of being in  business is thereby bright and  intelligent enough to run a province or a country.  This book provides a  fascinating insight into the  world of big business and lots of  good, down to earth, sensible  advice, which applies to everyday living as well unless it's on a  desert island by yourself or in  the cave of a hermit.  Writing about management  he says, "I only wish I could  find an institution that teaches  people how to listen. After all, a  good manager needs to listen at  least as much as he needs to  talk. Too many fail to realize  that real communication goes in  both directions.  "In corporate life, you have  to encourage all your people to  make a contribution to the common good and to come up with  better ways of doing things.  You don't have to accept every  single suggestion but if you  don't get back to the guy and  say, 'Hey, that idea was  terrific', and pat him on the  back, he'll never give you  another one. That kind of communication lets people know  they really count.  "You have to be able to listen  well if you're going to motivate  the people who work for you.  Right there, that's the difference between a mediocre  company and a great company.  The most fulfilling thing for me  as a manager is to watclv someone the system has labelled  as just average really come into  hjs own, all because someone  has listened to his problems and  helped him solve them."  Quoting football coach Vince  Lombardi whom he's asked for  his formula for success, "There  have been a lot of coaches with  good ball clubs who know the  fundamentals and have plenty  of discipline but still don't win  the game. Then you come to the  third ingredient if you're going  to play together as a team,  you've got to care for one  another. You've got to love  each other. The difference between mediocrity and greatness  is the feeling these guys have for  each other." Then Lombardi  turned to lacocca and said,  "But what am I telling you for?  You run a company. It's the  same thing, whether you're running a ball club or a corporation. After all, does one man  build a car all by himself?"  If the book was mine there  are a whole raft of little quotes  which Pd underline, such as,  "If you want to give a man  credit put it in writing. If you  want to give him hell, do it on  the phone."  "You don't succeed for very  long by kicking people around.  You've got to know how to talk  to them, plain and simple."  "The best way to develop  ideas is through interaction between people. This brings us  back to the importance of teamwork and interpersonal skills.  The chemistry among two or  three people sitting down  together can be incredible. I'm a  great believer in having executives spend time together  talking -not always in formal  meetings but simply shooting  the breeze, helping each other  out and solving problems."  "The biggest problem facing  American business today is that  most managers have too much  information. It dazzles them  and they don't know what to do  with it."  "The Key to success is not information. It's people."  Perhaps because of all the  commercials lacocca did for  Chrysler there were rumours  that he was going to run for  president - "Many people now  think* I'm an actor. But that's  ridiculous. Everybody knows  that being an actor doesn't  qualify you to be president."  ���* Coast News, January 28,1985  Editor's Note: The following  letter was received for publication.  Ministry of Human Resources  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Dear Committee:  Re:  Infant  Development  Program Proposal  I am writing this letter in support   of  obtaining  an   Infant  Development Program for the  Sunshine Coast.  My knowledge of this program stems from having my  first born child referred to the  Kelowna Infant Development  Program when he was two  months old in February of 1981.  Our family doctor thought he  may be "at risk" for development delay.  Being  a  new  mother,   and  there not being any outward  signs that my son was "different", I may not have realized  there was any need to assess and'  maybe stin.alate his development. The Infant Development  worker was very . helpful in  showing me ways to stimulate  and teach my son various skills  and play ideas for us to incorporate into our every day lives.  When we moved to the coast,  Growth not stagnation  Editor:  Although it is difficult to adjust to change of any kind,  sometimes, there is great advantage in doing so. With regard to  the education cutbacks, and of  the governmental restraints,  that have affected so many of  our working populace, it seems  natural to respond with anger  'and    resentment.    However,  many of the changes that have  occurred in the world, which  were greeted with like antagonism, were eventually proven to be of great benefit to the  majority.  Perhaps we need to look  beyond the immediate seeming  disadvantages of these enforced  changes, and see them as opportunities for growth instead of  Cutback objections  A copy of the  received    for  Editor's  Note:  ��� following   was  publication.  Honourable J. Heinrich  Minister of Education  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Sir:  I am all too keenly aware, as  a citizen and as an individual  human being, that economic  conditions in this province are  less than rosy. It seems logical,  then, that your government  should have less money to  spend. Therefore, it would appear to be unreasonable of me,  or any other British Columbian,  to insist that government funding for the social services and  for education be maintained at  the levels of recent years.  Nevertheless, I am inclined,  in this case, to be unreasonable.  This is because I find the kinds  of funding choices that the B.C.  government has made of late to  be worse than unreasonable. I  find them outrageous. I am appalled   by   the   fact   that   this  government has seen fit to part  with enough money to import  trainloads of tall trees from the  U.S. for Expo, ,or to. paint the  entire ferry fleet in new colours  (complete with the Expo logo),  to name only two recent  examples, while teachers are being  told their services are no longer  needed,  and  school   buildings  decay for lack of maintenance.  Social programs are slashed and  unemployment   is   everywhere.  All of these take their toll in the  lives of the people of the province.  I regret to inform you  that I, for my part, will not be  proud  of B.C.   when   I  walk  those tree-lined boulevards, or  look up at that logo on a B.C.  ferry. I will remember, that the  money spent  on  those things  was badly needed elsewhere.  Mr.   Heinrich,  I  know that  you are not responsible for the  decisions of the government of  British Columbia. But I do  wonder why I haven't .heard  you raising your voice to defend  adequate funding for education.  Further, I would like to state  that I find the manner in which  cutbacks are occurring within  the educational system to be extremely objectionable. Our  school district (#46), along with  many others, is being asked to  make cuts in the middle of the  school year, with very little  notice. Changes in the middle of  the year mean classes have to be  re-shuffled, teachers moved or  laid off, and programs now in  progress deleted. If there had to  be changes at midyear, why did  we not know what they would  be months ago, while there was  still time to make plans for  smooth transitions? As it is,  school boards ultimately have  little choice, short of resigning  or being forced to resign,, but to  summarily dismiss staff and' cut  programs. Thus, they end up  acting in the same high-handed  and autocractic manner as your  ministry.  I am glad to see that our  school board, along with others  in the province, is at least protesting the cutbacks. As you  know, a rather large number of  parents and teachers throughout the province are objecting. I  should like to be counted as one  of them.  Mrs. Anne M. Moul  Sechelt, B.C.  Program important  Editor's Note: This letter was  received for publication.  Ministry of Human Resources  Sechelt, B.C.  Committee:  Re: Infant Stimulation Proposal  I would like to write this letter  in support of obtaining for the  Sunshine Coast an Infant  Stimulation Program Worker.  As some of you are aware, I  have a-son, Dana Miller, with  Cerebral Palsy, diagnosed at  birth. The Pediatric Specialist  from Vancouver said medically  there was nothing he could do  for Dana, but it was imperative  he get early help for his physical  handicaps. There was nothing  available on the Coast. Hence,  the doctor sent in a recommendation to the North Vancouver  Infant Stimulation Program  and within three months Dana  was on their case load.  However, their visit to the  Coast was at that time once  every two months, which was  not at all adequate. So we chose  to seek further help at the Vancouver Neurological Centre and  traveled there twice weekly,  then weekly. I'm ever so  ��� thankful for the help we received there. But, as 1 look back,  the stress and financial burden  to the family definitely took its  toll. It would have been far better for all involved if these  facilities had been on the Coast.  There is no doubt that it was  this early stimulation that made  the difference in Dana's progress. It is so important!  Nancy Miller  r  OUT OF SCHOOL?  OUT OF WORK?  OUT OF MONEY?  TRY AQUACULTURE!  If you are 17-21 years and haven't worked at a steady.  job, you may qualify for funding to take a nine month  Aquaculture Training Program.  For more information call Val Silver at 885-2466  evenings included.  SUNSHINE COAST  EMPLOYMENT DEVELOPMENT SOCIETY  grounds for stagnation. Too  much time has been wasted on.  the "right" or "wrong" of the  situation; now we need to begin  to work with what we've got.  Instead of fighting, maybe we  should be uniting and planning  a better present and therefore a  better future for our children  and young people. All education does not come from  schools - there are parents,  seniors and other individuals in  our communities who have  much to offer in many different  and diverse fields.  We do not have to feel bound  by circumstances or victims of  any system; we can always work'  with   it   and   come   up   with  something so much better than.,  we have ever had before. These  gifted   people   should   be   encouraged to give of their time  and   talents   to   the   children.;  -  through  noon-hour   "workshops" in art or drafting, or  after-school or weekend classes  in carpentry, sewing and auto-  mechanic familiarization -even  computer  sciences.   It  doesn't  have to be all voluntary, some  sort of a barter system could be  used, or nominal fees charged.  All we need is a little imagination   and   lots  of  community  spirit and we can make this year  a wonderful one for our kids!!!  Valerie C. Jenkins  Garden Bay, B.C.  the I DP worker from the North  Shore recommended further  specialized treatment with the  speech therapist here. My son  and I attended weekly sessions  for a period of time. I was also  given further instructions to  help improve his speech at  home. In the brief five months  my son was in this program, the  progress of his speech improved  from being approximately  eight to 12 months delayed in  some areas, to only two to three  months delayed. Unfortunately,  the speech therapist left the  coast in July of 1983, so our  therapy had to stop at that time.  They have since hired a new  speech therapist, arid we are on  her waiting list. Between the  ages of 18 months and three  years, (the program age limit  being three years) we only had  three visits from the North  Shore worker.  I consider my son to be extremely fortunate to have been a  part of the Kelowna Infant.  Development Program. If it  were not for my family doctor  knowing of such a program,  and catching my son early  enough in his young years, and  for the skills of the program  worker in asessing and  stimulating my son, and helping  me to be aware of his needs, I  feel my son would not have  made the developmental progress he has to date.  Therefore,  I wholeheartedly  agree with and support the proposal  for an  Infant  Development Program for the Sunshine  Coast. I know there are many  other   parents   of   "special  needs"   children  here  on   the  coast who could use this program right now, and I feel each  day   that   we  wait,   a   child's  development is further delayed!  Mrs. Janice C. Tablish  (Parent of a Special  Needs child)  'Room and board is required for Students participating  in an 18-week Aquaculture Course starting  ���   ���   r' Monday,' February;4thM985.  Please call Continuing Education at 886-8841.  You would WIN $50 worth of advertising space donated by  THE SUNSHINE COAST NEWS simply by making a donation  when a canvasser calls on you or by sending your donation to  the Kinsmens Mothers' March c/o Box 22, Gibsons, B.C. A  draw will be made on February 21, 1985 at our General Meeting  which will be attended by a representative of this paper. The  draw will be made from our copies of receipts for income tax  purposes which will be issued for all business donations  received.  THE KINSMEN  MOTHERS'JAN 25  MARCH   _ FEB 4  m  ALL  YOU REALLY NEED  TO GET STARTED!  OUR SIAR & ARROW SYSTEMS  m  Both, are  Apple. Compatible  Includes computer,  disc-drive & monitor.  NEW  PRICE  $999  centre  L  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-8000  WE MATCH REGULAR  'LISTED VANCOUVER PRICES  art)  1985 FORD RANGER'S' AND F-150 'S'  YOU GET ALL THIS STANDARD EQUIPMENT:  RANGER'S'  ��� Twin-I-beam front suspension  ��� 2.0L I-4 engine  ��� 5-speed manual overdrive transmission  ��� Easily removable tailgate  ��� Black front spoiler  ��� Double wall construction utilized for roof,  hood, doors, pick-up box sides and tailgate  ��� All welded box construction  ��� Rounded box corners for cleaning and  drainage  ��� Box stake pockets with rope tie-down holes  ��� Lower bodyside road-abrasion protection  ��� Three passenger bench seat  ��� Instrument panel storage bin  ��� Stalk controls  ��� Colour-keyed soft vinyl 'A-frame' steering  wheel with centre horn blow  $7,185  F-150 'S'  ��� 4.9L 1-6 engine  ��� 3-speed manual transmission  ��� Twin-I-beam independent front suspension  ��� Full front fender liners  ��� Rear wheel housing splash shields  ��� Maintenance-free battery  ��� Lubed-for-life front ball joints  ��� Easily removable tailgate  ��� Power front disc/rear drum brakes  ��� Double wall construction utilized for pick-up  box sides, tailgate, roof, hood and doors  ��� Pick-up box stake pockets and rope tie-  down holes  ��� All welded box construction  ��� Rounded box corners  ��� Three-passenger bench seat  ��� Pivoting vent windows  ���AM radio  s8.285  TRANSPORTATION. LICENCES AND TAXES EXTRA  Built  Font  Tough  ORDER A LOW PRICED  RANGER 'S' OR F150 'S'  TODAY  <S>|MERCURy  You make  us #1  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  885-3281  vifEwm NotMM UNbtRSmfi Coast News, January 28,1985  YARN    SALE  Continues until Feb. 6th  ZS% and  more o����  BOfflora  THOROBRED  10%    of{ (Pfl'TDN.51  Cosy Corner Crafts  Sunnycrest    Mall      Gibsons   886-2470  </k  GOTTA  GETTA  6UN0  For My Valentine  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS  886-3861  *vtNtjrcr��irt Shopping Cmntrm��  Qlfonm  886-2624  ���>.V 9.V yA' 'PA' V.v; Q.V 9A P4C 9.C. .'���>.<.' yA .'^  ^\;.V.V> ..>.<.. >.V.V  ^.^���,..jgi.....:v..i..K,,,,y^  ffissas  SEE OUR BARGAIN TABLES IN THE MALL  MOST MERCHANDISE Va PRICE TO CLEAR  GIFTS, TOYS, ETC. MANY IN STORE SPECIALS  SALE  UMBRELLAS  Automatic Folding  PAPERMATE  STICK PENS  SALE  FILING CABINET  LETTER SIZE  One only 4 drawer  SALE $99.S  One only 2 drawer  SALE  PHOTO ALBUMS  The suede look, 50 pages,  25 sheets. Reg. $12.95  SALE $8.9!  K0DAC0L0R  VR200 FILM  2 roll pack, 24 exp. 35 mm  SALE $6.2!  TRIAL SIZE  Get it at the  1M:  H.D.R. SHAMPOO  or CONDITIONER  Reg. 69'  SALE *��*  MINK DIFFERENCE  HAIR SPRAY Reg $129  SALE 89'  SDK STYLING GEL  Reg. $1.19  SALE 89  ENGLISH LEATHER  COLOGNE Reg. $1.75  SALE $1.1��  SUftlNYCREST MALL GIBSONS  886 7213  PRE-INVENTORY CLEARANCE  dresses  jackets  blazers  wool pants  belts  velour coordinates  housecoats  sweaters  maternity wear  MANY MORE DISCOUNTED  ITEMS ��� Sale ends Sat. Feb. 2 -  PRICE  Fitting Fashion for Ladies  SUNNYCREST MALL  GIBSONS  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT  SIDEWALK SALE VALUES Coast News, January 28,1985  DEBBIE MIDDLETON  wen in  Gibsons  Have fun,  | Debbie  Gwen Robertson  Debbie Middleton, our Sea  :.;��� Cavalcade Queen, is off to at-  v tend the Vernon Winter Carnival this week. Always a  highlight of the. Okanagan  Valley winter festivities, this  event is one not to be missed by  pageant royalty. Debbie will be  inviting people from all over the  province of British Columbia to  visit Gibsons, especially Gibsons Sea Cavalcade July 26, 27  and 28. Have fun, Debbie!  The closing of Sunshine  Flowers, which has been around  for several years, is a joyous occasion and will be celebrated by  a nice long trip during the  month of February for Pauline  Haar and her mother Flo, well  known in the community.  ^ When Pauline returns, convass-  ing for 1985 queen candidates  will begin.  "THE BEACHCOMBERS"  Recently Maryanne West  wrote a very thought-provoking  article concerning the Canadian  Broadcasting Corporation and  their contribution to the  economy of the Sunshine Coast.  Not wishing to merely echo  what Maryanne said but to  share with our readers what has  been on my mind for a couple  of years, [ have a very important proposal to make to the  residents of Gibsons and its environs.  For the last two or three  years. CBC has been whittling  away at the budget for "The  Beachcombers". The axe has  been hovering and CBC has had  a huge cutback in funding but  one of the few productions saved has been "The  Beachcombers" due to its continued popularity. The axe did  not entirely miss, though, for  Nick Orchard who has sweated  out all these cuts and managed  throughout to keep things  together, producing an even  better show, has been cut.  My proposal is this. The town  of Gibsons should take an option on "Molly's Reach", the  "Persephone", Relic's shack,  and perhaps even Bruno  Gerussi's home. In the event of  a cancellation of production of  "The Beachcombers", we could  loose these treasures by permitting them to be sold, torn down  or allowed to rot. We have  already lost the opportunity of  securing "Nick's" old car.  Even after production ceases,  the syndicated show will likely  continue for several years and  even after that, Gibsons will  always be known as the home of  "The Beachcombers".  Let us act now. An option  now  will   at   least   give  us  a   '  chance at  retaining our main  tourist attraction.  Area F  APC meet  The Area 'F' Planning Committee will meet at the Langdale  library on February 4 at 8 p.m.  The major topic of discussion  will be the location of the proposed Langdale firehall and  members of the West Howe  Sound fire protection district  will be present to answer questions and give their views."  Pornography  discussed  A startling audio visual  presentation prepared by the  Diocesan Task Force on pornography will be given at St.  Hilda's Anglican Church Hall  in Sechelt at 7:30 p.m. February  5.  The subject is pornography  and its influence on our youth.  The 40 minute showing will be  followed by coffee and discussion.  This is open to the public and  of special interest to young people, parents and anyone who  works with youth.  If you are interested, but  want more details call Bonnie  Paetkau at 885-5636.  10 lb. bag  UALITY MEATS  Medium 0%  ground beef *��u  Bulk M  beef sausage *9 J  Ready to Serve ��� Shank Portion ��� Bone In 0%  ham..... ...kgfc  Boneless Jfj  chuck blade roast ***  GROCERY VALUE  [bulk sale buy the case & save]  I litre pouches  9.48  8.99  Daily Maid - Case of 12  apple juice  Green Giant - Vz Case of 12 Tins  cream corn or  niblBtS 398 ml tins  Miss Mew-Case of 24 Tins s  Cat ffOOd 170 gm tins  Dragon King Q    QQ  long grain rice ^o.iJSJ  Aylmer - Vz Case of 24 Tins OCA  tOmatO SOUP       ..   ...284m/i/nSO.D9  paper towels z ,<,�� pack . 99  Foremost Family Style *m    ��* ��*  ice cream 4wtrepawO>���3  8.28  6.98  4.98  Narcissus ��� V2 Case of 12 Tins  mushrooms 284 mums  Valu-Plus ��� Vz Case of 12  tomatoes 39a mums  Reg. or Diet - Case of 12  7-Up or PepSl 355 ml tins  Lubie Lube - Vz Case of 12 Tins *M 0%    Afi  motor oil w�� 13.Do  Aylmer - Cream of - Vz Case of 24  mushroom soup284 mums  Sunlight  detergent powder 4.8kgbo*  FrOZO | I.A  choice peas ikgbag 1.45  11.75  8.59  PRODUCE  California *     jjH -.||  broccoli *01 -all��,. .39  California ��� Medium 4     EA  carrots   sib.bag ��� -DSI  B.C. Grown flA  small onions s/b.M>"9  California C/i *)Q  celery stalks k9.0*1��,. .19  B.C. Grown _��� ,. *%*%  turnips *9.D1 ,<>. .��a  potatoes  is ib. hag 1.99  Oven Fresh  crusty rolls       sago/aooz  bflSIO  Oven Fresh  cinnamon nut loaf  450  gm  Oven Fresh  cookies  Doz.   ��� ���  All Flavours  Sunbeam 100%  whole wheat bread   450  gm v \  Coast News, January 28,1985  In honour of Robbie Burns' birthday, Seru Molidegei, a member of  the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band, piped in the Haggis for the evening  meal at the Kiwanis Village Care Home last Friday. Gordie Ross,  also a member of the pipe band gave the "Speil to the Haggis".  George    in    Gibsons  $200 more to go  by George Cooper  HEART MONITOR  The heart monitor machine  for the Gibsons clinic is close to  fully paid - just over $200 to go.  'Pick up the beat with your  donation at the clinic or Maxwell's Pharmacy.  LIBRARY MEETING  Gibsons and District Library  Association meets tonight in the  library at 7:30 for election of officers.  HANDICAPPED  ASSOCIATION  The Sunshine Coast Association for the Handicapped at its  'annual meeting last Thursday,  January 24, in their centre in  Seamount Industrial Park  elected the board of officers for  1985.  Continuing as president is  Marlene Lemky; vice-president,  Myrtle Braun; secretary, Liz  Froese; treasurer, Rene  Sutherland; directors, lnes  Petersen, Robert Maxwell, Jack  White, Ed- Charlebois and  Helen Cuylits.  GOLF AND  COUNTRY CLUB  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club at its annual  meeting January 24, elected the  .following   officers   for   1985.  President, Roy Taylor; vice-  president, Tom Milsted;  secretary, Tom Meredith,  treasurer, Norm Bevan; directors, Tony Burton, Alex  Warner, Joyce McMillan, Walt  McMillan, Barry Reeves, Jim  Munro and Ray Phillips..  Work    on   enlarging   the  clubhouse is off to a good start  with volunteer help and those  employed under a work grant.  The pro-shop will now be part  of the main building and the  former shop a storage area. On  the course, tees are being improved and rock exposed on  fairways removed by blasting.  BLACKCOD OPENING  Godspeed to the vessels and  crews off this week for the  opening of the blackcod season,  February 1.  The "Ocean Pearl", a crew  of 11, Blair Pearl skipper; "La  Porsche", a crew of eight, Ray  Keelan- skipper, are away for  five weeks to the west coasts of  Vancouver Island and the  Charlottes.  "Fisheries is trying five weeks  on and three weeks off this year  rather than just leaving the  season open until the quota is  caught. Much better for us."  The blackcod or sablefish  provides a commercial fishery  for American, Canadian, Russian and Japanese fleets in the  nothern Pacific and off the  coast of California.  "We put out about 12 strings  of 60-65 traps," says Blair,  "over maybe 25 miles in any  one day. We fish the continental  shelf, and that brings us in close  to shore off the Charlottes."  Asked about the time his  vessel can stay out, Blair said,  "We carry provisions for 40  days. Can't forget any item in  our preparations; once we leave  it's too late to add anything or  make changes."  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't,  proved storage  ��� Dust-free  storage in closed  wooden pallets.  Member of  ^<4ALLIED...  ^Km The Careful Movers  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 806-2664  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipal Act, a Public Hearing  will be held to consider the following bylaw of the Town of  Gibsons:  "Town of Gibsons Zoning Bylaw No. 500,1985"  It is the intent of Bylaw No. 500 to replace the current Zoning  Bylaw No. 350 for the Town of Gibsons.  The purposes of Bylaw No. 500 are:  1. To divide the Town of Gibsons into separate  zones;  2. To regulate the use of land, buildings and  structures, including the surface of water,  within each zone; and  3. To regulate the size, shape and siting of  buildings and structures within each zone.  The Public Hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Monday,  February 11,1985, in the Council Chamber at the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. All persons who  deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed  bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 500 and is not deemed to  be an interpretation of the bylaw. The bylaw may be inspected  at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  during office hours - namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m.  to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Due  to the length of the text, the bylaw shall hot be resad in its  entirety at the Public Hearing.  R. Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVING OFFICER  IF^l$��iti:iiEifSSB.lc!:  by Jeanie Parker, 886,3973  It's either a feast or famine.  Last week there were enough  items to fill two columns, this  week there's hardly anything  new. Some ongoing items bear  mentioning though.  Marlene Longman has been  trying to line up weekend entertainment for the Roberts Creek  Legion but finds a lot of people  are out of town or otherwise not  available. Phone her at  886-8548 if you're interested in  performing or have some ideas  for livening the place up.  LEGION NEWS  Membership fees are now due  for the Legion and the Ladies'  Auxiliary. Some cards are at the  bar for Early Birds. Please pick  them up to save the branch the  trouble and expense of mailing  them out.  Saturday afternoon bingo has  been drawing a small crowd to  the Roberts Creek Legion. Proceeds go to the food bank and  the venture will be continued  only if it proves a success so  come out from 1 to 3 p.m.  Saturdays.  Thursday night crib has  become very popular. There's  always at least five tables of  four and the faces change every  week. Everybody is welcome to  come play at the Roberts Creek  Legion, Thursday at 8 p.m.  sharp.  BOXING CLUB  The boxing club would like a  permanent ring. Phone Barry  Krangle at 886-9484 if you have  space available.  LIBRARY  Don't forget the Roberts  Creek library is open Thursdays  from 3 to 7 p.m. and Saturdays  10 a.m. until noon. There are a  lot of new bestsellers available  so drop in and browse through  the shelves.  CONTINUING EDUCATION  Continuing Education is offering several classes at Roberts  Creek elementary starting this  week, including: Soapstone  Carving on Monday; French on  Tuesday; Spanish on Wednesday; German on Thursday;  Music and Movement for preschoolers on Wednesday; AduU  Education Upgrading, Tuesday  and Thursday; and Teddy Bears^'  on Tuesday. Pre-register and  get more information from  Continuing Education at  886-8841.  MISC.  Coming events include the  NDP dance at the Community  Hall, February 9; the  Valentine's dance at the Legion,  February 15; and the G.G.'s at  the Legion, February 22.  HOPEFUL RUMOUR  -Robert Creekers were disappointed that Ernie Fossett did  not win the $1 million as  rumoured: it couldn't have happened to a nicer guy. We decided it probably wouldn't have  changed him much. Maybe a  few more trips to Reno but he'd  still have to be back on  Tuesdays to call bingo!  BOTTLE THANKS  The Roberts Creek Cubs and  Scouts would like to thank  everyone who supported them  in their bottle drive January 19.  They received twice as many  bottles as usual and the parent  turnout was great. Thanks to all  concerned.  j:coff&T^cw5^MMii:^!MM^l^*^  3 k   4��. 3"  e.    j m en  choice from the, contact sheets    *1 * ^ J. ; j*M  Any published photo or your  SUPERBOWL POOL:  San Francisco won the Super-  bowl, but Ron Oram won the  pool   at   the   Roberts   Creek  Legion.  SCHOOL DANCES  The Parents' Auxiliary is  sponsoring an inter-school  Valentine's dance for grades  4,5, and 6 on Friday, February  15. The St. Patrick's potluck  dance with music by "Used  Guys" has been confirmed for.  March 16. Tickets will De on  sale soon.  CREEKER MOVING EAST  Hahle Geroux, who has been  a well-loved resident of Roberts  Creek for many years is moving  to Manitoba next month. There  will be one last time to catch her  performance before she goes;"  she and the girls, Jane and  Carol will be joined by Joe  Mock (of Pied Pumpkin and  Pied Pear), Brook Bilney, (Vancouver recording engineer) and  John Paulin at two Valentine's  dances at Miller's Cabaret on  February 14 and 15. Watch for  more details as the date draws  near.  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 ��� 4:30 Sat. 8:30 ��� 12:30  for a touch of class, call  <S>  Hwy, 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  <S>  $  Last chance  to cash in on  800 COSP Grant:  Switch from oil to  electric heat now  and save!  Converting to electric heat pays for  itself in lower fuel costs. It pays for itself  sooner with a Federal Government grant of  up to $800 to help cover your equipment  and installation costs.  The COSP program ends March 31.  To qualify for your grant, the new  equipment must be in place and operating  by that date.  Conversion is simple and quick, but  you'll have to act fast. To schedule installation, we recommend that you apply, now.  Call your nearest B.C.Hydro office  and we'll help with your COSP application  and conversion arrangements.  ��RGHydio  Electricity.  The choice.today and tomorrow. Marine rescue  Coast News, January 28,1985  -The Marine Rescue Auxiliary practises towing at Halfmoon Bay on  V   Saturday. ���IWsnne Kvans pholo  Area    C    Soundings  Volunteers needed  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The teen drop-in centre is  now open Friday nights, thanks  to volunteer help and the enthusiasm of the young people. It  starts at 6:30 and the same rule  applies, no leaving and returning. Once you leave, you may  not re-enter for the rest of the  evening.  A few more adult volunteers  are needed in order to complete  the volunteers list. You need only go once a month or merely be  on call in case one of the  regulars cannot- attend. The  young people are looking after  themselves and one need be  there only in an advisory capacity. Tuesdays will run from 6:30  until 9:30 now, because of  school Wednesday. The goal is  to be open Saturday evenings as  well as independent.  Please send along some  cookies if you have an extra  dozen. The young people sell  these for five cents each and  hopefully can buy their own  chips and cookies in a short  time.  Every cent that is made or  donated is kept track of. Pete,  who is in charge of the pop concession, is grateful to "Pop  Man" J. Clement, the Peninsula Market, and Sechelt Tire  and Battery Sales for their kind  donations.  Grateful thanks also to G.  Martinez for $25 and G. Dixon  for a ping-pong table. ���  GUN CLUB  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club have a new executive now.  President, Marty Clarke; first  vice-president, Bob Bull; secretary, Leon Leach; treasurer,  Heather; shooting director, Ray  Nickerson; junior shooting director, Bill Rankin; building  committee, Bob Janis; publicity, Edna Herron; salmon enhancement, Jack Cawdell.  Memberships are now due  folks! Phone any of the executive for further information  and watch Channel 10 and this  column for any coming events.  BRIDGE AT HALL  There is bridge at the Hall  every second Friday. For crib-  bage players, it is every Friday  at 1 p.m. come for an hour or  three hours and meet congenial  Jack Bushell who is generally on  hand to welcome you to a game.  LIBRARY NEWS  The Wilson Creek Library  has a book for you! Drop in  and browse through the extensive Canadiana section or  autobiographies, gardening,  "who dun-its", and romances.  Of course there are quite a few  children's books and these are  reviewed at the Children's Story  Hour, first Friday of every  month. Library hours are noon  to 4 Fridays and 1 to 4 on Saturdays.  Sechelt    Scenario  Pipers and Haggis  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Alderspring Centre's  regular Wednesday activities at  Greene Court Recreation Hall  celebrated Robbie Burns birthday a day early. Piper Joan Bist  from the Legion Pipe Band,  piped in the Haggis carried by  Kathy Gardiner. The toast to  the Baird was read by Jessie  Curwen, long term care nurse  assessor, and answered by Mary  Miller.  MAYOR KOLIBAS  Mayor Joyce Kolibas fell and  broke her wrist, that is why she  is sporting a cast on her right  arm. Just to save everyone asking her what happened. Quick  mending of your break, Your  Worship.  RENO NIGHT - SECHELT  The Lions Club and the  Writers' Forge will both benefit  from the big Reno Night to be  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ACS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  held at Green Court Recreation  Hall on Medusa Street in  Sechelt. The date is Saturday,  February 2, starting at 7:30  p.m.  Everyone welcome.  SENIORS' DANCE  The Sechelt Seniors' Valentine Dance that is being held on  February 9 at their hall on Mermaid Street is a bargain at $3  per person. The refreshments  that you bring are the guzzling  kind not food.  HIGHLAND DANCERS AT  SHORNCLIFFE  Daniel Bist was the lone piper  at Shorncliffe's salute to Robbie  Burns. Eleven year old Daniel  was a worthy representative of  the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band.  The Highland fling was  delightfully performed by Andrea Bist, Denise Foxall,  Christie Beeham, Linda  Beecham and Barbara Johnson.  Light and lithesome teacher  Barbara Johnson danced the  sword dance. All this took place  on Thursday afternoon January  24 at Shorncliffe.  Also celebrating birthdays for  the month of January were  seven residents. The Shorncliffe  auxiliary hosted the party with  Jean Whittaker. The traditional  foods of Scotland were much in  evidence. No Haggis, as this  was a tea party plus birthday  cake.  DON'T WAIT  ANY LONGER!  Phone now to have your  FURNITURE AND  CARPETS  STEAM CLEANED  The only professional method  that has proven  customer satisfaction.  Ken D eyries ��Son  .,���''���'��� '.'.'    ������������..'���Hwy \0V  G'llHoris.'-., '��� ''..'./  886-7112  Last year the Canadian  Coastguard answered 3,000  rescue calls from boaters, and  903 of those calls were responded to by members of the Canadian Marine Rescue Auxiliary.  Here on the Sunshine Coast the  members of Unit 12 of the auxiliary operate out of Halfmoon  Bay, where, this past Saturday,  they performed one of their  regular exercises on the water.  Ken Moore, unit leader explained, "What we do is practise towing boats back to shore,  since that is what we have to do  on most of our calls. People run  out of gas, or the engine breaks  down and we are called to bring  them in."  There are four two-man  crews in the unit, each one on  call for three 24 hour periods at  a time, with nine days in between. They patrol the waters  every Friday, Saturday and  Sunday evenings during the  summer months and Monday  evenings on long weekends dur  ing that time.  The auxiliary has a yearly  training up-date program and  they engage in on-water exercises every 6 weeks or so.  New rriembers are welcome.  It is prefered that those joining  have some experience in  seamanship and in using radio  equipment and first aid  knowledge is a big advantage.  This year's training program  is starting up soon, making this  a good time to join up.  Spotters who live on the  waterfront, up and down the  Sunshine Coast are also needed.  The spotter'can be very useful  and many a disaster has been  averted by an observant onlooker. The members of the unit  can be on the water and on the  way with help within 2Q minutes  of a call to the Rescue Service.  The next Unit 12 meeting is at  the Halfmoon Bay Firehall on  February 4, and you may call  Ken Moore at 885-7278 for further details.  W.'.W!,I,I,7!,!,I  ^���������������.���.���������.���.���. ���.���.-.���.��� .v^.-.'.-.-.v_^,v.v. ������ ���������������.���������. v, -iV .���.���������.���������.���������.���.���.���������. ���.���������.��� .^^���t^^.^^^T���.���1^^^^^^^���.���.^^^^^^^^-���^^^.���.���J���.���^v.^X^^r.r.^v���^v^A���tJ.���ls^^^^  SUNNYCREST MALL  SIDEWALK SALE  Monday to Saturday  January 28th  to February 2nd  DAYS!!  (Continued from page 4)  'Golden, Crisp, & Delicious  FRIED CHICKEN  AT SUNNYCREST  RESTAURANT  EAT IN ��� TAKE OUT  Chicken Snack $3.95  Chicken Dinner $4.95  Family Pack  $14.25  (10 PIECES OF C.HICKF.N  FRIES & COLESLAW)  5 Pieces of Chicken  9 Pieces of Chicken  15 Pieces of Chicken  Bargain Rack  60%OFF  SUNNYCREST       ��-^:.  REST AURANT sir.'.:::.8,'"  NEXT TO THE BANK OF  COMMERCE AT SUNNYCREST CENTRE        886-9661  ErJ ^J Ml ���^|jj/\      January '3 thru February 17, 1985  5-PC. PLACE SETTING  Man\), many other  in-store specials.  First come, first get.  Pippys  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,  GIBSONS  Where Fashion is taking off.  SALE  331/3 Off  MASSAGE  PILLOW  Discover the gentle speed vibrating massage pillow  to help ease fatigue and relieve tension. AC and DC  power with variable speeds. Home/car adapter included.  Reg. $43.95 NOW ONLY $34.95  MADEM  CANADA  Introducing JUILLIAHD"  in Heirloom Stainless  S-PIECE  PLACE SETTING  Includes S��l*ct Forii. Dinner Fot*.  Knife. DeMeit/Soup Spoon, Teaspoon  This is your chance to receive exceptional savings ^^W on Oneida flatware.  Canada's foremost name in tableware. You receive ^W"      not only great value  but also Canadian-made quality and a Full Lifetime Warranty!  ALSO 20% OFF MATCHING ACCESSORY SETS!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons 886-2023  Also, check us for  SIDEWALK SALE SPECIALS OUTSIDE  AND RED TAG IN-STORE SPECIALS.  All this, plus our regular January sale  and February sale prices  are now in effect.  Call in today  /hack  ADVENTURE  ELECTRONICS  SUNNYCREST  MALL  GIBSONS  886-7215  "A little bit Country, a little bit City.  SUPER-VALU  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGKS  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNNYCREST RESTAURANT  CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  RADIO SHACK - ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  KITS CAMERAS  .the best of both right here in Gibsons!  t"  THE CANDY SHOPPE  GIBSONS TRAVEL  J'S UNISEX HAIR  THE FEATHERED NEST  PHARMASAVE  Y< >U-DEL'S DELICATESSEN  HOME HARDWARE  LIQUOR STORE  GODDARDS FASHION CENTRE  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  VILLAGE GREENHOUSE  PLAYERS' ARCADE  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  ORANGE-O  DON'S SHOES  INNER SPACE  RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR  PIPPY'S  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  PARTY SHOP  HENRY'S BAKERY  COZY CORNER CRAFTS 8.  Coast News, January 28,1985  i     ^\  *iCTrsA$*ai,��.  \ j      \>^ \  ^j\-.  9 a.m. 'til 6 p.m. ��� Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  e>����  Chiquita  BANANAS  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  3 Ibs./I  Golden Grove  apple  juice  Imperial  margarine  2.79  1.36 kg  .  California  LEMONS  California  YAMS  Local  CARROTS  (kg 1.30) lb.  .2 lb. bag each ���  59  59  Our Own Freshly Baked - Large  wheat  rolls  doz.  1.69  Our Own Freshly Baked  danish 3/.99  Bic  iter's  Biscuits  Arrowroot       1i 75  350 gm  Toothpaste  Crest  100 ml  1.39  Shopper's Choice  JdfnS ...   750 gm   1  ExtFsmmmm^^^^  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Jet  soap pads  Hello's  chocolate  bars  10's  .75  100 gm  .79  24-300 ml Any Flavour      1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  Lido  General Mills a***  heerios  425��m 1.89  Libby's - Red  kidney  beans  .398 ml  .85  Scott  family  I napkins      ,2.09  "Heaven's above,"  I thought. "Two hungry teenagers to feed, let alone a hungry  man, not even thinking about the rest of us. On our budget  what do I cook?" I came upon the hungry man browsing  through my book of Spanish cookery. "I could live there for a  year or two," he said, looking at the lovely pictures of  senoritas and ploughing oxen and - yes - there it was  -tonight's supper - paella. Now before you start questioning  my food budget let we assure you that my paella is not  authentically Spanish. Their recipe started off with lobster.  My budget does not cater for lobsters but if you have a jolly  little pet one do not hesitate to use it. The following recipe is  a sort of... Paella de Sol  6 fresh cooked, unshelled prawns - or more  {1 for each person you are serving)  1 chicken breast, boned &. cut In bite size pieces  8 Italian sausages, the spicy kind, cut in slices  I can shrimps, rinsed In cold water  1 can clams  2 tablespoons oil  2 garlic cloves, chopped  I green pepper, cut into strips  4 tablespoons chopped parsley  1 cup plus water  I pork chop, diced  1 Spanish onion, chopped  2 chopped tomatoes  Vi cup dry white wine  salt, pepper, cayenne  I V* cups rice  Vz cup green beans Vi teaspoon powdered saffron  1  lemon  1. Heat olive oil in large skillet or dutch oven and saute  chicken, pork and sausages until golden. Remove and  reserve.  2. Saute clams and shrimps. Remove to chicken etc. and  reserve.  3. Saute onion and garlic until softened. Add tomato and  green pepper and simmer for 5 minutes.  4. Return chicken, clam mixutre to skillet. Season with salt,  pepper and cayenne.  5. Boil water and stir in saffron. Add to chicken mixture. Add  white wine and parsley and beans. Add rice. Stir in. Simmer  1 5 minutes. Stir well.  6. Place in oven - 350�� F - for 20 minutes, or until rice has absorbed liquid. Do not stir or cover.  7. Garnish with fresh prawns and lemon slices and serve with  a green salad.  The budget allows for some of these things because...the  beans were canned from my garden, the parsley frozen from  the same, the rest of the chicken came in use for another  meal, the garlic came from the garden and the white wine  wasn't really white - it was home grown plum. There are ways  of economizing. If, of course, you keep chickens or pigs  -you're made!  Whatever your budget you can squeak your way around  this leaving or adding bits and pieces - and it certainly seemed to fill up the hollow tummies! Nest Lewis  TZDP '������BooHstor.c-  886-7744  Corner ot School &  Gower Point Roads [  Exploring the  Coast Mountains  on Ski.  by John Baldwin  $9.95  Mon.-Fri:, 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., noon-4  Is your  hot water tank  too small - or  not working at all?  Call us.  Serving tne  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  the  -r  Twilled  CANDY STORE   t- ^  886-7522 $X  This Valentine's  Day - give the  gift that's  opened often.  Chocolates.  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NDP Bookstore on Gower. Pt. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 days a week  ASTRA  VA1LORIIV6I  SPECIAL  2 Piece Suit  $5.99  Men's or Ladies'  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers ���  Pickup & Delivery  Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay  "REALWIN"  in Murray's Pets Hldg.  next to Ken's Lucky Dollur  %*��:  vH  ie��  >>\s  ��  *o'  ^  *S  A<*  rt��  1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  3.    Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal   Address.  $5tt^ .Coast News, January 28,1985  mmm  Canada Grade Jr\ Beef - Blade Out  CHUCK SHORT RIB  Canada Grade/m Beef  MEDIUM  GROUND BEEF  Bulk  MEDIUM CHEDDAR  MOZZARELLA  (kg 3.26) lb.  1.48  (kg 3.26) lb.  1.48  or  (kg 6.57) lb.  2.98  Fletcher's Bulk  Smokehouse Sliced  SIDE  BACON ...(kg 4.37) lb. I  .98  Gainer's Superior  COTTAGE  ROLL ..(kg 4.37) lb.  C.O.V.   1/2'S  1.98  Dare Cookie Shop  cookies  .350 gm  .99  Libby's _^  spaghetti    :^,���/.o5   ..398 ml  in tomato sauce  Nestle's  Quick  Uncle Ben's  coiwe  ��� IC6...  Red Rose  tea  bags  .375 gm  1.59  cat loodlif^d/1.00  Powdered Detergent ****  Sunlight ..-m ^4-89  60's-227gm  2.69  Adams Natural  peanut  butter  500 gm  1.99  Ardmona  peaches or  pears 398mi.o9  9  er  .2 litre  Plus Deposit  Economize with  99  "No Name  When "No Name" products started to come on the  market I was concerned that we would have to make room  for yet another competing "brand" in ail its various products. I was also concerned that a product not bearing the  name of its maker would be of inferior quality. I even wrote  a Shop Talk on the subject expressing my negative views in  connection with No Name brands.  Now, after testing some of the products myself, and seeing how well accepted they are in general, I have to accept  the fact that I was wrong and, therefore do my bit to  publicize the fact that the No Name (yellow labelled) products are good and are somewhat cheaper.-.  Times have changed and many people today have given  up their notion that only "such and such" a brand name  would satisfy them. Where a choice of brands is offered, I  see people quite frequently checking through them all until  they find the one that is least expensive.  In years past, when in attendance at Consumer  Cooperative meetings, I have heard the argument that less  brands of the same thing woud lessen the cost of doing  business in ever so.many ways,���less inventory, less stocking, less shelf space, etc., etc. Ideally, less cost of doing  business, then the item should cost less to the consumer. We  have always tried to offer a wide choice in all products. At  any rate, we are steadily adding more and more No Name  brand items. If this means having to cut out some other  brands, then we may have to do it.  You can save with No Name and House brand (private  label) products.  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.  ^P\f*V^--^'^^^  McCain  orange  juice 1.39  Cheemo's  perogies     350 3m .89  HOUSEWARES  FRIDGE FRESH  by Roscan  Aborbs  fridge   odours.   Protects  food flavours. Odourless, natural  and safe. Lasts up to 4 months  Regular price $5.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.49  STRAINERS  by Androck  These medium sized strainers  would be useful in any kitchen.  Regular price $4.29.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  ���������//  V  $1.99  This brings to mind also the'urging of consumer-oriented  people to consider the purchase of generic drugs. The word  generic in drugs denotes a drug name not protected by a  trade name.  I talked with John Shaske of Howe Sound Pharmacy about  this matter and he advises me that there is a substantial saving in buying generic drugs. An example he gave me was the  generic name of acetominophen. This is put out by Tylenol,  he says, at $4.19 for 100 tablets, and by Frost under the  name Exdol at the same retail price. Acetominophen, plainly  bottled is sold for $2.19 for 100 tablets.  There are many ways in which one can save to fill other  needs. Consult your druggist and ask his advice. Consult  with us as to the best times to buy case lot products at  sbustantial savings. We get long lists on a weekly basis.  Share your purchase with a friend or neighbour if necessary.  "REALWIN"  \  TX  op  i4  K.L.D. Winner  # 229  Doreen Bailey  $50 Grocers $ ra* Winner  rGiitsoxsl  IFIS1I1  >IAI{KII  'Gibsons..  Bring in this page  for 10% off  [FISH & CHIPS  Offer good 'til 6:00 p.m.  March 31, 1985  Open 7 d.iys <i week  1880-7888,  Show Piece  Frames  ��� Custom Framing ���  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Glass.  Above the NDP Bookstore  corner of  Cower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  Girl  SGu$s  Hair Salon  Plan to steal  his heart...  with a new look this  Valentine's Day  CALL THIS WEEK FOR A  STYLING APPOINTMENT  886-2120  s  v J  Van ftp  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  ��� Special ���  Cheddar  Cheese  $3.55 Ib.  886-2936 10.  Coast News, January 28,1985  wmmfBamaa**.*  Undercover reviews  There's nothing like a grande jete to make a kid feel terrific, and  these little ones in Louise Ellett's under five ballet class are no exception. ���DiawK\amplMilii  At the Arts Centre  Seven artists  in new show  Seven Vancouver artists will  exhibit their work in the new  show at the Arts Centre, Sechelt  open to the public on January  ���30. A reception to meet the artists will be held from 2 to 4  p.m. on Saturday, February 2.  The one thing the artists have  in common, apart from youth,  is that they all exhibited in The  Warehouse Show (billed as the  largest exhibition ever held in  B.C.) in Vancouver last  November. Two hundred artists  showed 'their work; generally  speaking those who were most  adventurous and who had not  yet become established artists.  Please be advised that the  following merchandise  advertised for sale in the  MacLeod Coupon Book,  January 30 - February 9,  1985, will not be available in  your MacLeod Store.  Whisper Knee Highs  Panti Hose - 6 pack  Ladies' & Girl's  Tube Socks/Sport Socks 3 pk.  Ladies' Briefs  Ladies' Half Slip  Ladies' Body Suit  Ladies' Fashion Blouse  Ladies GWG Stretch Jeans  Mens'. Ladies'. Boys Joggers  Microwave Popcorn Popper  Deluxe Automatic Perculator  Ho��yer Vacuum Cleaner 45-3213  We apologize for any  inconvenience which this  may have caused. ,  The seven artists at the Arts  Centre, Clint Atkinson, Nancy  Boyd, Paul Howells, David  Ostrem, Diane Radmore, Sylvia  Scott and Dennis Walliser are  inspired   by   politics,   animals,  personal mementos, rock and  roll; they work with brilliantly  coloured screenprints, bones,  feathers, paint and words. They  are a very varied group with innovative ideas and techniques  and offer us an opportunity to  see just a fragment of the thriving art scene in Vancouver.  Portraits  theme for  contest  Every year the Arts Centre invites local artists to participate  in an exhibition which centres  around a theme. This year the  theme is "Portraits" (of  yourself or someone else).  Rules for entry are as follows:  two entries are permitted; any  media allowed; entry fee is  $1.50 per work; work will be  judged by the Visual Arts Committee of the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre; works must be  brought to the Arts Centre,  Trail and Medusa, Sechelt not  later than Saturday, March 9, 4  p.m.; work may be old or new  but not previously exhibited on  the Coast; there will be a first  prize.  &>uuwutq>  TVonfoAafr  Maurice Spira explores this expressive  medium in an introductory workshop,  Saturday. January 26 ONLY from 10-4 at  Elphinstone Secondary. Pre-pay uefore  Janisry 25 please. $15. Preregister by  calling 886-8841, Continuing Education.  January Sale  20% OFF  ALL BOOKS  till Feb. 2nd  -RiHP-  Bookstore  Gibsons Landing 886*7744  *  by Betty and Perry Keller  January with its left-over  turkey and shattered New  Year's resolutions can be yery  depressing, so we recommend  that you look to the outdoors  for a cure. Nothing drastic of  course. Just a comfortable chair  by the fire with some good outdoor books.  It may seem like jumping the  gun on the season to suggest  that Gardening with Native  Plants of the Pacific Northwest  is a good book for this time of  year, but a prowl through its  pages is excellent preparation  for your first-real spring hike.  The author deals with more  than 250 native plants that can  be successfully grown in the  home garden, explaining how to  recognize them in the wild, their  distribution, how to use them to  the best advantage in the garden  and how to propagate and  cultivate them. He is careful to  encourage propagation by collecting seeds rather than digging  up your own specimens when  the species is endangered. The  size of this book makes it unsuitable for carrying along on  plant searches, so this is a good  time to study it and decide what  "wildlings" you'd like to add to  your own garden.  The Art of Photographing  North American Birds provides  a mere 20 pages of the "art" of  photography and 90 pages of  bird photos, but the quality of  the pictures makes the title's little deception forgiveable. The  colour and clarity of detail in  each bird and its surroundings  are almost unreal, so that we  will never look at a varied  thrush or a woodpecker again  without a greater appreciation  of its beauty. As this book is  soft-covered, you should be  able to carry it along in your  knapsack next time you're hiking even though it (s a little  large.  For those of you who are  really determined to forsake the  fireside, British Columbia  Cross-Country Ski Routes has  been updated again by authors  Richard and Rochelle Wright,  and they've done an even more  thorough job than in earlier editions. This is not a how-to  book, but they have included 15  pages of safety information and  advice on equipment and  clothing before they launch into  their region by region descriptions of cross-country facilities.  The book lists the level of difficulty, length and elevation of  each trail, the nearest community and how to get from it to the  ski area, camping and hotel  facilities, and maps to show all  the trails in a given area. It's a  knapsack sized book so you can  carry it when you're touring.  Gardening with Native Plants  of the Pacific Northwest by Arthur R. Kruckeberg; Douglas  and Mclntyre.  British Columbia Cross-  Country Ski Routes by Richard  and Rochelle Wright; Douglas  and Mclntyre.  The Art of Photographing  North American Birds by Isidor  Jeklin and Donald E. Waite;  Whitecap Books.  Fun at the theatre  Inject some light into the  mid-winter shadows on Saturday with an evening of participatory theatre.  Four troupes, representing  the broadest spectrum of North  Shore zone dramatic talent will  vie for your laughter and applause.  All have been given lines with  which to begin and end a piece,  props, and a brief space of time  in which to create some inter-  connective tissue. Even this.-Jt.  delicate foundation may trem- -V  ble at the diabolical suggestions  of characterization and motivation for which the players must  go to you, the audience.  For those who delight in seeing your friends and their colleagues tottering at the edge of  public panic and creative  bankruptcy such a format may  represent the acme of evening  entertainment.  So let us slake your thirst (we  are licensed), case your hunger  (meat pies) and lessen your  burden by the sum of $3 at the  door. Roberts Creek Hall. 8  p.m. ou February 2.  P.S. If anyone can lend us-a  suitcase full of sawdust, an  unextinguishable candle and a  cannonball. please phone Gordon Wilson at 883-9124.  Duplicate bridge  The Sunshine coast Duplicate  Bridge Club meets every Tuesday at 7:15 p.m. at the golf  course clubhouse in Roberts  Creek.  Duplicate bridge is a system  whereby teams can compare  their results with those of other  teams when everyone plays the  same hands.  The priority of our club this  year is to attract new members.  Come and and give duplicate  bridge a try. You will find we  are not too competitive and will  try to make you feel welcome!  As .we try to finish by 10:30,  please by on time. For information phone 886-9785 after 5  p.m.  Casting call  Auditions for parts in the  Driftwood Players' production  of "The Ladies' Tailor" are  taking place this week. Those  interested in trying out should  phone director Betty Keller,  evenings at 885-3589.     .  One of the original bedroom  farces, "The Ladies' Tailor" is  the work of French playwright  Georges  Feydeau,  who  wrote  for the French theatre in the late  1800'sand early 1900's.  Help will also be needed for  off-stage production work. In  this case, those interested  should phone Fran Burnside  during days at 886-78'7 (Coast  News).  Rehearsals will begin next  week with production scheduled  for mid-March.  West Van sketchers  The West Vancouver Sketch  Club is presenting six sessions  with well-known BC artists,  Robert Genn, Harry Heine,  Daniel J. Izzard, Marke K. Simmons, and Tin Yan, on  February 22 and. 23 at the  Highlands United Church, 3255  Edgemont Boulevard, North  Vancouver. The fee for each  session is $6.  Write   to   West   Vancouver  yfapt<&^~f^^&    \&fSEjj&*Um<S9Jtf^  Happy  Birthday  Suzanne!  ' cumd ctfa ' HdvutCf a yieot  time <ut t&e 6ty day and  edit t&Ktoc$6, tfa, cf&cvif  (Z&^t.<z*j*?sijii^^  Sketch Club, P.O. Box 91051,  West Vancouver, for application forms and more information.  Kids'  Praise  ' Emmanuel Christian Academy is presenting the. musical,  "Kids' Praise II", featuring  Psalty, the singing songbook.  The performance dates will be:  Thursday, January 31 at Pender  Harbour Pentecostal Church;  Friday, February .1 at Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt; Saturday, February 2 at Glad Tidings  Church,.Gibsons.  All performances are at 7  p.m. and admission is free.  Come along and bring a friend  for a fun evening.  Tuesday   "       T^7~ ���  Wednesday    lO^'l^  Thursday tn       Pm  ��� |30 -4 p.m.  Saturday I���'9?���-    -,  V I:30-4p.m.    |  DALEriTlIlE'S  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  SAT. FEB. 9 - 9 pm -1 am  SORRY NO MINORS  TICKETS $5  SEAVIEW MARKET  NDP BOOKSTORE - THE BOOKSTORE  DAVIS BAY, SECHELT  LOBSTm  Open for Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner  FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 885-7285  Beat the Winter Blues with...  DUNCAN BRAY  ��� All Week ���  DART TOURNAMENT  Saturday  Mornings - 11:00 a.m.  Cash Prizes   ��� All Welcome  SATURDAY BREAKFAST  SPECIALS1.99  Sail in.  to the Cedars  FREE  SNACKS  FRIDAY EVENING  for great  entertainment  all the time.  WHERE EVERY NIGHT ISA SPECIAL NIGHT  tUESDAY  THURSDAY  is ���'TRIVIA NIGHT' with  is "LADIES' NIGHT".  Powell River's Music Man  Jerry Solowan.  1st game-8:30. 2nd game-10.  Featuring  Michael Knight  1st show- 8:30 2nd show-9:30  Extra bonus prizes given away  to the early birds.  (sorry fellas,  no admittance till 10)  FRIDAY & SATURDAY  "LET'S PARTY"  with 'Miller's New D.J.  Michael Knight  OPEN  MON. THRU  SAT.  7 p.m. -2 p.m.  Next to the Omega Restaurant 886-3336  Bob  Bradley  Show  Friday &  Saturday  Night  In the  Lounge  Bingo     8:00 p.m.   Monday Night  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  i ^: vjuests We   l rfiiiirwiMiiiii ii'mniiii  HUMi Coast News, January 28,1985  11.  �����!^^��ji^^^^^^W^^.  Joan Wilson, 883-9606  January's "Pender Person"-  is a familiar, cheerful face  around the Harbour���Jack  Heidema. Jack is one of my.  favourite people: unfailingly  cheerful, hard-working, and optimistic. He and his wife Lou  retired here in 1975 from New  Westminster, after spending  time on holidays since 1966.  After they settled in, Jack  served for nine years as a director of the Pender Harbour  Health Clinic. He was involved  with the Community Club for a  number of years, two as president, and took a turn organizing the monthly swap meets.  Jack, along with fund-raiser  Andy Tapio, was instrumental  in establishing the Info Centre,  with its washrooms and tourist  information.  You may see Jack walking  the Lagoon Road loop around  nine in the morning. Anyone  who might like to join him on  the circuit could give him a call.  Who knows, maybe it will  become another Harbour  custom! Through hard work,  patience, and a super sense of  humour, Jack has brought  many valuable improvements to  our community facilities.  Pender Harbour salutes you,  Jack Heidema!  INFO CENTRE  If Jack should call you about  taking a spell in the Info Centre  starting next month, plase say  "Yes, of course!". It's a short  four hour shift, you can make  coffee and read or catch up on  your letters, and you will meet  some very nice people as you are  providing an important service.  I've been sitting in for two years  now, and, while helping visitors  enjoy the Harbour, have learned a great deal about the Sunshine Coast.  Helping people make the  most of their holidays is the best  way to boost tourism. We will  always draw visitors with our  spectacular marine scenery and  good fishing, but what keeps  them coming back year after  year is the helpful, positive attitude of all those involved in  tourism. And that means YOU,  not just the resort and motel  people. Tourism benefits'th*e entire community, so smile at  those out-of-town licence  plates, please!  SALMON SHARK  Congratulations to the  Pender Harbour secondary  students whose . designs were  chosen for the "salmon shark"  promotion. Their creativity  made even the lowly dogfish  look quite attractive! Let Van-  couverites scoff���we'll have fun  with our new species for a few  years no matter what the "Sun"  may say.  FAIRWEATHER SPEAKS  Twenty-two people came out  to hear Don Fairweather, the  new trustee from our area at  Madeira Park elementary last  Tuesday. Mr. Fairweather fitted  us in between a day in court and  another school board meeting at  West Sechelt, speaking on  school bussing, and the implications of the new Young Offenders Act for parents,  teachers, principals and young  people. He also expressed his  grave concerns for the future of  our present system of education  in the wake of budgetary  restraints and the loss of  autonomy by the local school  board. This is an important  issue for EVERYONE: no matter what your opinions, come  out to meetings in the future,  get the facts, and make your  views known.  LEGION NEWS  Oops! My mistake about the  Valentine's Dance: no tickets  are available, as the dance is  FREE! Come out February 16  for a bargain good time.  The Ladies' Auxiliary to  Branch 112, Royal Canadian  Legion saw new officers installed by sergeant-at-arms Doris  Edwardson. President, Joyce  Clay; past-president, Bernice  Lawson; treasurer, Violet  Evans; secretary, Irene Crabb;  first vice-president, Betty  Reyburn; second vice-president,  Gayle Adams; directors, Elsie  . Colling, Shirley Falcpnbridge  and Shelly Kattler. Bernice  Lawson had the pleasant task of  presenting a cheque for $1500 to  the men of the Legion.  LIONESS DRAW  For as little as $1, you could  win one of three "shopping  sprees" worth $150 at the IGA  in Madeira Park. Purchase your  tickets from Centre Hardware,  the Hayestacks, R & M Auto,  Kenmar Knit and Sew, Pender  Harbour   Chevron   or   any  I  member of the Lioness Club.  Draw date is February 16.  HOME DESTROYED  On Thursday afternoon, fire  destroyed the home of Dennis  and Pattie Gaudet on Francis  Peninsula. Fortunately, no one  was injured, although the family dog died.in the fire. If you  can help with clothing for the  two boys, sizes four to 10, or  other household items, _ please  call Madeira Park elementary,  .883-2373.  . Both Garden Bay and  Madeira Park volunteers rushed  to the scene. We can all be  thankful for such a dedicated  crew of firefighters.  BRIDGE HISTORY  Stay tuned for a little  background on the bridging of  Canoe. Pass. An alert reader  called to point out that the first  bridge was built in 1955, not a  year later as I was told by the  highways department. That set  me investigating, and I've come  up with some interesting local  history.  LOCAL CRAFTS  Mary Richardson of Kenmar  Knit and Sew wonders what  kinds of crafts people around  the Harbour are into, so that  perhaps she can bring in the  .kipds of supplies they need. If  you do a craft, and need supplies, give Mary a call at  883-2274.  SWAP MEET  Pender Harbour Community  Club will hold its Swap Meet on  Saturday, February 2 at 10 a.m.  Come on out and browse for a  bargain, or just meet your  neighbours over a cup of coffee.  '^B^f^^^^NM^^^  Robbie Burns Day saw a good turnout for Scottish dancing at the  United Church Hall in Gibsons. If you'd like to participate please  call Nancy Cadenhead at 885-7028. -i*��nneKv��nspiH>i.>  Fishermen concerns  Continued from page 1  sidered in this very complicated  industry were: fish sizes and  market prices in the spring months, the value of using this opening for "shaking out" the boats  and gear before the major opening in July, the effect this opening would have on the time  available to fish during the July  opening, the need to coordinate the opening of the  southern with the northern  coast and the effect on earning  "stamps" for the UIC program. Serious consideration  was given to passing up the spring opening altogether.  Their decision will be taken to  the PTA's board of directors  and the results presented at the  annual, general meeting in  Nanaimo on February 2 where  trollers from throughout B.C.  will put it to a general vote.  Also discussed at the meeting  was concern that, as a result of  the new US/Canada treaty  agreements, the domestic  allocations between trollers and  other fishing groups was not being fair to the trollers.  It was agreed that the local  directors would present this  concern to the PTA general  meeting and ask that a more  reasonable allocation for  trollers be presented to the  Minister's Advisory Council.  The meeting concluded with a  presentation by Grant McBean,  representing salmon enhancement on the Sunshine Coast,  who advised members of the  state of enhancement efforts on  the various creeks of the coast  and what some of the fishermen  who were not already involved  could do to help.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  In the last week Egmont folks  have turned out full force for  two happenings. Don  Fairweather, a man we are getting to know, came to the  Backeddy to give an information workshop on marine law.  Linda Curtiss whom we all'  know brought the ambulance  crew to the school to give us  first hand information on how  we can get involved when there  is a need for help and first aid.  SCHOOL NEWS  Four preschoolers turned out  and five volunteers offered their  time to help with the little ones.  We welcome Rosie, Dylan, Joe  and Kelly. Will Russell be happy when he discovers these four  in this class are girls! Erin and  Jaccie are no longer the "little  ones".  On Wednesday, February 6  at  3:30 at  the  school,  John  Denley and Don Fairweather  will, attend our school society  meeting. Mark your calendar if  you have one for this year; if  not I'll remind you next week.  COMMUNITY NEWS  Connie's Cafe, with Gloria  and Rhonda and the Backeddy  with Neil and Rob are "the new  people". This is a good time of  the year to start when business  is slow; by the time the weather  is good and people are on the  move you will be in top form.  News for gardeners, especially the ones who live in areas  where there isn't much soil. The  Thrift Store has a new supply of  those inside out tire planters  that are ideal for holding soil  and pot planting.  Welcome home Suzy. Happy .  Birthday R.P. Penn.  BACKEDDY HOURS  The Backeddy will be open  seven days a week from 3 p.m.  until 11 p.m. See you there!  INTERIOR  EGGSHELL LATEX  White, Bone,-Pastels  TN8093 Reg. 20.39  tohtt��       YMKMB  4L  16.99  unmuiuijujHMiCWaS~   INT./EXT. FLAT LATEX  White, Pastels  12-600 Reg. 15.99  4L  12.99  AT BOTH LOCATIONS  WHILE SUPPLIES LAST  -4UTR6S w^S  ���\v,..;^��jiWunww^wwwwiWvi.Miw  INT./SEMI  GLOSS LATEX  White, Pastels  88-6 Reg. 27.99  4L 1 9b99  PURE BRISTLE  BRUSH .  100 mm  Reg. 8.09 Ob29  ECONOSET KIT  TRAY & ROLLER  24Q mm  Reg. 6.99      4.99  *  t.  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt 12.  Coast News, January 28.1985  trikes and Spares  MORE THAN EVER  by Bud Mulcaster  4th Division scrum half Steve Almond picks up loose ball under  heavy pressure in a 12-6 loss to Vancouver Meralomas.  ,la\ Pomt'rt'f phulo  Some weeks 300 games are  tough to come by. Last week  there were only two. Andy  Spence, in the Gibsons 'A'  league, a* 313 single and a 732  triple and in the Slough-Off  league, Laurie Clayards a 305  single and a 667 triple.  A few 700 triples, Freeman  Reynolds, 248-723 in the Gibsons 'A' league; Arman Wold,  260-707. in the Ball & Chain  league and in the Phuntastique  league Jim Gilchrist 267-713;  Clay Young 256-723 and Bob  Fletcher, 281-736.  Other good scores:   ,  CLASSIC  Y.B.C.  PEEWEES:  Tova Skytte  143-257  Melanie Baba  225-309  Tel Craighead  135-264  BANTAMS:  Melissa Hood'  177-410  Michelle Casey  172-414  Neil Clark  171-424  Eli Ross  211-486  JUNIORS:  Stephanie Grognet  233-501  Tammie Lumsdcn  195-531  George Williams   ���  227-592  Craig Kincaid  204-603  Minor  PEOPLE  NEED YOUR  SUPPORT  THE KINSMEN  MOTHERS'  MARCH  JANUARY 25 ��� FEBRUARY4  Kinsmen rehabilitation foundation  OF B.C.  New club side  learns lesson  bv Jav Pom fret  Perhaps the fact of maturity,  has not elapsed onto the souls  of the new Gibsons fourth division rugby team but every indication of a solid united club  was apparent.  Referees have a strange way  of reacting to foul mouthed in-  Get your  Autoplan  from the  Experts.  SUNCOAST  ^ AGENCIES LTD  y Complete ICBC services.  'S Year-round   specialists   in  Auto insurance.  i     Expert advice on exact policy  requirements.  ^ Plates, decals. documents.  *   New car registrations.  ' *   Ownership transfers.  . *\   Convenient location.  / Ample parking.  SUNCOAST  suits. They blast their whistles  and hit you with 10 yard  penalties. Gibsons got three in a  row and ended up losing their  game 12-6 to a mammoth  Meraloma side.  In first half action the Piggies  played excellent rugby. The ball  moved continually in a structured  manner.   Line out   play  showed promising results with a  clean ball presented to scrum  half Steve Almond.  Midway through the half in  soccer style play big eighth man  John Dippy kicked the ground  ball into the end zone and  pounced on her for the try. The  game up to half time was  definitely in Gibsons favour.  Early in second half play  replacement eighth man Wee  Pea Pearce was ejected from the  game for questioning a referee's  decision. A surprised Gibsons  side was thumped by, a high  placed up and under kick off  the penalty mark. Lomas  jumped the bouncing ball and  scored. Later in the half they  scored again from an open field  run. The game was a basic  lesson to a new club side.  Pal Prest  Barb Christie  Don Slack  Lome Christie  TUES. COFFEE:  l.ee l.arsen  Sue Whiting  Nora Solinsky  G.A. SWINGERS:  Margaret Fearn ���  Cathy Martin  Norm Lambert  Len Hornet!  GIBSONS  A":  Sheila Enger  Milt Wilhelms  WEI). COFFEE:  Dorothy Hanson  Marion Reeves  Kim Gormley  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Eve Worlhington  Sharon Wilhelms  Nora Solinsky  BALL & CHAIN:  Ron Acheson  Gloria Tourigny  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Ha/el Skytte  Ena Armstrong  Jack HoiTman  LEGION:  Diane Peters  Linda Peters  SECHELT G. A.\S:  Daisy Profit  Mildred Drummond  Frank Bonin  BUCKSKINS:  Bea Bellerose  Bill August  Ross Dixon  269-859  288-933  256-864  254-912  241-635  243-648  293-699  212-564  248-585  207-598  207-596  248-651  226-642  224-629  234-630  224-652  224-629  221-639  250-650  247-609  247-664  276-658  290-675  248-636  208-588  298-674  201-554  203-603  215-614  244-610  260-673  295-699  Chinooks do well  ^ AGENCIES LTD  '*&?'      P.O. BOX 1820       886-8212  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS. B.C VON 1V0  The Chinook; Swim Club  competed with the Surrey  Knights the weekend of January  19/20. This competition was for  11 years old and over.  Crystal Mathis: 50 BR 47:7.  3rd Level 1/50 FIY 55:7 3rd 50  FR41:9 Level II.  Dayna Hart man: 100 BK  2:07:2/100 FR 1:34:5/50 BR  59:5/100 FIY 2:25:3 100 BR  2:13:6/50 BK 52:1 Level 11/50  FIY 57:5 50 FR 42:3 5th Level  11/200 I.M. 4:33:2.  Michele Wilson: 100 BK  1:39:3   6th   Level   11/100   FR  1:30:8/50 BR 6th Level I 100  FIY 2:09:7/100 BR 2:13:6/50  BK 1st Level I 50 FIY 51:7  Level 1/50 FR 1st Level I 200  I.M. 4:05:4.  The community, coaches and  parents are proud of these girls  for their efforts, courage and  participation and achievements  of excellence.  Ribbons attained were in the  novice divison.  There were several games  played this past weekend. In the  11-12 years division, Sunshine  Coast Lions lost to the  Elphinstone Rec, 6-2; while  Gibsons Building Supply had a  bye.  In the nine and 10 years division, Roberts Creek Legion and  Shop Easy played a close game,  with the Roberts Creek team  taking it 2-1. in other action  Pharmasave overpowered  Elphinstone Rec, 6-2.  Standings in the 11-12 years  division are Elphinstone Rec,  16; Sunshine Coast Lions and  Gibsons Building Supply both  stand at 4.  In the nine and 10 years division, Pharmasave leads the division with 19, Shop Easy follows  with 17, Elphinstone Rec has 7  and Roberts Creek Legion is at  5.  Benefit  Hockey  A benefit hockey game will  be held on February 16 at the  Sunshine Coast Arena at 8:30  p.m. between the Wamamamas  and the RCMP Blues.  The purpose of this game is  to raise money for the purchase  of monitor equipment for the  Intensive Care Unit of St.  Mary's Hospital. A spokesman  for the RCMP Blues claims that  the game should be the next best  thing to All-Star wrestling. ���  .Sponsors who wish to pledge  dollars per goals scored can  contact the RCMP Blues at  885-2266.  Rugby  Flash  Powell River fell 30-0 to a  strong Gibosns third side Sunday. Details next week.  Spring Cleanup Special  "Salt  remova  45  Complete  Steam Cleaning  under chassis  and wheel wells  to remove all road  salt from this        V).  winter. ^  Complete cleanup - includes  vacuuming and handwashing beginning  January 28th to end of February.  Sunshine  Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  805-5131  DL #5782  SUNSHINE  mmmw a  AUTOPRO  Opening  Tuesday  JAN. 29th  ��� BRAKES   ��� SHOCKS  ��� M U FFLERS ��� SifSSMSTPR0  WILL  BE HONOURED  ��� We will aiso be carrying a  line of stereo equipment - and  wili perform stereo instal' itions  ��� Entrance to the showroom is on the south side  -on the parking lot.  ��� You'll find us in the Sunshine Motors Building  at the corner of  Wharf & Dolphin.  Unicorn Pets & Plants  in front and Sunshine  Auto Parts in the rear.  0 BCFGRRKE5  NEW VEHICLE FARES  EFFECTIVE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1985  Passenger fares remain unchanged.  SUNSHINE  WMLW A  AUTOPRO  Open to serve you  6 days a week  885-7600  MON. THRU SAT.  8 AM - 5 PM  All Fares Quoted are  One Way  EXCEPT Where Noted  Adult  Passenger Vehicle  and Driver  Comm.  Vehicle  Rate  (per foot)  Bicycle  Underheight  Overheight*  MAINLANDr VANCOUVER ISLAND  Tsawwassen - Swartz Bay  Horseshoe Bay - Departure Bay  $4.00  $19.00  $23.50  $2.25  $2.00  SUNSHINE COAST  Horseshoe Bay - Saltery Bay  ���Horseshoe Bay- Langdale (rtn.)  Saltery Bay - Earls Cove (rtn.)  Horseshoe Bay - Bowen Is. (rtn.)  $4.00  $2.50  $19.00  $11.50  $23.50  $14.00  $2.25  $1.10  $2.00  $1.00  MAINLAND - GULF ISLANDS  Tsawwassen - Gulf Islands  $3.00  $15.00  $18.50  $1.70  $2.00  .GULF ISLANDS  Swartz Bay- Fulford Hbr.  Swartz Bay - Outer Gulf Is.  Crofton - Vesuvius  Inter-Gulf Islands  $1.25  $1.00  $ 5.75  $ 3.25  $ 7.00  $ 4.00  $0.60  $0.60  $1.00  $1.00  Brentwood Bay - Mill Bay  $1.50  $ 6.00  $ 7.25  $0.55  $0.50  Children (5-11) half fare.  Passenger vehicle rates are for vehicles up to 6.1m (20') in length.  * Overheight rate applies to non-commercial vehicles over 2.03m (6'8") in height. Trailers are charged as separate units.  "Assured Loading" books of prepaid tickets are available for passenger vehicles under 2.03m in height and  drivers travelling between the Mainland arid Vancouver Island. Books of 10 tickets are $260 and can be  purchased at Tsawwassen, Horseshoe Bay, Departure Bay, Swartz Bay terminals, and at newsstands aboard P~~~~~~ *-  ships. Also available at 1045 Howe Street (7th Floor) in Vancouver, and 818 Broughton Street in Victoria.          I                /  4478 Coast News, January 28,1985  13.  Continued from page 1  paring these figures to B.C.'s  current annual fish farm production  of an  estimated  250  tons. However, this is changing '  rapidly with the heavy foreign  and domestic investment currently taking place. On the Sunshine Coast alone there are approximately 15 to 20 fish farm  projects planned for 1985, requiring an estimated investment  of $30 to $40 million. In Wiese-  Hansen's opinion, B.C. has the  same  production  potential  as  Norway, an opinion based not  only on the length and make-up  of B.C.'s coastline, but on the  value of its unpoluted and acid-  free waters.  Wiese-Hansen's first North  American venture took place in  March, 1984, when a group of  six Norwegian firms, including  A/S Tysnes Laks and Nuen  Marinkultur A/S, both of  which he heads as president,  together with four U.S. part  ners, purchased Pacs Inc., a fish  farm previously owned by  Swedish interests. Located in  Port Townsend Bay in the state  of Washington, this operation,  now managed by Wiese-  Hansen's son and family has  12,000 cubic meters of net pens.  Steelhead, chinook, coho and  Atlantic salmon are being raised. To date, 110,000 pounds of  steelhead have been sold. Two  more farms are planned for the  area with a projected net pen  total of 26 to 32,000 cubic  meters.  Though not yet committed to  any particular locations, Wiese-  Hansen stated there are definite  plans for establishing three or  four fish farms in B.C. Some  Canadian partners are already  lined up including two from  Toronto and Montreal and a  commercial fisherman from  Vancouver. The percentages of  ownership are not fixed,, .but  Wiese-Hansen said the major  The Sunshine  Notice Board  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622   . 886-7817  Gibsons Elementary Parent Teacher Council meeting Tues. Jan. 29 at 7:30  p.m. in the Library.  Reno Casino Night, Saturday. Feb. 2. at 7:30 to 130. Greenecourt Hall,  Medusa St.. Sechelt. Small admission fee.  Wednesday, January 30 - NOP meeting at 7:30 p.m. Roberts Creek Community Use Room (behind the R.C. school) featuring a video of Dr. Helen  Caldicott in an interview with Jack Webster.  NDP dance featuring "Used Guys" - At Roberts Creek Community Hall.  Saturday. February 9. 9 p.m. to 1 a.rri.  ^  .V,  Qinreh  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OTCANADA     *  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  -J|fi ���*�� .sirV-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  *  Gower Point Road      886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness   s(.s<. 4k   Sfr Dfi s(k-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  _/<* .*i .*i-  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  HourofWorship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727   : jfi ^t% Afh   _#}.*}.!&-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  ��� fifc Sfr &9��� - ���  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies *in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte   883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.   3S4 Jt(�� Jfr   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  -S&Jftjfr-  ^sft^aO-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882   fldA^J JKk   share of the first two farms  would be owned by the  Norwegians in order to keep a  firm control on operations.  After gaining confidence that  the farms are being run  smoothly, future investment  won't require Norwegian control.  These B.C. farms will be  large, producing four to five  hundred tons each. They will initially be stocked with chinook,  but negotiations are underway  with the Canadian Department  of Fisheries and Oceans (DFO)  to include Atlantic salmon.  In a reminiscence about the  trends that have taken place in  the industry, Wiese-Hansen said  that in the beginning they used  to put the fish in protected,  warm, artificial environments.  However, experience has shown  that fish farming is better served  by attempting to duplicate  nature as closely as possible. As  an example he described an  operation they will probably be  installing on the unprotected  west coast of Vancouver Island.  Large net pens? measuring 30  feet by 160 feet by 35 feet deep  and shaped like a ship's hull  would be used. They will be  built ��� to withstand the worst  storms and a constant four knot  tide current. The stronger the  current, the more fish can be  placed in the pens. An added  advantage of this is that the  fish, swimming against the current, remain relatively stationary in the pen, reducing  . abrasions to fins and scales and  in turn reducing the opportunity  for disease to take hold.  The effect of the recent surge  of investment in B.C.  aquaculture on commercial  fishermen is difficult to foresee,  but that they will be effected is  certain. In commenting on Norway's experience, Wiese-  Hansen said that in the early  stages of fish farm development, the commercial fisherman resisted the idea of change.  Today, 80 per cent of Norway's  550 fish farms are owned by  commercial fisherman, with  many of them also catching feed  fish. Both the U.S. and Canadian fish farm operations of  Weise-Hansen have commercial  fishermen as partners. According to Oddvin Vedo the Prince  Rupert fishermen's co-operative  is currently setting up several  fish farms..  Minor  hockey  The following are the league  standings for minor hockey for  the weekend of January 19 and  20.  PUPS:  Big Mac's 9  Bumper to Bumper 9  Top Point Getters:  Big   Mac's:   Rudi   Bracked,   Bill  Mclennan, Bart Sales, Ross Mc-  Quitty,   Peter   Burns   and   Ron  Brackett.  Bumper to Bumper: Adam Clark,  Darnell    Hanson,    Jason    Ruck,  Aaron    Leyh,   Tyler   Gray   and  Michael Yates.  PEE WEES:  Legion #109 10  TBS 5  Top Point Getters:  Legion #109: Brad Copping and  Ian Sweet.  TBS: Bob Brotherston.  BANTAMS:  Weldwood 5  Jacksons 3  Top Point Getters:  Weldwood: Mike Jackson, Gordie  Green,   Shane   Ahrens,   Danny  Meyers.  Jacksons: Rob Stockwell and Cory  August.  LOCALS AT  POWELL RIVER JAMBOREE  Oilers - 8 Powell River - 2  Oilers-8 Fuller lake-4  Courtenay - 6 Oilers - 5  Top Point Getters: Shane Joe, Ken  Ewen, Ken Fichtner and Brian Dusen-  bury.  TBS won one and lost two  and received the Most Sportsmanlike Team Award.  Atom teams also did well, but  no details received at press time.  Elphie Rec won all three  games. Lions Cubs won two  and lost one.  BANTAM VISITORS  FROM NORTH DELTA  Imperial Esso - 9 North Delta - 4  Top Point Getters: (Esso) Ken  Sorensen, Gary' Tetzloff and Ryan  Paul.  Weldwood -10 North Delta - 2  Top Point Getters: (Weldwood) Gordie Green, Jonathan Hunter and Mike  Ewen.  Another order for jackets is  being set up. Same prices as  before. If interested, contact  your team Mom or Marilyn  Green, 886-7820.  Minor hockey bingo will be  held February 16 at the Roberts  Creek Hall. Doors open at 5:30  p.m., $2,000 in prizes. For  tickets call Myrla Maclntyre,  886-9827.  #l��jSC^^EBVI0iS *  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4or anytime by app't.  ISC SERVICES*  COAST NEWS . ^  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3���� any published photo  5x 7 - 5���� or y��ur choice from  Sx 10 - 8����     the con,act sheets  f  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  lot Information call 886-731  Service ' ^\  is our |j��^3<5)j on,y  business  886-7359  Conversion   Windows.   Class,  Auto   &   Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  DONOVAN LOG HOMES  by Chrismas Enterprises Ltd.  Build your snug and cozy log home  on the new "NRG" insulated forms.  Call Carl at  685-4511 or 885-5687  iows   |  i I>LH 1  \     DONOWN    //  ��� RENTALS ���  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101     "Res. 939-4230  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird ****���* A  np/\/\l Residential &  JH ^/^��|     Commercial  RENTALS  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Eves 885-5617  Roberts Creek  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0       883-9222  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  I       TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  >t  ��� EXCAVATING*  ' J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  KiTdHtl.- 888-8071 Gibsons'  v_^        J  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader  Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.  Dump Truck  Vi  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  886-9453  |oe & Edna  . Bellerive  ��� AUTOMOTIVE*  r  ^OHUl&OK  AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.    Approved  The Rdd Shop"  886-7919  Hw\   101. Gibson*  BC FERRIES  Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  WINTER 1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22; 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    5:30 pm  10:00  1:20 pm  * 3:30  7:25  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am 4:30 pm  *8:45 6:30  12:30 pm *8:20  2:30  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Leaves Sechelt . 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10:00a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street .1:00 Pm-  * 3M5 p.m..  v- </> 1  O S W  s S "J  �� ^ s  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  Tuesday'  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.rrL  Wednesday  8:40* a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a m  3:15 p.m.  ���   Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m. .  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ��� I ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938>  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886^2622 or 886-7817  Heed this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 Or 886-7817  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ca..: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  'H"*HM Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN DE VMES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.    I  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  1  886-7 I I 2  ~*��Bf��*����^ -  ��� nit9 - o.iiiuicuiii> - i/rupcs ;  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning aSPi  Hwy 101. Gibsons     fr^lWWP/  ' BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  (Pumper in Pender Harbour last Saturday every month)  ��� PORTABLE TOILET RENTALS  " 886-7064 Day or Evening  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886^7817  ���Heatings  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  ,8864622 or 886-7817       J  ^  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residenlial\  'Ti 885-2923      885-3881 J  LIQUID  GAS LTD  "IT  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN J  885-2360 14.  Coast News, January 28,1985  r  1. Homes &. Property  2. 8irtha  3. Obituaries  '%. ��� to Mtmml*m  (>. tarsonal  7.  Announcements  0. Weddfags*.  engagements  9.  lo$t  10. Found  11. Pet* &. livestock  12. Music  13. Travel  14. Wanted  15. ' Free  16. Garage Sales .  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27,  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  Sorter &. Trade  For Sale  Autos  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Kent  Bed ��V Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care  Business  OpportwtHtes  Legal  B.C ��V Yukon  CoasHJew^lassifieds  FIRST  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  �� IN HALFMOON BAY "  B &��� J Store  885-9435  ���"������" !h SECHEU '  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  By owner, three bdrm. home on  1.01 acres. Waterfront, Roberts  Creek. Carport, woodshed, bsmt.  Stairs to beach & boathouse.  $125,000,886-3021. #6  View* lot Hopkins. One mi. to Gibsons, short walk to ferry. Owner  will take auto or sailboat as part  trade & will carry balance at low  int. rate. 980-5417. #5  5 acres, Stewart Road. Zoned industrial, hydro avail. Distress  sale. $28,000.886-2155.       #4  2 V? acres tidal waterfront.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour.  $15,000.883-9323. #5  WANTED. Economically priced  serviced building lot. Reply to Box  142 this paper. #6  View-Gibsons Harbour. New  1200 sq. ft., oak kit. cab., full  bsmt., double carport, main fir.  laundry.rm. Offers to $76,900.  Financing avail. Also new 2 br.  ranch style home complete w/at-  tached garage ' on your lot.  $33,500. 885-3165, 886-8226.  #6  Great view. 1300 sq. ft., 2'/z  bdrm., firepl., skylights, total  privacy on V2 ac. Assumable  mortg. Low down paym. req.  Many extras.. $59,900.  886-8555. #6  $49,600  New homes, for info. 886-7309.  #6  4 bedroom home on large corner  lot at Sunnyview and Pratt Rd.  Finished basement, carport.  $64,500. Rental with option to  purchase available to qualified  parties. 885-3255. #5  3.  Obituaries  M  (,-*��  *U4  "W  ���TV  )  BENGOUGH: passed away  January 19, 1985, Lennard Cyril  Bengough, late of Roberts Creek,  formerly of North Vancouver in  his 91st year. Survived by his  loving wife Joy, 3 daughters  Diana Case, Joan Stacey and Eve  Sarginson, one son Charles  Bengough, 11 grandchildren.  Funeral 'service was held last  Tuesday, January 22 at St.  Aidans Anglican Church Roberts  Creek. Rev. John Robinson of-  ficated. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home Director. #4  BARTER: Jessie, passed away on  January 23, 1985 in her 79th  year. She is survived by two  daughters, Bea Smith and Betty  De Vires of California; five grandchildren, Shoni, William, Kristy.  Dyan and Kathy, and six great  grandchildren. By request, no  service to be held. In lieu of  flowers donations to the CARS Arthritis Society would be gratefully  appreciated. Arrangements  through the Memorial Society of  B.C. and First Memorial Services. #4  MOORE: Katherine Barbara passed away suddenly Jan. 23,1985,  aged 76. Survived by her loving  husband Nelson, their daughter  Mary-Anne Phillips & her husband Bill of Kamloops and 3  grandchildren, her sister Mary-  Bell Holland & her husband Fred  of Gibsons; her brother Lew and  his wife Eileen of Creston & her  loving nieces & nephews.  Memorial service will be held on  Wed. Jan. 30th at 11a.m. in Gibsons United Church. No flowers  by request.  #4  F~    1  I Thank You\J  Announcements  Painting contractor indoors ano  outdoors: houses or boats.  Reasonable rates. 885-5759.   #6  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  8��      Weddings  & Engagements  D  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817/  e  tost  J  prop off your classifieds at our friendly J  people place in Roberts Creek, Seaview j  iMarket.  Obituaries  BROWN: passed away January  24,1985, Betty Birtwistle Brown,  late of Pitt Meadows and formerly  from Gibsons. Born in Lytham,  Lanes , on February 20, 1916.  Survived by her.;.loving. .faMly,  husband Rev. David Brown; brie  ^daughter Sharon & husband Andreas their daughters Sabrina &  Vanessa; four sons, Brian & wife  Mikolt, their daughters Korina &  Ingnd, Struan & wife Sara, their  children Jennifer. Conde & Iris;  Bruce & wife Colleen, their  daughters Amanda & Brooklyn;  Martin & wife Paige, a sister Pat  & a brother Alfred, both in  England and a brother Geoffrey,  Isle of Man. Funeral Service  Thursday, January 31 at 2:30  p m in St. Columbia Anglican  Church, Harris & Ford Roads, Pitt  Meadows. Rev. W.P. Pike officiating. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home Director. In lieu of  flowers, remembrance donations  to O.E.S. Cancer Fund or Cancer  Control   Agency   of   B.C.   ap-  #4  Thanks to David Short for all his  camera help. Dianne. #4  ���predated.  Dear Coast News,  Mum & Dad think  you're spoiling me, but  I think I deserve to be!  Anyway, thanks for  your T.L.C. and this  year's fashions.  Found-dumped in our yard. Two  kittens male calico, fern. blk. &  white. Free to good home, will  deliver. 886-2488. #4  G  Pets  & Livestock  J  To good home. 8 mos. old lab-  cross golden haired pup. All  shots, house broken-. Good  temperament. Great with  children. 885-2887. #6  Music  �����-*..}  CLA8SIPIBD APVKftTmmCi  Copyrtotit and  A��fvor��tf��lnf|  PtoQitlatfotm  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves Ihe right to classify  advertisements .under  appropriate   headings   and  determine   page   tocation.  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 par 3 Hn* Insertion.  Each additional line *1����. Use our economical last  wMk frss rats. 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 mo'niy orders  must accompany all classltlsd advertising.  CU&tt&tffKD OKAOOMK  NOON SATURDAY  PmOftTOsTOMRTftOM  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above!  I      Minimum MM per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  B  I  I  Sunshine Coast Transition  House. 24 hour crisis line  885-2944. A safe place for  women & children in crisis. Help,  for victims of family violence,  rape or sexual assault. #6  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Announcements  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  I  I  L                                                      I  i  1  mC            m                      3  ���jo                                   or  *C                 -30                          ID  H]  ,Ll                      _                                 ID  I  I  I  I  I  CI-ASSIFICATIOW; e.g. For-Sale, For Rent, etc.  J  Reno-Casino Night. Sat., Feb. 2,  7:30 p.m. at Greenecourt,  Sechelt. Spon. by Sechelt Lions  & Writers' Forge. Come try your  luck. #4  PROSPECTING COURSE  Course 1: Basic rock & mineral  ident. Course 2: Basic prospecting, geology & ore deposits.  Anyone interested please contact  for info, 886-7978. #5  Rainbow Preschool has immediate openings for 3 yr. olds.  Phone Jeannie Clement  886-8218.  #4  Private school for children and  adults needing academic and/or  technical education. 885-5759.  #6  LEARN TO FLY  Flying     instructions     at  Sechelt/Gibsons    airport. ���  Registration at airport Feb. 16,10  a.m. - 2 p.m. or phone Air Alps, '  Squamish 898-9016. #6 ���  People desiring prayer book services are invited to attend at 11 I  a.m. any/or every Sunday. Further particulars from Rev. John  Low, 885-5042. #6  Violin lessons Feb. Roberts Crk.  & Halfmoon Bay, Katie Anger-  meyer 885-5539. #5  Yamaha PA sound system. Exc.  cond., comp. w/disco mixer &  microphone. $1,500 OBO.  886-2961. #5  Volunteer pianist & musicians for  senior's group & for fun.  886-9527. #5  Do you play peddle steel guitar? I  need your help. Please call Dale  886-8531. #6  Trombone, alto sax, bass guitar &  more. 885-7781 from 10 to 4  p.m. #5  1980-84 % T pick-up with or  without 11' camper, low mileage.  886-7347. #4  Will trade 1980 F150 Ford, 351  auto, running boards front &  back, bumpers, custom seat  covers, 35,000 orig. mi. on motor  for mini motor home. 886-8039,  ask for Al. #4  WANTED. Area rug in good cond.  6'x9' or larger. Green or neutral  tones preferable. Phone anytime.  886-7393. #4  Karate   G1  885-7459.  for   6   yr.  old.  #5  One Santa Claus suit, condition  new. 886-9279. #4  ���Fwse-  Why wait for spring? Do it now.  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane, 886-7028. TFN  Approx. 3 cords of sawmill slabs  & cut-offs. Pay delivery only.  886-8404. #5  Garage Sale Sunday, Feb. 3, 9-4.  Tools, etc. Reid Rd. between  North Rd. & Granthams. Watch  for signs.! #4  Yard Sale Sat. & Sun. Feb. 2 &  3. House behind post office.  Trash & treasures. #4  Second hand bargains! Clothes,  furs, books, all sorts. Heron  Cafe, Feb. 2-3,11-4.        '   #4  18.  For Sale  c  For Sale  )  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  1 pair mitts in lower Gibsons between post office and Franklin.  Tan leather outers, wool inners.  Call 886-2343. #4  885-9357  TFN  QUALITY CEDAR  ANNUAL FALL SALE  1x 4  12clin.ft.  1x 6  18'lin. ft.  1x 8  25e lin. ft.  1x10  32elin.ft.  2x 3  18e lin.lt.  2x 4  22clin.ft:  2x 6  39ciin. ft.  2x 8  52clin.ft.  2x10  65clin.ft.  4x 4  52�� lin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Eves.  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Table lamps 'Ginger Jar' shape  floral design on white  background $50 ea.; 'Delicraft'  coffee table $275, end tables  $250 ea., dark walnut with glass  tops & shelves; 'Braemore'  loveseat $575, muted floral, all in  exc. cond. Phone 886-3021.   #6  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery  locally. B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  PENINSULA RECYCLING  We buy beer bottles $1.20 per  dozen; newspapers, pop bottles,  batteries, industrial and residential scrap metals. Seamount Ind.  Park'. Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Mon. to Sat. Ph. 886-8193.  TFN  Kingsize waterbed w/headboard.  $200.886-2497. #4  Sgl. bed w/headboard $50;  recfiner chair $50;' lapidary  equip. & material. Offers.  886-7246. #4  Art Supplies, Cake Decorations,  Yarns, Hallmark Cards. Cosy  Corner Crafts, Sunnycrest Mall,  gibsons, 885-8527. " #4  ART CLASSES starting week of  Jan. 28. Drawing & painting.  Shadow Baux Galleries.  885-7606.       ��� #4  Horse manure, mostly aged,  U-Load. $20 per PU or 3 loads for  $50.885-9969. TFN  Tired of wet wood? Buy it cheap  now & be sure to have dry wood  next winter! $60/cord.  886-8208. #4  Firewood, 1 cord split alder  delivered $70 per cord or 4 cords  $240,883-9235. ���     #5  Electrolux: new & used on sale.  Geri Strojec 886-8053, Stella  Mutch 886-7370, Lindsay  Beynon 886-9339.. #5  FIREWOOD. Phone 886-9659.  #5  351 Windsor eng. & 3-speed auto  $250.886-2987. #5  Inteilevision set. Incl. 25 tapes.  $300 OBO. 886-3336 phone after  7 p.m., ask for Phil. #5  Dinette suite, four chairs, table,  buffet $350; 36 cup coffee perc  $20.885-4516. #5  1 jewelery kiln 110V 11" width  13" deep $125. 886-8670.     #6  Building a greenhouse? 3 mil  temp glass 34x78. Under 10  sheets $15 per, over 10 sheets  $10 per. Call after 6 p.m.  886-8092. #6  Bookcase headboard bed,  washer, vacuum, Coleman stove,  set 13" snowtires, ironing board,  12" B&W TV, elec. hotplate,  highchair, suitcase, rug, TV  stand, sewing machine, saddle,  reins, bridle, goat, budgie. Ph. J  evenings 886-7538. #4 j  Dog food special. 20 kgs Barkers  $13.95. Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd. Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  #6  One 5-ton BB winch, one electric  winch, bumper for PU. Best offers. 886-7028. TFN  Williams coin-operated pinball  machine. Good working cond.  $200.885-7296. #4  V2 PRICE SALE  Dinnerware sets from $25.  Turkey & fish platters  $14.99. Wine & champagne glasses 75' and  many more bargains.  KITCHEN CARNIVAL  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-3611  Free dead car & truck removal.  Prompt service. Ph. 886-8193  days. Ph. 886-9445 eves.    TFN  70 Plymouth Valiant good running  cond. $500 OBO. 886-7048.    #4  64 Chev Acadian SW runs well.  Rebuilt motor needs some work.  $400.886-2488. #6  67 Bug*w/69 eng. For parts,  runs well, has everything $275  0B0. 4 radials for 75; 69 Acadian  $500.886-7993. ���    #6  74 LTD HDT2dr.. PS/PB, C/C.  A/C 3X tires. Good transp.  $1,500 OBO. 885-9272. #4  ���68 Volvo 144. Runs well, good  radials & snows. $650.  885-3881. #4  1 modern Flipabed corduroy  couch $200; 1 lg. contemp.  couch needs TLC; wool woven  carpet $80; wood cast iron stove  $150; Ikea table & 4 chairs $150;  old stereo comp. & lg. speakers  $75; clean children's bed $35.  886-7025.   . #4  Merrit oak cabinets, top 3x36",  9%" total, bottom 3x36". $750  OBO. Yvan 885-9321. #6  Siamese kittens. Seal point. Exc.  temperatments & points $65. K2  skis 135 cent. Tryola bindings  $75; 3 pairs of ski boots, 5. 6, &  7 $25 ea.; four Honda mag  wheels $125; two snow tires $35  ea. 886-8656. #5  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  ���   VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  Farm   tractor  886-2332.  $500  OBO.  #4  FURNITURE  1 New Remote Control  26"ColorTV     Reg. $1295  Sale Price $895  1 New Solid Birch  Dining Room Suite  Reg. $789  Sale Price $599  1 New Small Maple  Dinette Suite $499  1 New Entertainment  Centre Reg. $449  Sale Price$229  Used Hide-A-Bed & Chair  $469  Used Rust Love Seat     $299  Used Reconditioned  Washer and Dryer $595 a pair  Used Colour TV's $299  Used Frost Free  Fridges $389  Inquire about our low monthly  payments.  No payments until spring.  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE. VISA &  MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  ���Claholm riir'nitijre  .;./'' IrilflAyt8S5-3713  ' ,;���','  I  y'.BIin;U  Alnrlii'iit    .  '   ������"Sii'i'-liclV P.isj Of.tii/M.' ������,  Free bthrm. fixtures tub, sink,  etc.; 2 Hollywood beds $40 ea.  886-9395 weekends. #4  440 Chrysler marine eng. still in  boat; 72Int. Travelall, some rust;  72 Renault rusted, 42,000 mi.  cheap. 883-2327. #4  Jan. 28th only. One exercise  bike. Excellent cond. $30. After 5  p.m. "Gary" 886-3828.        #4  100 amp Westinghouse elec.  serv. comp. $125. 35' #8-3  Loomex. 885-7448. #4  Brother sew. mach. wal. cab.  .$150; Plywd. can. fits Chev V?  ton $15; desk $15; patio tble. $8;  trampoline (new) $40: end tbls.  $4.885-2762. #4  LAST CHANCE  Get olf oil heat and onto wood  heat. Before March 31, 1985 the  COSP grant may cover up to  HALF THE COST of installing  wood heat.  CARLYLE'S  WOOD  COMFORT  885-4746  FOR A COMPLETE RANGE OF  WOOD HEATERS  #4  SPECIAL  ELM IRA PEANUT  WOOD HEATER  Rated for 1000 sq. ft.  REGULAR $455.00  ON SALE $350.00  CARLYLE'S  WOOD  COMFORT  885-4746  1969 Chev % ton 4x4. $1200.  1962 Pontiac convertible $1500.  Ph. 886-2565. #4  Parting out 64 GMC SWB PU,  305, V6, 3 spd. manual, 6 hole  16'tires. 885-4453. #4  70 Cougar. PS/PB, auto, 351.  Exc. interior, some rust. $1,800.  Ph. 886-3021. #4  1971 3 ton 6500 cab-over GM  diesel truck,. body, tires good  cond:, motor not running, rebuilt  4 sp., transm., new 8V?x16'  deck. 900-20 tires. $1,100 OBO.  886-7075. #4  74 Mazda station wagon. Standard, reliable transportation,  $600.883-9235! #5  75 Toyota stn. wagon good running cond. $500. 886-9282.     #5  75 GMC van some rust $1200  OBO. 6 HP Johnson 0/B, alum.',  windows. 886-2737. #4  72 Toyota Corona. 4 speed, 2nd  owner, rebuilt engine, ex. interior  $1100.886-2673. #6  ��  Campers  )  Cannonball camper 8V2 ft. Stove,  furnace, fridge, sleeps four.  $2,500 OBO. 886-9767 evenings. #5  21' Timberline trailer,  cl. condition. $4,500.  Deluxe, ex-  885-3160.  #4  C  Marine  SUNSHINE COAST  ADJUSTERS & MARINE  SURVEYORS LTD.  Marine Claims  C & D & Valuation Surveys  3 ton 79 international dumptruck  w/small gravel box & flatdeck.  Good rubber, exc. cond. $8450.  886-7377. TFN  74 Cougar XR7. 69 Datsun. 63  Chevy II, 82 IT 175, 78 YZ 400, 4  Chev chrome rims. Sell or trade.  886-8251. #6  Rebuilt 6 cyl. Ford Intercepter  marine engine. I/O, c/w power-  naut leg & controls. $1100 OBO.  886-7859. #4  Mercury outboard 7'k. Good running cond. $350 OBO. 886-9157  after 6. #5  ?6' Trojan. 318 Chrysler, VHF,  oiand-up head, 2 sounders, trim  tabs, ship to shore power.  $6,500 OBO. 886-2757. #4  One 16 ft. deep fisherman Mirror-  craft c/w 25 HP Merc outboard.  Exc. cond. Oars, lifejackets, etc.  $2,000 firm. Ph. 886-9404 aft.  6. #5  26' Haida sloop. Volvo diesel, low  hrs., main roller, jib, twin Own-  wind stdg. head, dingy equip..  883-9992. #6  ���For all  your foam  supplies  ne��*s-  X,��,t D���,,U't.l.  ;sas-73io [22.  i  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x68' Highwood. Exc. cond. 2  bdrm., bath with sliding doors &  panelled twin vanity basins, 4 appls., W/W, drapes, oil C/H.  20'x8' covered deck, 9'x7' alum,  shed. Quiet adult pk.. near  beach. $16,500.885-3852.    #4  Starter home 10x48 house trailer.  Well built. $3,500. 886-7028.  Coast News, January 28,1985  15.  j   23.  Motorcycles  )  80 Honda 650 Cust. New rubber,  immac. cond., crash bars & rack.  $1.200.885-7296. -.#4  1984 Honda Shadow mint condition. Only 2400 km. $2,500 firm.  886-8104. #6  1^24.        .  I Wanted to Rent  Family wants to rent for July &  August. Furnished 2 or 3  bedroom cottage on or near  waterlront. 986-2449. #6  Wanted. Room & board or basement ste. for N/S. working male  by   Feb.    15.   Gibsons   area  886-9792. #6  [26?  For Rent  )  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  j Community Hall for rent in  ! Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  I  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.  883-9427, 251-4578eves.   TFN  WATERFRONT PENDER HARBOUR. 3 bdrm. older style large  house. Fr., st., laundry, dock  nearby. Fireplace and fabulous  view. Rent whole house or share.  883-9427. 251-4578 eves.   TFN  A prime 800 sq. ft. office space is  available in the Farnham Road  Dental Clinic right behind the Gib-;  sons Medical Clinic. For information, please call Don Bland at  886-7020 or 886-7574 after 5  p.m. TFN  2 bdrm. trailer in Bonniebrook.  $325/mo. 886-9349. #4  1 bdrm. suite on Reid Rd.  $200/mo. 886-7261. #4  4 bdrm. view home Hopkins Landing. Fully furn.. 6 appliances.  No pets. $535/mo. Ref. needed.  886-7741 after 4. .   ,    #4  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Past TV  service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  Warehouse-workspace over 1000  sq.ft. High ceiling, large  overhead dr. Industrial Way, Gib-  ���sons (rear of Windsor Ply).  886-8226. #6  Act now-The Ritz Motel offers low  winter rates by the day, week or  month, all util. incl. Call or drop  by. 886-2401. #4  3 bdrm. mobile on 1 acre. 4 appliances, economical heat.  886-2520. ' #6  1 bdrm. ste. 2 appl., yard, view,  cent. Gibsons. $220, avail. Feb.  1.885-9553 eves. #4  2 bdrm. cabin, bright, clean,  wood/elec. ht. $350/mo.  886-8078. #4  Deluxe view townhouse, 2 bdrm.  FP, bsmt.. lower Gibsons.  Adults. 886-7204. #4  2 bdrm. mobile home at Irwin.  Motel Trailer Court. $300/mo.  Sgl.   working  or   ret.   person  preferred.   Sorry   no   dogs.  886-3331. #4  2 bdrm. duplex Gibsons area. Incl. 4 appl., ht., Igt.,& cbl. Avail.  Feb. 1st, $400/mo. Sorry no  pets. Ph. 886-7309 after 5 p.m.  #6  Roberts Creek cabin. Self-  contained, wood heat. $200.  885-7448. #4  2 bdrm., 5 appl., large deck. .  Main fl. apt. FP, view of Howe  Sd., 5 min. to ferry. Granthams.  Call after 5. 943-2469. #6  Deluxe 1 bdrm. furn. or unfurn.  suite incl. util., dishes, laundry,  for quiet mature non-smoker. 1  block off shopping centre.  $295/mo. 886-8487. #4  WATERFRONT ACCOMODA-  TIONS, Granthams. 1 bedroom,  FP, electric ht., no dogs please.  $335-5350.886-8284. #4  3 bdrm. home on 2V2 acres in  Gibsons. Barn, workshop, guest  cabin. All within 1 mile of mall,  schools, theatre. Electric and  wood heat, appls. $470.  886-2543 after 5. #4  2 bdrm. WF home. Williamson's  Ldg. north of Langdale. 4 appls.,  $425/mo., avail. Feb. 1.  980-4301, leave message.      #4  Gibsons, 4 im., 1 bdrm. suite,  large living rm, dining rm., nice  kitchen. W/W cpts. 1 or 2 adults,  no pets. $300. 885-2198.       #4  2 bdrm. house. Lower Rd. Beach  access, great view, $300.  886-8855 weekends, Mon.-Fri.  731-9664 (Vane). #4  1 semi-furn. bach. $225 & unfurn. bach. $200 in Gibsons. Ph.  886-7525 6-8 p.m. only.        #4  2 bdrm. furn. duplex-no children  or pets. Electric heat. $275 per  mo. plus hydro. Available Feb.  1/85. Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park. Ph. 886-9826. ��� TFN  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  modern two bedroom  townhouse  one and a naif ball's  fully carpeted  live appliances including  dishwasher  washer  and cryer  private.sundeck  enclosed garage  family oriented  close to Sunnycresi Mall.  schools, tennis couri &  logging field  good references required  S425 per month  call Peter   886-9997  evenings  2 bdrm. trailer $285/mo. hydro  incl. No pets or kids. 886-2726.  #5  1 bdrm. cottage on acreage,  Rbts. Crk. $290/mo. Refs. req.  886-8295 eves. #5  Avail. Feb. 1-, clean, spacious  apt. ste., L/R,"fam./R. 1 bath  upstairs, kite, on main floor. 3  bdrms., lg. sundeck. Lower Gibsons, 4-plex. $340/mo. Ref.  921-7788 aft. 4 p.m. #4  Sunny 2 bdrm. house $350/mo.  incl. cable. Fenced yd. Feb. 1.  Selma Park. 885-4546. #5  2 bdrm. trailer $265/mo. Sorry  no pets. 886-2726. '   #6  2 bdrm. ste. w/view, big &  bright, sundeck, carpets, curtains, FP, $275/mo. (Lower rent  for singles). 886-9326. #4  Large 2 bdrm. suite, clean, quiet,  carpet, curtains, close to mall.  $225.886-9326. #4  Lower Gibsons, beach access, 2  bdrm. ste., fant. view, W/D incl.  Avail, immed. $320. 886-8208.  #4  Semi-waterfront house. 1 bdrm.  FP, Granthams. $270/mo.  885-5055. #4  Clean comfortable 1 bdrm. suite  near marina. Lovely liv. room  w/fireplace. $275 plus hydro.  885-9625. #6  c  27.' ;  Help Wanted  D  Exp. babysitter for 16 mos. old,  our home nr. Gibsons marina.  Some afternoons & Saturdays.  886-8044. ���    #4  SPEEDY MARINE  Now accepting applications for  certified marine mech. Applicants  must have a minimum of 3 years  in the field and be outgoing and  energetic. Position requires some  travelling. No phone calls please.  Send resumes to Box 86336  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 4K6.  #6  Boom foreman wanted for Howe  Sound. Must have well rounded  exp. as boomman, boatman & log  grader as well as prior exp. as a  foreman. Apply Box 143 c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0 TFN  28.  Work Wanted  Clean Sweep Chimney Service.  Reas. rates. Phone 885-2573.  #5  B/K, billings, typing, etc. for  small businesses. Refs. Call  Anne 886-7028. TFN'  Housework and/or babysitting  after school & weekends. Call  886-8881.        * #6  Young woman will do  housecleaning. Reasonable rates.  Call Marie 886-2401. #6  LOU'S WINDOW CLEAN  Gutters, janitorial, gardening,  etc...886-8614. #6  C 28  I    Work Wanted  TUTOR AVAILABLE  Fully qualified and experienced  teacher will tutor students grades  K-7 all subjects. Call Shelley  886-8850. #5  Will babysit my home while  mother works. Sunshine Cst. Tr.  Pk. Doreen, phone 886-2805. #5  It's time to prune your fruit trees  or for custom fencing, haul-away.  Mat 'Small the Gardener.  886-8242. #5  Female,: reliable, responsible,  wants work. 886-3368. #5  Renovations. Any kind. Patios,  fences. Reas. Free estimates.  Phone Alex 886-3996. #5  Typing service. Professional  work'. Call Bev. 885-2573.      #5  PENINSULA  .SEPTIC TANK.  SERVICE  ���%  Serving the Sunshine  Coast for 20 years  Hardwood 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. 885-5278.  TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  GARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  Sidewinder moving. Think of me  when you need a lift! 886-7028.  TFN  Exp. life ins. secretary. Also cook  and w.aitress. Call Jennifer  886-3384. #4  Housecleaning. Fast, efficient,  thorough. 885-3618. #4  If you need your house cleaned or  household chores done at a super  price call 886-8086. #4  PORTABLE SAWMILL  Available to cut beams, dimension lumber (rough or planed),  bevel siding, channel siding,  shiplap, T&G flooring & decking.  Can set up to cut one tree or  lumber for complete house. Clement Sawing Service, 886-8218.  #4  [29.  Child Care  Will babysit in my home, central  Gibsons. Mon.-Fri. Phone Penny  886-7291. #4  f" "1  I       B.C. & YukonJ  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.     #4  Quality satellite systems - excellent  Maxum-7 receiver, sturdy and accurate 8' dish, commercial quality  Norsat 85 degree LNA and system  accessories only $1,495. A/COM  Satellite, 112-438-8856. #4  Custom fishing rod building supplies. 10%" graphite, rod blanks,  sale $74.95. Patch's Sports,  20232 Fraser Highway, Langley.  533-2981. Wholesalers to the  public. Mail orders welcome.    #4  1980   Harley-Davidson   FLH  -$6995. 1976 Harley-Davidson  XLH - $3995. 1983 FXRT one year  warranty $9549. California sjdecar  $1795. Syd's Cycle Ltd. (604)  364-1366. Trail, B.C. D.L. 5543.  #4  1985 Harley-Davidson's and  Yamahas in stock. For the best  deals in B.C. Phone today (604)  364-1366. Syd's Cycle Ltd. Trail,  B.C. D.L. 5543. #4 ;  1980 White Western-Star. 1979  Peerless 25 ton trailer, super  gravel or logging truck. Low hours  and miles. Excellent condition.  Phone (604) 344-2138. #4  Good Alfalfa Hay in round bales  average 1500 lbs. per bale. Also  available alfalfa deny pellets. For  information .call Rainbow Alfalfa  Farms, Falher, Alta. (403) 837-  2271. #4  Registered Texas longhorns. Bulls,  bred cows, heifers for sale.  Largest private herd in B.C. For  more info. 112"-546-8971.  Carterland and Cattle Co., Arm-,  strong, B.C., VOE 1 BO. #4  Three year old ski hill Condo at  Kimberley. Two - three bedrooms,  two baths, fireplace, fully furnished $68,000 or trade property, B.C.  or Alberta. (604) 365-2600 days.  #4  32.  B.C. & Yukon  24   pad   mobile   home   park.  Underground wiring, town water,  ' sewer. Fully occupied. Longjerm  tenants. $120,000. Also lots'from  $500. to $2500. New Hazelton.  B.C. 842-6054. #4  Get Spicy! Meet a secret new"  friend by mail. Penpal club for.  adults. For free information, send  stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C.. VOR 2TO.       #4  Fourth night on us when you stay  at the Blue Boy Motor Hotel.  Rooms from $38. Free airport  shuttle. 321-6611. 725 S.E.  Marine Drive, Vancouver.        #7  Improve your woodstove safety  and economy with the add on in-  ten'si-fire catalytic combustor.  90% reduction in dangerous  creasote, the major cause of  chimney fires. Up to 30% more  heat output from the same amount  of wood you normally burn.  Available for all flue sizes. Phone  or write for free brochure:  826-5669. The Olde Stove Works,  33507 Thompson Avenue. Mission. B.C.. V2V 2W9. Antiques to  airtights plus'complete line of pipe,  accessories, and used parts. Visa.  Mastercard. #4  New "0 Hr." Hitachi Excavator  model UH07-7LC (083) 32" T.G.  pads. long, stick, one yard bucket  w/teeth. Immediate delivery.  Special. $86,500. F.O.B. Vancouver. 669-6201.669-2323.   #4  1971 Hayes H.D. 350 Cummins  13 speed'44.000 rear ends SI  scales 77 peerless long log'trailer.  Ready to work. $25,000. Phone  459-2586. #4  "0" Down 500 locally selections.  Government owned properties.  10,000 world-wide. Investors  welcome. List available. Executive  Realty. Inc.. 1317 E. Republican.  Seattle. WA.. 98102. (206)  328-4256. #4  Nine acres treed benchland with  cedar arch house. 1700 sq. ft.,  ihree bedroom, two baths,  fireplace, full basement, wood furnace, electric back-up. spring  water, school bus. $79,500.  494-8840 evenings, Box 722.  Summerland. B.C..V0H1Z0.   #4  The growth centre of West  Kootenays, Castlegar. invites inquiries regarding business opportunities. Write: Castlegar Industrial  Commission, 460 Columbia Ave..  Castlegar, B.C.. V1N 1G7.       #4  Prosperous taxi business Van"  couver Island. Two cars complete  with licences, radios, meters. 24  hour dispatch service. Please contact G. Blackburn 112-604-468-  7346. #4  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  School hoard  School District 50 (Queen  Charlotte): A teacher is required at  the George M. Dawson Secondary  School in Masset for the period  from 1985-02-18 to 1985-06-28.  This is a temporary position.  Teachers with strong backgrounds  in social studies and counselling  are invited to submit applications,  complete with supporting  documents, to Mr, William R.  Roper. Superintendent ol Schools.  School District No. 50 (Queen ��� L  Charlotte). P.O. Box 69, Queen  Charlotte City. B.C.. VOT ISO by  1985-02-01. #4  Vancouver Island GM Dealer requires qualified, honest aggressive  salesperson. Excellent commission  plan, benefits. Experience preferred but not necessary. Apply: File  55. The Gazette. Box 458. Port  Hardy. B.C.. VON 2P0. #4  Sales - Transportation related,  Part-time commissioned sales required for transportation related  product. Can be sold as part of  regular sales calls. Labels. Box  35. White Rock, B.C.. V4B4Z6J4  Experienced Tax Preparers...introducing: Taxation 2. Refresh by  correspondence. Tax deductible,  certificate course. Free Brochure.  Write U & R Tax Schools, 1345  Pembina Highway, Winnipeg.  Manitoba, R3T2B6. #4  Two briefs were presented to  ���trustees at  the school  board  meeting held at West Sechelt  elementary school last week.  The first, read by Marian  Jolicoeur, president of Roberts  Creek Parents' Auxiliary on  behalf of the parents from 12  other groups, requested trustees  to submit a budget to Victoria  based upon the 1984 level of service plus three per cent increase  for inflation. They asked the  board "to inform the minister  of education that the 1984 level  of education and support services is the very least. which  parents in this district are willing  to accept for their children".  The second brief, a personal  one from Chris Caldwell stated  that West Sechelt parents are  divided on the issue of government cutbacks because they can  "find no evidence to indicate  that their children's education  has been adversely affected by  cutbacks".  Caldwell thinks taxpayers  have been signing blank cheques  for education and should look  more closely at value for  money. He thinks parents could  "quite easily, adjust to larger  class sizes, no teacher aides, or  field trips. . We can get by  without playground supervisors, counsellors, enrichment  teachers, or the luxury of.  monkeybar contraptions and  whatever other work positions  have been created over the past  FREE ESTIMATES  few free spending years.  "There are some of, us who  would quite willingly allow our  kids the privilege of cleaning  their own classrooms and maintaining the schooj grounds," he  continued.  Although teachers claim to be  concerned that larger classes  will have an adverse affect upon  our children, "it is my  understanding that when asked  if they would forego a pay increase to allow more teachers to  be retained, they refused. Instead they are seeking another  three per cent increase this year.  I don't think all of them are as  concerned about our children as  they would have us believe". It  would seem, the brief continues, "that all this alarmist  noise we've been hearing lately  is more designed to preserve the  jobs and working conditions of  those employed in our education system than to protect our  children. If we have problems  due to funding cutbacks they  are problems of attitude.. They  are problems caused by having  to adjust to unpleasant realities.  They are problems that.affect  many of us irrespective of who  we work for. They are problems  that come from having things,  too easy for too long."  Trustee Bulmer reported on  the Metro Parent/Teacher  Workshop held in Vancouver.  A delegation of two trustees,  three teachers and three parents  attended from the Sunshine  Coast.  Reports to the board from  West Sechelt elementary were  given by Roger Douglas "on the  testing system; Shirley Bailey on  library procedures and Robbin  Thomson on learning assistance  and enrichment. David Short  presented the annual report  from the District Resource Centre,  GAS spring raffle  The Gibsons Alternate school  (GAS) is holding a spring raffle  to raise funds.for the students'  year-end field trip. The destination will depend on the funds-  available.  The draw will be on March 1,  and tickets, a $1 each will be on  sale, February 1.  First prize is a video disc  player, courtesty of Radio  Shack, valued at $160; second  prize is a $50 gift certificate at  the Gibsons Building Supply;  third prize is a $20 gift certificate at Andy's Restaurant,  and fourth prize is a haircut and  bIow:dry at Jay's Unisex.  Students will be at the mall,  from 3:30 to 6 p.m., Mondays  through Fridays and all. day  Saturdays. Students and  teachers would like to thank all  the donors for their kind  generosity.  WE DO I.C.B.C. CLAIMS  A  I wanted to cry  ...until Wally Pampered my Bumper.  He can help you too. Walven Auto Body     Don't Hesitate. Take your car to Wally  has the skills and the equipment to for a fast, free estimate, complete  repair anything on wheels. . repairs and quality workmanship.  qal ve N MT�� e#OY  H*V 'Ol   G-rhr.ns     886-7133  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Up to date qualified stylist. To take  over full clientele. Grand Forks,  B.C. Call 442-2031 asfter 5 pm.#4  "Income Tax for Farmers - Farm  Income and Expenses". 194  pages by a Chartered Accountant  farmer explains everything for  reporting 1984 income and expenses. Easy to read and highly  recommended. For a helpful and  interesting book now used in  seven provinces, send $22.50 to  Eric Farden, C.A.. Box 3,  Medstead, Sask., SOM 1W0.   #4  32.  B.C & Yukon  POWER!  Reach more thara 690.000 homes and up to 1 8 million  readers throughout B.C and the Yukon with  classified ads in more than 70 newspapers.  25 WORDS $109  The Sunshine  886-2622  RCY.CMA.  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a 100 Ib.  side of pork order 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. Call now  438-5357. #4  1979 digging Dutchman tree  mover. Fully equipped and  mounted on a 1974 three ton International. Phone evenings after 6  p.m. Salmon Arm. 832-3662.   #4  Gardening starts now. Indoor or  greenhouse. Metal halides & HPS.  We have over 20,000 products at  I low prices. Send $2 for catalogue.  '> Retailer inquiries welcome.  | Western Water Farms Inc., 1244  ; Seymour Street, Vancouver. V6B  ! 3N9. (604)682-6636. #4  Well established excavating and  logging business, equipment,  shop, etc. Large home, 14 acres,  1000 ft. river front, sub-dividable  (604)992-2256. Write 1700 Mills  Rd.,Quesnel, B.C.V2J3N9. TFN  Get more money for your scrap.  We're buying aluminum, copper,  brass, lead, steel, cast, car  bodies. General Scrap,.452-5865.  Edmonton. 11915-156 Street.  Toll-free 112-800-222-6595.    #6  "Self Divorce for B.C." Why pay  more when it's "uncontested"?  Guar, results saves $100's. Free  info anytime. Ph. Canadian Para  Legal Concern Ltd. (1973) (604)  683-4024. #6  DC  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Experienced person capable of_  managing large hunting and i  guiding business. Ideal for couple, j  living accommodations and close!  to school. Box 4146, Whitehorse, '���  Yukon. (403) 668-7323. #4 \   I  FREE Career Guide describes 200  learn-at-home correspondence  Diploma courses: Accounting, Art.  Bookeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist. Secretary.  Journalism, Television Servicing,  Travel. Granton (1A), 1055 West  Georgia, #2002. Vancouver. (604)  685-8923. #5  The Red Barn independent owned  public hall - viable semi-retirement  j business in Sicamous, B.C.  Tourist destination area on Trans-  Canada Highway. Red Barn, Box  637, Salmon Arm, B.C.. VOE 2T0.  (604) 832-3563. #4  Sellout.   Triple   your   money.  Schools, clubs, others. We supply  travel items, shampoo etc., you  package. Information, samples,  include $2 mailing cost, Vir-Mar  Packaging, 31087 Peardonville.  R.R.7. Abbotsford, B.C., V2S  5W6. #4  Ski from your doorstep! On hill five  day packages from: Big White  $147; Red Mountain $130; Selkirk  Snowcats $1,030; 108 x-country ,  $82. Call toll free 112-800-  663-9041. #4  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.-7 p.m. #5  Help, wanted:   Experienced  machinist for established Grande  Prairie Repair Shop Excellent long  term employment. Call Grant or  Fred collect (403) 532-2678.  South Pacific Oilfield Service  Limited. , 04  Auction School-Western Canada  School of Auctioneering. Over  1,000 graduates. Courses commence first Monday of April,  August, December. For particulars  write Box 687; Lacombe. Alta.  T0C1SO. #5  For sale: 24-hour Answering Service in the heart of Northeast Coal  country. Four year old business,  established clientele. For more information, call (604) 788-3252  Terms available. #4  Diet Center is the #1 weight loss  franchise in North America with  1800 locations and more opening  daily. We are seeking successful  people who would like to overcome  a weight problem and own a very  successful and rewarding  business. Call (403) 283-0200 for  information. Minimum investment  $20,000. #5  Young  women's clothing  store  chain for sale in Okanagan Valley  Owner willing to train, assist  Stores in Penticton. Vernon. Write.  Bum Wrap. 285 Main St.. Penticton, B.C., 493-1617. #4  Florist business, excellent annual  gross. Located in mall. Established  10 years. Phone 112-485-5451  after 6 p.m. Flower Pot Florist,  7100 Alberni Slreet, Powell River.  B.C. #4 16.  Coast News, January 28,1985  Boat Show  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded to the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the  above. Send your entries to  reach the Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, this week. Last week's  winner was Michael Graham,  P.O. Box 1821, Sechelt, who  correctly located the frog on  Mission Road.  Kiwanis  meet  The January meeting ol* the  Ladies' Auxiliary to the Kiwanis  Village was held on Wednesday,  January 16. Seventeen members  were present including Mr.  Hans Grossman. President  Ann Blain took the chair,  reminding everyone of the annual general meeting to be held  on Wednesday, February 20, at  which a new chairman will be  elected.  The mini-bus fund is growing  with the many generous donations received. At the present  time the fund stands at just over  $5,(XX).  11 was decided to draw up a  letter of welcome to new  members, explaining the aims  and work of the auxiliary, with  a similar letter being sent to the  families of new residents of the  home, encouraging them to join  our group.  The auxiliary's annual  general meeting is of great importance to ihe continuation of  the auxiliary, and a nominating  committee has been formed,  consisting of: Sue Whiting, Linda Corneau and Maureen Partridge. It is hoped that all  members will attend this vitally  important meeting.  Letters of thanks were sent to  the schools thanking them for  their wonderful efforts in entertaining and helping the residents  in various ways.  We also voted to buy a'video  machine for use in the home,  and members were asked if  volunteers could make  themselves available to take  residents out to lunch on Tues-  dav.  The Sunshine Coast Tourism  Association's Boat Show  display is nearing completion  and ready to be transported to  B.C. Place for the eight day  event February 2 to 10.  "The community response to  our plan to publicize the entire  Coast has been tremendous,"  manager Anne Langdon said.  "Even though our economy is  slow, businesses have managed  to stretch their promotion  dollars to support this Coast effort. They see the potential  market on the mainland and  feel that now is the time to let  residents there know what a  fabulous playground they have  on their doorstep."  If anyone still wants to be included in the boat show display  there are still a few small spaces  left.  "We are anxious that  everyone visiting the booth  knows about all the excellent  restaurants, resorts, charter  operators and services available  here, just waiting for a visit,"  Langdon said.  Along with keeping one keen  eye on the harbour for those  elusive salmon sharks, Art  McGinnis has been busy with  his crew of volunteer  carpenters, constructing the  display board.  "We have had a lot of excellent material and help  donated, and this is going to be  the best community display in  B.C. Place. I'm really excited  about the impact our Salmon  Shark Lottery will have on the  people at the boat show. We  plan to sell a lot of derby tickets  for the first Salmon Shark Derby May 19," he added.  Volunteers are still needed to  man the booth during the show.  Passes will be issued for the  day. Contact Langdon 885-7456  or McGinnis 886-8686.  A second student from the  Sunshine Coast has been chosen  to attend the annual Forum for  Young Canadians in Ottawa.  Janet Butcher, a twelfth grade  student at Elphinstone secondary has also been honoured to  be among 400 students from  across the country who will  spend a week in the nation's  capital where they will participate in a mock cabinet  discussion, visit the Supreme  Court, sit in the House of Commons and in.the Senate, and  stage a federal-provincial conference.  Fishermen to get  first priority  Ministerial approval for  Canada Works grants for the  Sunshine Coast will be forthcoming within the next week  or two, according to Ray Skelly,  MP for Comox-Powcll River,  who spoke with the Coast News  on January 25.  Fishermen who have failed to  "qualify for unemployment insurance because of insufficient  weeks at work should go to the  local Canada Employment and  Immigration   Commissi o n  (CEIC) office (Sechelt���in The  Dock) and identify themselves.  The minister of Employment  and Immigration has written a  letter asking that these applicants be given first priority  for the new projects receiving  funding under the Canada  Works program, in order to obtain sufficient weeks to qualify  for unemployment insurance  benefits.  Should there be anv problem,  call Ray Skclly's office, toll  free, Zenith 2271.  Liquor outlet  for lower Gibsons  A petition calling for a Liquor Control Board (LCB)  outlet in lower Gibsons is currently being circulated by Earl  Williams.  The petition states:  "Petition for a liquor outlet  for Gibsons Landing. We have  a large number of non-drivers  and seniors inconvenienced by  lack of a Liquor Control Board  outlet in the area.  "We have a large number of  tourists and boating public attracted by our new marina and  Poetry  contest  The Burnaby Writers' Society's 1985 Poetry Competition,  open to all B.C. residents, is accepting submissions until April  30, 1985. Cash prizes of $100.  $50 and $25 will be awarded lor  the best poems of 34 lines or  less. There is an entry fee of $3  per poem.  For a complete list of rules,  send a stamped, self-addressed  envelope to:  Burnaby Writers'  Society,   6450   Gilpin   Street, ���  Burnabv, B.C. V5G 2J3.  tourist attractions.  "We have an increased  number of merchants supplying  the demands of our regional  public.  "We the undersigned demand a LCB outlet in the harbour area." -.;'  The petition, which Williams .,  began circulating a week ago,  currently has 150-200 signed %  supporters. It will be available  for additional signatures at  Astra Tailoring (next to Ken's  Lucky "Dollar) until the end of  March when Williams will present it to the LCB.  JANET BUTCHER  Hospital  auxiliary  Eight  lady Scottish dancers  made eyes gleam and fingers tap  in  St.   Mary's Extended Care  Unit on January 17, when the  Gibsons branch of the auxiliary  hosted the January party.  . Besides hosting a couple of  parties    each    years,    seven  volunteers spent 250 hours in  1984,    laughing,   loving   and  visiting the residents of Extended  Care.  We could  use your  help - we visit each  Monday  morning. We also knit articles  to sell in the gift shop and work  there too, taking the gift shop  from room to room by means  of a well-stocked cart. In 1984  12 volunteers served 240 hours.  At    our    regular    January  meeting we discussed ways and  means   to   earn   money   with  which to purchase those "over  and above" items which help  our hospital serve us better. We  were happy to allocate $1,000  toward these items in 1985, and  in   1984  to  have purchased  a  microwave oven for ECU and  terry cloth slippers used by you  when you go to hospital and  forget   your  own.   These  purchases   were   apart   from   out-  donation o\' money directly to  the   hospital   through   the  executive council (all six branches  of the auxiliary). Thank you for  your support of our Christmas  card fund and at our bake sale.  Join  us and be pari of the  health   program   in   our   own  community.  We meet  at   1:30  p.m.'   the   first   Wednesday  of  each   month    in    the   Marine  Room, directly under the Gibsons librarv.  PERTORMANCE  European  driving  -i   for?  85 years  SPEED  DRIVE A SKODA ...FROM $6390  PRICE INCLUDES FREIGHT AND P.D.I.  * Practical, innovative engineering makes'  Skoda an extremely easy car to service  * Excellent parts available  * Dealer network coast to coast  * Orders are rolling in on our first  shipment���choose your colour today!  "YEAR END WRITE DOWN DEALS ON PREQWNED"  SHODjB  VOLKSWAGEN  CAMPER  1967 POP TOP with 11.000 mi on rebuilt  engine, new exhaust system near new radial  tires and more, repair bills available, very  reliable.  SKOOKUM DEAL  $1950  1978 AUSTIN  MINI 1000  4 speed, radiai tires. AM radio, electric rear  window defogger. excellent commuter car,  clean inside and out.  SKOOKUM DEAL  $1950 El,  1975 P0NTIAC VENTURA  ONE OWNER, LADY DRIVEN  Economy.  6 cyl rebuilt engine,  automatic  transmission,   complete  with   summer  and  winter tires.  SKOOKUM DEAL  $1950  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at ...  Books & Stuff  until noon Saturday  "A Frlnndly Psoplat Placa"  MANY OTHER SKOOKUM WRITE DOWN SPECIALS!  Skookum Auto  ..the Fastgrowing little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  "\:'  jrf"**'3HHHBfcL^  ��� ^<^^ ^W%*r��  ..-,..  (   * \   V  You've been paying too much  Try Skookum Service  CLASS A MECHANIC  REASONABLE    RATES  DEALER 7381 SECHELT  Treaty concerns  Continued from page 1  Allied     Workers     Union,  (UI���'AWl j objects to the treaty,  largely on the grounds that  it  does not make totally clear the  : type   of   enhancement   to   be  .undertaken on the Fraser River  and    hence    the    number    of  closures.    Garnet    Jones,  Canada's chief negotiator  for  1 he treaty, told the House Standing Committee last December  (as   miotcd   in   the   UFAWU  publication "The Fisherman")  that    enhancement    could    be  dimply "enhancement  through  management",    which    would  mean closures for the fishermen  to allow more spawners on the  grounds.    Jones    told    "The  Fisherman" in an interview on  January   16,   that   he   is   not  against    enhancement,   simply  that the treaty stands without it,  and    that    any   enhancement  would be a bonus.  The   restrictions   which   the  treaty places on the fishermen  are for four years, with negotiations after that to be conducted  annually through a Pacific  Salmon Commission which the  treaty has established, with any  disputes which may arise being  settled by binding arbitration, a  situation that the UFAWU sees  as a relinquishing of Canadian  sovereignly.  The Pacific I roller's Association on the other hand, does not  object to the treaty except insofar as ii seems to be unfair in  domestic allocations 10 the  trollers as opposed to other  fishing groups. The association  sees chinook enhancement being advanced, and the return of  the Fraser River to the Canadians.  Whatever the concerns of the  PTA, the UFAWU and the  sports fishermen it seems clear  at this point that the Tories are  going ahead with the treaty and  expect to have it signed by both  sides in March. .  A quaculture Update  Fish course  SALMON ENHANCEMENT  Today, Monday, January 28,  a course in salmon enhancement  will take place at Chatelech high  school in Sechelt. The course is  being offered through the  salmon enhancement program  at Malaspina'college, Nanaimo.  The course runs for two  nights, Monday and Tuesday,  from 7 to 9 p.m. Registration is  at the first class. For more information call Sharon Styve,  753-3245.  ANOTHER TOUR  Oddvin Vedo, the Economic  Development Commissioner,  hosted another group from  Scandinavia last week. One of  the group is entering into a joint  venture with a local trout farm,  while the other members of the  group are interested in investment and manufacturing here  on the Coast. After a trip to  Seattle they will return to the  Coast for another look and to  complete their business.


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