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Sunshine Coast News Dec 16, 1985

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  Coast News, December 16,1985'  #��>  Season's greetings  As we move towards the twenty-first century we move  further and further away from the traditions of our past  and, in the great welter of change that accompanies our  progress, somehow, we are the losers.  When Mary and Joseph took that long journey to  Bethlehem almost 2000 years ago times were troubled,  they were poor as were most of the people living under the  rulership of Herod. Their survival and the happy birth of  Jesus represents a triumph over what might have been insurmountable odds,  Today, Christmas for many is a battle against the  pocket book and a thickening waistline, but for millions it  is a time of want and need.  There are great moments of true charity - gifts with a  meaning beyond price. We think of organizations like the  Elves Club, of those who work in distant lands to help the  starving and the sick. These are the things that carry the  spirit of Christmas - but it is a sad comment on our world  today that so many have so great a need.  If the spirit of Christmas were to move us every day of  the year, perhaps wecould recapture some of the peace we  have lost along the way.  -A warm and loving Christmas, one and all.  A tragedy  Words really cannot do justice to the shock of horror  and disbelief which encompassed the entire Sunshine  Coast when the word of little Jenny May's terrible death  swept through our community last Saturday.  That one so young, so sweet, so pretty could be so terribly fated. What kind of person could the perpetrator be?  What is our society coming to when such sickness stalks  among us.  The hearts of all the people on the Sunshine Coast go  out to the grieving and bereaved parents.  John Burnside  C^JVp   xflSSl, * s^^jC^^tSc**'  *~*  ���JF  rt;  K  :>  5 YEARS AGO  Amy Blain and Marie Trainor of the G.K. Intermediate Care Centre present Kiwanis president  Larry Farr with a cheque for $6,000 during the  opening ceremonies of the Kiwanis' new 36 unit  Care Centre on North Road in Gibsons.  The regional board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District decided last Thursday evening  to proceed with an application to hire an  Economic Development Commissioner for the  area, in spite of the opposition of Area A Director  Joe Harrison.  15 YEARS AGO  Classes at Elphinstone were dismissed at 1:30  p.m. and told to go home as a result of a bomb  scare.;..- ��� ,,. ,'���,������.���...������      y.'-:.';y    \,  Royal Bank opens its branch in the Trail Bay  Mall in Sechelt.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons harbour breakwater deliberations continue. The latest plan reveals a proposal for two  sections - one from the shore near the wharf, the  other from the bluff with a gap midway between.  Large turkeys are advertised at 39 cents   per  pound with smaller ones at 45 cents per pound.  '   The Royal Canadian Legion announces it has  decided to sell its Camp Haig property in Roberts  Creek at an asking price of $15,000.  25 YEARS AGO  A heavy vote  in the Sunshine Coast area  resulted in 1,709 ballots being cast with 1,477 in  favour of setting up a hospital  improvement  district, 205 against and 27 spoiled ballots.  A $36,317 contract was awarded Pacific  Piledriver Company of Vancouver for repairs and a  new floor for Gibsons government wharf.  30 YEARS AGO  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay reported its  highest in-patient total at 27, raising the annual inpatient total to 15.  Letters to the Editor criticize Gibsons Council  for ordering its fire department not to go outside  the village without council permission.  The Johnstons of Sechelt have opened a  jewelry business in the village to be known as  Chris's Jewelers.  35 YEARS AGO  Gower Point residents have complained to the  roads department about the terrible condition of  the road leading to Gibsons.  Sechelt Theatre's special Christmas entertainment will be Walt Disney's Cinderella with one  show on Christmas Day and three on Boxing Day.  40 YEARS AGO  A Roberts Creek man, Joe Verstrynge, lay seven  days without warmth or food or water after breaking his hip in a fall in his home. Verstrynge was  discovered by a neighbour, George Sanderson,  who wondered at his friend's non-appearance.  The Sorg Paper Co. of Middletown, Ohio, announces a program of mill improvements at Port  Mellon, B.C.  ���v   x"  ..*��.���  The Sunshine  ^\  :���*��.  CO-PUBUSHERS PRODUCTION  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan Fran Burnside Jim Davidson  EDITORIAL Leif Pedersen  Editor, Dianne Evani Brad Benwn __ ���   _   ���   Tn*ESErnN��  JohnGleeson Sheila Hanna Saya Woods  ADVERTISING DISTRIBUTION  J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp Steve Carroll   The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 888-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. 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  REMEMBERING JOHNNY JOE - See story below  -ipse,  DtcUirie  Evans  An Irrdian Santa Claus  When Harold Swanson first  produced the photo of Johnny  Joe for our historical picture  series I was struck by the good  humour in the face and the  jaunty air surrounding the man.  Harold spoke glowingly of  him and the friendship the two  men had enjoyed for many  years. I put the picture aside for  several months and it was by  chance that I finally decided to  begin research for the cut-line to  go beneath it a couple of weeks  before Christmas.  It couldn't have been a more  fortunate choice of timing. 1  called Jamie Dixon, one of  Johnny's children, to ask him  for some details of his father's  life. At first it seemed that we  may have to leave the photo until the new year because it was  shortly after Christmas, 1981,  that Johnny passed away and  the memories might be painful.  But Jamie talked to his  mother, Mrs. Mary Madelaine  Dixon, and she said that she'd  be happy to see the photo in the  newspaper and to read about a  man who was, as it turned out,  something of a legend.  Born in 1918, Johnny spent  his first ten years at Hunae-  Chin, at the top of Jervis Inlet -  the name itself means 'as far as  you can go', and then began his  life as a logger.  It was steam logging when  Johnny first took to the side-  hills and he worked for 25 to 35  cents a day. He started out at  Tsoh-Nye or Deserted Bay splitting wood for the stoker; he  worked hard and it wasn't too  many years before he was rigging trees. Johnny eventually  became the number one head  loader on the Inlet and there are  a lot of loggers around today  who learned their skills from  Johnny Joe.  He worked for Eric Gustaf-  son for years and the two men  became close friends. Arno and  Clarence Gustafson were logging in those days too, and Dave  Norden, and Jack the cook.  Johnny stayed with the Gustaf-  sons until the camp finally pulled out of Jervis Inlet.  Johnny was well-liked by the  loggers and he came to know a  good number of them. It was  the days of the Union Steam  ships and Johnny travelled extensively up the coast. He knew  everyone and he was the kind of  man that people were glad to see  and sorry when he went on his  way.  Proud of his heritage,  Johnny used his knowledge of  local edibles to tease his coworkers. Deserted Bay was  abundant in shell fish - oysters,  clams and crabs - and Johnny  would bring these delicacies up  to the landing where he cooked  them over the fire at lunch time.  All the rest of the men had  sandwiches and cookies and the  tantalizing smells were more  than they could bear. Johnny,  who'd eaten his fill of sea-food  was only to glad to trade and it  became a bit of a ritual.  It was June 20, 1938, when  Mary and Johnny married and  to this day Mrs. Dixon calls  them "forty three and a halt  wonderful years." Mary and  Johnny had 15 children during  those years and looked after 11  more. It was common to seat  almost 30 people for a meal - including grandparents and  friends. Today there are 22  grandchildren and one great  grandchild from that fruitful  union.  Children were important to  Johnny and he'd always been  around lots of them - his family  had been fourteen in number -  and it was his love for the young  ones that led to his role as Santa  on the Sechelt Indian Band  reserve.  It was a job he filled for thirty  years. Jamie reminisced about  those days.  "He played his part well and  he'd tease the Elders as well as  the little ones. The kids always  had to have a story to tell him or  a song to sing before he'd give  them a gift. He even teased his  mother, unmercifully, and people would be in tears from  laughter at the end of the evening.  "He got all the Christmas  trees for the reserve too. You  know, he was a man who seemed to brighten up the room, no  matter where he was.  "During the thirties when  times were tough, if he were  eating in a restaurant, he would  often send his own dinner over  to someone he thought was  hungry and had no money, and  when he and my mother were in  Wenatchee picking apples he  gave a family with a new baby  all my brother's baby clothes,  the cot, everything."  Fishing was also a great love  of. Johnny's; he made a dug-out  canoe for salmon fishing, using  hand-lines and Jamie  ��� remembers going out with him  many times. "There were more  fish in those days," he mused.  Later Johnny had his own  gas boat, and he always made  sure that everyone on the  reserve had enough fish to eat.  He also had a trap line at  Deserted Bay and he hunted for  venison as well, sharing his kill  with those in need. His last  boat, a gill-netter, was named  the Kstrellita for his youngest  daughter, Loretta.  The whole family spent many  happy years at Tsoh-Nye,  fishing, swimming, hunting.  "We always had wild animals  for pets," Jamie remembered.  "They didn't live in cages or  anything, but they'd always  come around and visit us. There  were owls and grouse, deer and  bears. My father was a great  swimmer and one time when he  was seining, some dolphins got  caught in the nets. They were  trying to jump over the edge of  the nets which were corked, but  they couldn't get out and the  'nets were cutting their noses and  making them bleed.  "Dad jumped into the water  and lowered the edges of the  nets so that the dolphins could,  swim out. When he swam out  of the net the dolphins swam  ; around him and they played  together for a long time before  they swam away."  Johnny Joe was a rare man  -one who had time for all those  around him. Life for him was  full and joyful and his passing  in 1981, just after Christmas,  has left a gap that is impossible  to fill.  "If he was here today I know  he'd want to wish everyone a  Merry Christmas. He'd want  everyone to have a good time  but a safe one," said Jamie.  "He was a very caring man."  emorieg  of       .'(  ��� ��  Christmas  by Maryanne West  Christmas!    I've   always^  thought the preparations for the;  big day are just as much furfc  perhaps more fun, than the day>\  itself. Especially when there are? j  small   children   in   the  home*.*  eagerly crossing off the dayj*  and   wondering   aloud   about  those   oddly-shaped   parceR  which   are   stashed   away   ia  closets all over the house. Thl  more people there are to hel|  with the preparations the more  fun it is.  Now that the children arj��  grown and spending Christma*,  in their own homes or far away  places, it's natural that wherk  rolling out the cookie dough  one's mind goes back to those'  years when there were excited,  young helpers around the table,;  even a boxer who loved to sit ons  a chair to watch, (even without,  drooling!)   and   from   th&  kaleidoscope of memories one  Christmas   from   the   1950'$,-  stands out as the best we evet  had. y  A couple of days before*  Christmas I found myselt  answering the phone and saying,  to Mother Superior at the:  residential school in Sechelt that-  yes, of course we'd be delighted'  to have three little girls whose  parents hadn't been able to gefc  over from Vancouver Island to;  take them home for the;  holidays.  Only after I'd put down the  phone did I begin to think ol  how I was going to cope witfr  three extra children. We had,  enough beds and we could boiH  row extra blankets, a couple of  dollars at the dime store woujd  take care of the extra stocking^  but with the budget already  stretched to the limit how would  we get toys for three more  children and match the dolls  which our girls had asked for  and were already packed and  hidden away.  The problem solved itself in  the way such things do in small  caring   communities.   Our  children and their friends went  through   their  own toys and  books for those in good condition and I went to look at dolls  at the five and 10 cents store in  Bal's Block to ask if I could  make a deal on three dolls or  pay for them later. Hearing of  my reasons for wanting three  more dolls they said at once  they could do better than that  and   if   I'd   come   back   on  Christmas Eve they'd have the  dolls as a gift for the children.  What  a culture shock  for  those  three  little girls whose  almost only contact with non-  Native people up to that time  had  been the  Sisters  at the  school, to be dropped into a  strange family full of excitement  about its own Christmas traditions. They must.have thought  us quite mad and I remember  Doris who was about 10 years  old looking at the chimney from  outside and shaking her head.  "No  one,"   she  said   firmly,  "could possibly get down that  chimney."  For all their skepticism and  they obviously thought these  stories of a fat man, and a sled  full of toys pulled by reindeer  was a poor joke at best, it was  difficult to get them to sleep on  Christmas Eve despite a busy  evening decorating the tree and  singing carols.  Not until they were safely  asleep could Frank and I begin  the task of filling stockings and  sorting the toys into six piles for  wrapping, so that each child  had new toys and books and  their share of second hand ones.  It was the early hours of the  morning before we had finished  and tiptoed around with the  stockings for each bed.  Even after the early morning  excitement of opening their  stockings, they were still reluctant, when it came to opening  the presents under the tree, to  believe that any were really for  them, and again a week later  when it was time to return to  school it was necessary to  reassure them that the gifts were  theirs to keep.  In retrospect I'm impressed  with their tolerance of strange  surroundings and customs and  of how quickly they adjusted  and made themselves a part of  the family. Almost 30 years  later we remember them with  love and how much more they  gave to us than we were able to  give to them. Merchants appreciate letter 'writer  Editor:  'fln response to M. Farley's  'Shop at Home'" letter, I'm sure  P;speak on behalf of all small  businesses on the coast in offering a heartfelt thank you for  his/her support and understanding.  2 He/she is correct in saying we  do care about our customers,  usually at least 10 and up to 16  hours a day, to the tune of  several thousand borrowed  dollars, and a few thousand  more in interest. I must also  mention such side benefits as  nervous tics, neck-on-wire  riightmare syndrome, chronic  aind obnoxious and.  unreasonable cheerfulness and a  brand new one, small business  rash.  The foregoing, some funny  stuff from a (closet) 3 a.m.  aspiring humourist, hopefully  illustrates the fact that we do  dare about our customers, - why  else would we do it?!! It's not  cL  really the money, many of us  have become non-profit community services in the past three  years or so!  Most of us do it because we  love the challenge, the stimulation, and most of all, the people. If it wasn't for the people,  most of whom we know by  name, it would be a real grind.  As a matter of fact, if no people  came there would be no  business, which I think was the  point M. Farley was after.  The point I would like to  make is that without your support, the business community  would not have survived, but  for the most part it has -because  of your support.  So, on your way into Vancouver next time, stop in town  so we can at least say a collective thank you and Merry  Christmas!  Pssst..  the trip..  .you may save yourself  D. Nicholson  The Bookstore  Peace on earth!  Shop  locally  t Editor:  Thank you  M.  Farley  for  ���rybur   letter   of   December   9  IS^Shop .at,  Home".   We   appreciate your remarks.  va   We are far from perfect, we  o-have a lot to learn and a long  iWay to go but we are trying.  ���?v.   We are trying by encouraging  'liour members and their staffs to  -^retrain   themselves   with   the  xGood Host course, by our interest   and   support   of   our  downtown   revitalization   project, by our continued financial  ifiand manpower support of com-  ���s-'munity activities, by our street  -jt events with music and fun for  'adults and children alike, by our  i -attempts to keep our shops attractive, our merchandise current and our prices competitive.  "n    So have a good time in Van-  ������������'��� couver - ride the ALRT, check  �� on Expo progress, see all the  '^ glitz  and  glitter,   then  come  ���'<��� home to us.  ti' Dollars spent at home benefit  ?-us all. We need you, we want  '��� you, we love you.  ��� ����� Kay Bailey  Street Merchants  ^ Association, Sechelt  Editor:  Once again as we prepare to  observe another Christmas, let  us give the children of the world  renewed hope for a future.  Presently the daily death rate  of children is in the area of  40,000 per day world wide. One  of the main causes of death is  the ravage of disease.  UNICEF is currently working  on a world wide immunization  program and welcomes any support. As Peter Ustinov,  dedicated humanitarian in the  cause of the world's children,  put it "the cost of immunizing  the children of the world is the  same as the cost of three jet  fighters." He further stated that  "the sophisticated weapons of  today are already killing people  and are not yet exploded even."  I heartfully urge all peace loving people to acknowledge the  plight of the children and support the UNICEF campaign. I  also invite fellow Canadians to  support the peace movement by  bringing pressure to bear on all  levels of governments to divert  defence spending to peaceful  life saving endeavours.  In the true spirit of Christmas  let us have peace on-earth.  James Nuotio  For 'war toys  Editor:  Re: Dianne Evans article on  Children and War Toys,  December 9 issue.  There are small aggressive nations stockpiling nuclear  weapons with less conscience  than Canada.  Why doesn't Dianne Evans  go outside this country and  work over their children?  Canada needs kids who grow  up with family ties who are willing to join the Armed Forces  and be ready to defend their  homeland.  The Armed Forces include intelligent "Brass" who are interested in preventing war.  M.Paquette/Parker  Pender responds  them our thanks. -  Thanks are also due to Jock  Editor:  The people of Pender Harbour rose to the occasion once  again and gave wonderful support to the Pender Harbour and  Egmont Bursary Fund, by being  kind enough to buy their  Canada Savings Bonds through  me.  Thanks to their support the  Bursary Fund is now richer by  Thanks  Editor:  Could you please print this  letter to pass along my appreciation to the following: the Elves  Club, the Madeira Park  Volunteer Fire Department, the  St. Mary's Ambulance Service  and everyone else who helped  me when I needed it most.  It is difficult to find the  words to express how much  your kindness means to me.  If I can do anything for you  be sure to call.  Charles Jones  Santa says  "shop locally  Hermon and Bill Hunsche of  Pender Harbour Realty who  not only provided office space  but good company as well.  Finally a thank you to Allan  Smith of Walwyn, Stodgell,  Cochran, Murray Ltd., for obtaining the Canada Savings  Bond Agency for me and for his  generous donation as well as  that of Walwyn.  To all who helped in any way  a heartfelt Thank You.  Al Lloyd  Park loss  feared  Editor:  Are the people of Roberts  Creek going to let the Golf Club  take over Gilker Park? It's  crown land, and no doubt they  will have it for nothing with no  taxes on it. We the public of the  Sunshine Coast, will not be able  to enjoy that beautiful park  anymore if you let this happen.  It's Christmas time and busy,  but please take a moment and  protest this to the regional  board, now. Time is running  out.  Mrs. Simpson  THE QUALITY &VALUE ADVANTAGE  BUYERS CHOICE  500  CASH BACKFROM FORD  ESCORT- LYNX- TEMPO ��� TOPAZ  MUSTANG- CAPRI  The $500 Cash Back From Ford offer is available  on 1985-1986 models of Escort, Lynx, Tempo,  Topaz, Mustang and Capri sold and delivered to  retail customers from dealer inventory. See participating Ford or Mercury dealers for complete  details.  FINANCING  ESCORT-I^NX-TEMPO ��� TOPAZ  MUSIANG CAPRI RANGER-BRONCO II  The 9.5% Financing offer is available on  1985-1986 models of Escort, Lynx, Tempo, Topaz,  Mustang, Capri, Ranger and Bronco II models. It Is  available on the full amount financed for the full  term of the contract, maximum 36 months, for  retail deliveries from dealer inventory. Extended  term financing at a favourable rate of 11.5% from  37 to 60 months is also available. See participating Ford or Mercury dealers for complete  details.    Buyers Choice  extended  to Dec-31,'85!  ASK FOR DETAILS ABOUT  FORD'S NEW  UNLIMITED DISTANCE  PROTECTION  Beat the Sales  Tax Increase  comingjan. 1/86 BUY NOW!  Vfo  Additional Settings on ExtmValue Packages  *>;  '?:  'J: I  Ir-  OS  TO  n  'jT  Free Estimates  100% financing available  ->���%>  FORD ESCORT'86  The world's  best-selling car  SAVE ��632  FORD TEMPO K6  The best-selling  ear in Canada  SAVE *981  FORDMlxlANt,  Hh  The best-selling sporty car  in Canada.  &WE*972  The best-selling  compact truck in Canada  SAVE Vop $1468  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Tues. thru Sat.  -^3r;  A rare blend of  excitement and power  SAVE ��936  Versatile, practical  and economical  SAVE *632  MFRll RV lOP\/ 'Wv  The front-wheel drive  aerodynamic success car  SAVE *981  The best-selling  compact utility in Canada  SAVE *952  ^IFORD  Hwy 101, Gibsons behind Andy's Restaurant  UNDER N��V^0WWERSH1P  ��� {%mPl  3 YEAR  UNLIMITED  DISTANCE  POWERTRAIN      WARRANTY  At Ford, Quality is Job 1.  We Will Not Be Undersold  ni 4 A�� SeajMut h Atl  'tSU- from the gang at South Coast Ford  Wharf: Rd., S-e^helt  v885428t Coast News, December 16,1985  OVATION  MINTS  125 gm $A69  Philips Party Popper  HOT AIR  CORN POPPER  $2649  SPLENDID  CHOCOLATE  LIQUEURS  225 gm box  Reg. $7.39  $E48  5  SWING ARM  LAMP  37" - 100 Watt Bulb size  Reg. $2495  $4 499  SALE  13  Philips 2-cup  COFFEE MAKER  Reg. $3995  $OA99  SALE  JIG SAW  PUZZLES  550 Piece  Designs by Hoyle  Reg. $998  $4(58  SALE  6  PHOTO  ALBUM  Reg. *11"  $098  100 Page Lang's      SALE  8  20% Off OUR ENTIRE SECTION OF  Gift Ware  Crystal ���- Blue Mountain - Brass Ware - Figures  Maxell  ALKALINE BATTERIES  For Long Life  $998 $A09  4-AA Size SALE     fc 2-C Size SALE     ��m  Still a Large Selection Of  I " ��� W  Many At Low, Low SALE PRICES  Elke Schroeter was the winner of the Spot News Photography prize -  at the annua! B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association awards. Here he shows his handsome plaque for the prize, '  which is sponsored by Blair-Behnsen Limited.     ���Dianne Evans photo '  Logging causes  Gibsons concern  GIBSONS PHARMASAVE  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS     886 7213  Office  The Gibsons planner says he  is concerned about renewed logging on Mount Elphinstone, in  respect to downslope impact  especially.  Speaking at the town  council's planning committee  meeting last week, Rob Buchan  said the logging of Elphinstone  should be monitored closely by  the area's local governments.  "At the moment," he said,  "we are vague on what the  Ministry of Forests is proposing. Their stated intention is to  proceed at an early date with  further plans to log the mountain."  "It looks like a scarred-up  brute right now," Alderman  Jack Marshall said. "They're  not doing much reforestation  up there, are they?"  "We don't know," said  Buchan.  Ken Matthews, an officer of  the B.C. Forest Service in  Sechelt, told the Coast News  that a timber license was sold in  September to Sandy Gibb Logging.  Twenty hectares on the front  face of Elphinstone (facing Gib  sons) at an elevation of 900 to  1000 metres, and including the  headwaters of Langdale Creek,  will be logged out probably starting in the spring, Matthews  said.  He added that the section was  laid out "in the safest way  possible" to prevent problems  downslope.  He said there has been no  logging activity oh that side of  Elphinstone in 15 or 20 years  and that it's been left to naturally regenerate.  The newly leased logging  area, when completed, will be  looked at by the Forest Service  for possible replanting, he said,  but will probably be left to;  regenerate naturally as well.       ;  A section on the other side of  Elphinstone, above Roberts-;  Creek, will also see logging ac- ���  tivity in the future, Matthews,  said, but he was unable to pro-',  vide details.  Community Development officer Irene Lugsdin, who was  present at the Gibsons meeting,  said there would be a forestry ���  seminar on the coast January  23.  SANTA'S  HOURS  Santa will be listening  to wishes  Friday  4-7 p.m.  Saturday  noon - 4 p.m.  Sunday  noon - 3 p.m.  Mon., Dec. 23  noon - 4 p.m.  PROFESSIONAL  PHOTOS BY  3AinCOA*C  getting *  LATE!  4  9  ���������������but  we still  have lots of  great ideas for last minute  gift shopping!  Holiday hours  OPEN TIL  7 p-ni-  Thur. Dec. 19  Fri. Dec. 20  Sat. Dec. 21  Mon. Dec. 23  Sun. Dec. 22  11 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Open till 6 p.m.  Tues., Dec. 24th  SUNNYCREST MALL  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  DON'S SHOES  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  GREEN SCENE  INNER SPACE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KITS CAMERAS  LIQUOR STORE  ORANGE-0  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST RESTAURANT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  THE FEATHERED NEST  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN  "a little bit city, a little bit country...the best of both, right here in Gibsons/ Coast News, December 16,1985  Christmas  concert  :   by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ; One of the best ways to get  jnto the Christmas spirit is to go  to the School Christmas concert. It's filled with all the sights  &nd sounds of Christmas and  there are usually some good  laughs as well. It's just plain  ifun.  \ Roberts Creek Elementary's  Christmas concerts are this  Thursday, December 19. The  evening performance is at 7  p.m. and is usually standing  room only. There's a dress  rehearsal at 1:30 that afternoon  for those who'd like to attend.  :STUDENTS CONTRIBUTE  Roberts Creek Elementary's  Student Council has been busy  gathering food for the Elves  Club. Each class is contributing  to the hampers for the needy.  CHRISTMAS SERVICE  For those wishing to celebrate  Christmas in a truly traditional  way, St. Aidan's Anglican  Church is holding a service on  Christmas Day. It starts at 11  a.m. and there will be communion. All members of the community are welcome to attend.  RAFFLE WINNERS  Winners in the Roberts Creek  Legion Ladies Auxiliary's  Christmas Raffle were Carol  Van Adrichem, first prize; W.  Peterson, second prize; and  Cathy Martin, third prize.  Diana Zornes won the surprise  draw. Thanks to all who supported the L.A.  STILL TIME  Have you written to Santa  yet? There's still time and you'll  get an answer too. Drop your  letters in the special box at the  Roberts Creek Post Office.  Elphinstone  Honour Roll  ELPHINSTONE  SECONDARY SCHOOL  1985/1986  GRADE 8  Darin Phillips, Joelle Davis,  Michael Eidet, Jesse Dougherty, Bonnie Stewart, David  Nichol, Heather Zornes, Eric  Vandergeest, Jeni Boaser, Sean  Puchalski, Jennifer Stevenson,  Michelyn Stevens, Ted Smith,  sheila Tribe, Michele Wilson,  Kristie Sugden, Tanya Clark,  Ginger Baker, Sandra Grant,  Catherine Stuart, Christine  Karlson, Jodi Eldred, Jason-  Pawliuk, Julie Story, Winona  Stephens, Koree Beyser.  GRADE 9  Melodie Marcroft, Christine  Qually, Kim Marchuk, Karen  Beyser, Michelle Wiley, Gillian  Tyson, Jason Weir, Carole  Fraser, Julie Reeves, Joya  Baba, Drew Knowles, D'Arcy  Von Schleinitz, Sara Bennett,  Gro Averill, Susan Carsky.  GRADE 10  Jason Wingfield, Scott Spain,  Geoffrey Geikie, Mara Parnell,  Mike Fosbery, Sarah Beynon,  Angela NOlan, Nathan Strand,  Brian Wilhelms, Jennifer Ear-  waker, Jayna Gant, Jennifer  Virag, Rochelle Gibb, Debbie  Morrison, Soris Schroth, Siew  Yong Sim.  GRADE 11  Karen Wray, Nicole Larsen,  Scott Pedneault, Tracey Rezan-  soff, Susanna Barrett, Heather  McLean, Jim McLean, Tammy  McQueen, Jason Griffiths,  Sean Tetzlaff, Alan Jay, Mark  Vankleek, Peter Beyser, Gordon Fallis, Charlotte Carlos,  Stephen Christian, Marlene  Lowden, Shad Light.  GRADE 12  Kathy Gurney, Lon  Willoughby, Cathy McClean,  Tannia Allnutt, Alison Basey,  David Boyce, Neil Fontaine,  Rima Turner, Claire Bujan,  Deri Kinsey, Jay-Ann Eldred,  Maria Risebrough, Trevor Epp,  River Light, Eric Carlos, Sandra VanderGeest, Sheila  Reynolds.  Hydro  closures  -B.C. Hydro offices will be  dosed on Wednesday,  December 25, Thursday,  December 26 and Wednesday,  January 1 for statutory  Christmas and New Year  holidays.  : Offices will be open Friday,  December 27 only for payment  of Hydro electricity and gas  bills.  [Maintenance personnel for  emergencies will, as always, be  available for round-the-clock  service throughout the holiday  period.  START SAVING TODAY  AN EXCITING NEW WAY  TO SAVE EACH TIME  YOU SHOP.  you  ?��VlD  OVER  wUUiUUUn  ��s  I'fS  *IN  Frozen Grade A 4%     f% #J 4        Mm A  turkeys ......... kgJ.tO �� 1.48  cl 00 Off   The Price of Your Christmas Turkey  With Each Full Super Saver Card  Total number of filled Super-Saver  Cards turned in cannot exceed  Retail Price of turkey.  HERE'S HOW IT WORKS:  When you receive your  Super Saver Coupons at the  checkout, be sure to watch  for special Instant. Win  Coupons. You may/win a  fabulous holiday with Pacific  Western Holidays, a Philips  microwave oven, a RCA colour  television or one of 1000's of  special Instant Win food  products. If you receive an  Instant Win Coupon, simply  point it out to your cashier and  correctly answer a time-limited  skill-testing question. That's all  it takes to win with Super Saver  Instant Win Coupons.  Ready to Eat  Shank Portion  Frozen Greenland 4%     A ffc      Shank Pa  shrimp 2409���,��.o9 ham  Fletcher's Smokehouse  sliced  side bacon  500 gm  Bone-In ...kg W ��� Ull   Ib. I   lUv  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone-In  2.29   rib roast ,7.47 (b3.39  Meddo Belle  CHEESE  mature Cheddar, Can. Colby,  medium Cheddar, Can. Farmer's,  Can. mozzarella, mild marble v...  10% off  Reg.  Price  Lihby's Fancy  tomato  JUIC6 .1.36 litre ��� 05I  With  1 S.S.  Card  Moirs Pot 'O' Gold  With  2 S.S.  Cards  Without  S.S.  Card  Without  S.S.  Card  chocolates   2.99 5.49  With  1 S.S.  Card  Super-Valu -In Its Own Juice  pineapple 398 m/.01  Without  S.S.  Card  Mott's  Clamato H  COClCtdll 1.36 litre -99  With  1 s s  Super-Valu card  butter     454 gm 1.79  With  Pacific Evaporated card  milk 385 m/. 09  1.85  Without  S.S.  Card  2.76  Without  S.S.  Card  Oven Fresh White or Whole Wheat  Oven Fresh  dinner rolls i?s .99    shortbread fingers    12s Z. 79  Oven Fresh  vrc��� nean _n     ��f* Sunbeam White or Whole Wheat  cheese 'n' Onion Buns 61.59     bread  ppfini iirg  .675 gm  California Red  grapes  California  hrussels  sprouts  California Premium  jewel  yams  kg  U.S. Grown  kg  1.08  cherry      0 to     -Q  tomatoes*.C. lo ��,.99  OPEN SUNDAY, DEC. 29  11 cLHTL - 6.  Coast News, December 16,1985  WHO CONTROLS THE  FORESHORE THAT  BELONGS  TO, TWf: Pfe  ���^' y 4'_>  Or fLC...  Ttie r0spent|;qtttft'^;y^'  local government, or ^  Mr. Brummet and,  foreign Investor^?, ���;y  This advertisement paid for by the  Wood Bay residents and their supporters.  A great stocking stuffer...  ARLINE COLLINS SINGS OUT  Classical songs based  on the scriptures with  Kay Daley at the organ  SPECIAL  CASSETTE EDITION only$895  Available at  ��� The Bookstore in Sechelt  ��� NDP Bookstore in Gibsons  ��� Hunter Gallery in Gibsons  ��� A&B Sound in Vancouver  ��� or call 886-8615  GREAT AND MARVELOUS ARE THY WORKS  (Rev. 15) (Coburn Press Pub.) ..Charma Davies  U-pke / CHRIST MY REFUGE (Christian Science  Board of Directors)...Text: Mary Baker Eddy,  Music: Fenella Farrer /1 KNOW THAT MIND UNFOLDS (Carl Fischer. Inc.)...Text: Harold Keniston,  Music: Helen Ingle Ezell / BIRD'S SONG (Psalm  2.1) (Oxford Univ. Press)...Ralph Vaughan Williams  / AWAKE Alt YE PEOPLE (Coburn Press)...J.S.  Bach-Adapted byM.B. Slearns.  MAKE" A JOYFUL NOISE (Psalm 100) (Roherton  Publishers)...Michael Head / SATISFIED (Christian  Science 8oard of Directors)...Text: Mary Baker  Eddy-). Brahms. Adapted by Martin Broones /  BLESSED IS THE MAN (Psalm 1) (Sphe.ire  Pub.)...lames Butt / ACQUAINT NOW THYSELF  WITH HIM (Boosey and Hawkes. Inc.I...Michael  Head I I WONDER AS I WANDER (Appalachian  Carol) (G. Schrimer, Inc.)...Adapted and Arr. by  |ohn J. Niles and Lewis H. Horton.  PUBLIC  NOTICE  The first phase of the new regional house  numbering system, from Langdale to Sechelt,  is nearing completion.  HOUSE NUMBERS ARE NOW AVAILABLE  TO PROPERTY OWNERS IN THE TOWN OF  GIBSONS, and may be obtained at the  Municipal Hall on South Fletcher Road, upon  completion of application.  As the new system will soon be in use by all  emergency services, it is of benefit to all  owners to obtain their new numbers as soon as  possible.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVING OFFICER  Police urge anyone with information about the abduction and  murder of Genoe May on Friday, December 13 to contact the  RCMP immediately.  Coast horrified  The Sunshine Coast is struck  with anguish and horror as it  mourns the death of three year  old Genoe "Jenny" May.  Jenny's body was discovered  late Saturday morning on the  side road leading into Cliff  Gilker Park above Roberts  Creek.  RCMP spokesmen say foul  play is strongly suspected.  Jenny disappeared from her  Bella Beach Motel room in  Davis Bay Friday morning  around 5:30 a.m.  Local RCMP and more than  100 volunteers conducted an  area-wide search far into Friday  night. The girl's body was  found 11:30 a.m. Saturday by a  ground search team.  The police are appealing to  the public to bring forward any  information which may help  with their investigation.  Investigators from the Sechelt  and Gibsons detachments will  be assisted by three members of  the Vancouver RCMP Serious  Crime Unit, who arrived on the  coast Saturday.  Reward offered  The RCMP has also expressed their appreciation for all the  help they received and feel very fortunate that the community  was able to rally together in their support.  A trust fund has been set up for a reward for information  leading to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons  who are responsible for the death of three year old Genoe  May, whose body was found last Saturday in Cliff Gilker  Park, after her disappearance from a Davis Bay motel early  Friday morning.  Contributions may be left in accounts at any of the Sunshine Coast Credit Unions or arrangements may be made by  calling Russell Crum at 886-2207.  The Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association has already  put up $5000 as a reward.  Anyone with information, however insignificant it may  seem to be, please call the RCMP detachment at either  Sechelt, 885-2266 or at Gibsons, 886-2245.  Speaking on behalf of the bereaved family,'Oddvin Vedo  told the Coast News that rthe unstinting efforts rrfo'de by the/1'  more than 100 searchers who combed the area daj?and night,  and the support offered by the RCMP and the Bella Beach  Motel, search headquarters, is deeply appreciated.  Gibsons goes to court  The Town of Gibsons decided last week to take a  Vancouver-based company to  court for failing to purchase a  business licence while soliciting  in town boundaries.  Shiron   Industries,   whose  /4d we 4tntd o* tie tfcuAkUd o�� a aetv  yean, # & f&od to- pcuue tutd exftne&b wt>  ���tfifrietfatfo* to* t&we wia-ie pUend^iifr and  fute&toMt *elatt&K<y we fave en-fated at tie  cwide o^ (uAatete.  TKtytie evwuttd and fove tfat U ail  tviOMtd U4, at Wecemiet {ill <?04vi faant wtti  fey and tied nadteHce <wei tie cf&xn, t&at bet,  a&ead.  yVIITT  washable vinyl phonebook  cover was recently distributed  throughout the community, will  be charged under business  licence by-law No. 527. Shiron  solicited local businesses for  advertising on the book cover  but neglected to obtain a $100  business licence or post a $1000  bond, which is required of nonresident businesses in order to  ensure honest dealings.  A registered letter from the  town staff in early November  asking the company to obtain a  licence has not been answered.  Under the by-law Shiron  could be fined from $25 to  $500.  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine  Goddard asked council last  Tuesday if the licence inspector  should be directed to proceed  with prosecution.  Alderman Norm Peterson  warned that there were two  companies soliciting merchants  for vinyl covers and that council  better make sure it has the right  one.  But Goddard assured him  that Shiron was the one.  "Enforcement of the by-law  should be the course," said  Alderman Bob Maxwell.  "Otherwise why have the bylaw?"  Council passed a motion  allowing prosecution.  Goddard said in a conversation that the town's by-law enforcement officer has found  some local business people willing to testify against Shiron,  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  885-3295  NOTICE  GIBSONS READY  MIX  Will be closed Dec. 23rd til'  Jan. 3/86 Inclusive to allow  everyone to enjoy the holiday.  We wish you and  yours a very Happy  Christmas and a  Merry New Year.  Larry Rendleman  & Staff  Cabaret still  under scrutiny  Gibsons Council is not finished with Elphie's Cabaret.  Two weeks ago council was  told by its lawyers that under  the Liquor Act it had no  authority to roll back Elphie's  hours of operation to a 1 a.m.  closing.  Currently Elphie's closes at 2  a.m. and council says it has  received several complaints  from nearby residents about ob-  noxious disturbances of  patrons, often having come  from earlier-closing drinking  places, leaving the cabaret at  closing time.  Last week Alderman Bob  Maxwell said council should  pursue one of the options laid  down by its lawyers: prohibit  after 1 a.m., under the Noise  By-law, the cabaret's entertainment.  "The only way we can  remove the problem," said  Maxwell, "is by taking away the  attraction."  Planner Rob Buchan told  council that Elphie's had  originally been zoned as a 180  seat cocktail lounge which was  intended to be ancillary to a  proposed hotel.  "The presentation to council  was never for a cabaret,"  Buchan said.  Mayor Diane Strom asked  for time to discuss more effective policing will; the RCMP  and to talk with Elphie's'  owner.  "At this point I would not  recommend we move to close  the premises," she said.  Maxwell went on to say that,  contrary to published accounts,  Gibsons RCMP Staff Sergeant  Smith had not initiated the  move to roll back hour-.  Rather, council was acting, in  co-operation with Smith, on  behalf of complaints from people in the area.  "The cabaret has told us," he  added, "that if they did not  have that last hour, their  business would not be viable. So  we have to decide: are we going  to support private enterprize at  the expense of private citizens?"  Volunteers get  no Gibsons aid  The Sunshine Coast Volunteer Action Centre (VAC) will  not be getting a $500 grant from  Gibsons, nor will the Parent-  Tot drop in receive $1,500, Gibsons Council decided last week  in a finance committee meeting.  Both groups had applied for  grants to meet their 1986 budget  requirements.  Alderman Bob Maxwell said  he disputed the VAC's claim to  recruit volunteers for the many  agencies on the coast it lists in a  summary of activities.  "I would say these organizations recruit their own  volunteers. The community is  endowed   with   them;   some  would pay to be volunteers.  This is misrepresentation,"  Maxwell said.  Alderman Gerry Dixon, who  is finance committee chairman,  warned: "Open the door, you'll  be with them for a long time."  Council has set aside $3,000  for miscellaneous grants in its  provisional 1986 budget, which/  Dixon called a "hold-your-'  position budget reflecting the"  difficult times." ?  Traditionally half of the  grant money is spread out evenly between the Sea Cavalcade,  its queen, and the Chamber of  Commerce, leaving $1,500 to be  awarded to groups in the community.  Rate set  The Town of Gibsons has set its interest rate on pre-paid  property taxes at-7.5 per cent. ��� ������ ��� >  The rate will apply to taxes or portions of taxes paid between January 1 and May 15. ���   . 7  Interest will accrue until July 1. ,1  soothing fragrances of Wild Strawberry,  Lavender, Wild Rose & Coast Summer  (fyutbta* SocAeU  a small gift to hang on a tree  Wett & Society  warm & woodsy (no lace!)  catnip for your favourite classy cat  fragrant & relaxing  TMumU H<xt&  a perfect compliment to our Bath Herbs  fragrance to put in your own container  moist air freshener, the solution  to stale, dry air  StufufUme &Clfav4>  a traditional blend of relaxing herbs in a  delightful teddy bear pillow, for children  or adults  ($644t @omfant StttA &  PtdftowU $tft Scuitt  0M4t 0%eni*  A selection of garden herbs & wild plants of  the Sunshine Coast  &>*4t 0?bte4 *#e*U  subtle, classic French flavouring  So*tQ*tet tfaitU  Traditional French seasoning with local  Labrador Tea  >3"  *$9S  '3"  >3"  >3's  *39S  *995  >$9S  $I49S  **9S  *09S  e**��^^&Hifa $f  fo* @wAe  THtdted Tiffae Sftiee  a warming blend for cold winter nights  @**4t (Zomlvzt Heat  blackberry, blueberry, strawberry, black  currant & raspberry  *99S  '095  <2  &*tj**t 7e*4     *M9S  0tft Gaudet  ^cruc, T AVAILABLE NOW  SECHELT PENDER HARBOUR  Bul'w'nkle's The Hayestack  Upstairs & Downstairs ftBRQnuc  The Bookstore GIBSONS  Shadow Baux Landing General Store  '' Feathered Nest Coast News, December 16,1985  7.  Secretary-treasurer, Larry Jardine, administers the oath of office to two new regional district directors at  the December 12 meeting. On the left, Peggy Connor watches as Jack Marsden signs the papers, and on  the right Jim Gurney looks on as Gordon Wilson is sworn in. ���Dianne Evans photo  At the SCRD  Marsden and Wilson sworn in  Two new regional directors  were inaugurated at the  December 12 Sunshine Coast  Regional District board meeting  and some presentations made to  departing directors.  Jack Marsden was sworn in  as Area C director and Gordon  Wilson as director for Area A.  As well, Alderman Norm  Peterson was welcomed to the  board as the new Gibsons  representative.  After the inaugurations, an  election was held to choose a  new chairman for the board,  and Jim Gurney was the successful candidate, with Peggy  Connor as vice chairman.  Gurney's first duties were the  presentation of a commemorative plaque to outgoing Area  C Director Jon McRae along  with a memento from the board  for his four years of service.  Gurney also added congratulations from the board on the occasion of McRae's recent marriage to Pam Custance and  wished the couple many years of  happiness.  A similar plaque and memento were also to be presented to  outgoing Area A Director Ian  Vaughan but instead will be  forwarded to him as he was not  present at the meeting.  Gurney also spoke warmly of  outgoing Gibsons representative  John Burnside and indicated  that a memento would be given  to him in recognition of his service to the board.  "We would have given him a  plaque too," Gurney said, "but  we felt that that was more appropriate coming from his own  council-. Although Mr. Burnside  and I often did not see eye to  eye there is no question that he  represented his constituents  energetically. He worked very  hard and looked after Gibsons'  interest well."  SCRD moves  Fish farm zone withdrawn  It was standing room only at  the regional district board  meeting, December 12 when a  report on aquaculture zoning  was presented to the board by  the planning department along  with an amendment to By-law  264 which would see aquaculture taken out of Wl zoning  altogether.  The new approach would  allow site specific appeals for  zoning amendments to be made  to the board. The report calls  the amendment a 'short term  approach' and recommends collection of information about  aquaculture zoning and sites.  Addressing the report newly  elected Area A Director Gordon  Wilson said he thought conflict  had arisen surrounding  aquaculture because of misinformation and the speed with  which the industry had  developed. The fact that the  process by which leases are procured is not well known has also  created some problems,  specifically at Wood Bay, where  an aquaculture company,  Scantech, has installed a fish  farm adjacent to residential  property.  "Maybe we haven't discussed  this enough," Wilson said.  "There are questions to be  answered on environmental,  societal and economic issues. I  don't believe enough research  has been done on aquaculture in  Canadian waters."  Wilson has undertaken to  conduct some thorough  research on the matter and will  bring an interim report to the  board within 60 days.  As to site specific problems,  Wilson said that there is no  question that the industry is  rapidly developing and that the  board can do one of two things,  either sit back and react against  it or take the initiative and go to  the industry with assistance in  finding proper locations.  "We can help the industry  develop within the parameters  the people see fit," he said.  "Wood Bay problems came  about largely because of lack of  foresight in the planning component, and we have ended up  with conflict, and high emotions running on both sides.  "The fish farm has the legal  right to be there and the  residents have legitimate problems," Wilson continued, adding that he thought it was unfortunate that the board had  not been able to act quickly to  find a solution.  "The attention that this has  attracted , from . residents and  from the industry has done a  great deal of damage," he said.  The board does not have the  power to make foreshore zoning  but it can recommend to Lands,  Parks and Housing, Wilson  continued, although he said that  the government is perceived as  not listening enough to the people of the area who have turned  to the media as their only  recourse.  The board carried the motion  to adopt the amendment to the  by-law but did question the 60  days time frame Wilson had set  for his preparation of an interim report on aquaculture.  As well the board voted to  recommend against granting a  permanent lease to Scantech at  its Wood Bay site.  "The time lines are  pressing," Wilson stated. "The  Area   Planning   Commission  wants input and they want some  expertise. The industry won't  wait forever. We have to try to  do the responsible thing for  people who are prepared to invest here and we must put an  end to the conflict. We must be  prepared to take action to solve  the problem."  Reaction was mixed to the actions of the board; Scantech  principals were not happy to see  the zoning change which, if  passed through third reading  and final adoption, will make  them legally nonconforming.  There was guarded reaction  from Richard Webber, of lands,  : parks and housing.  "The permanent application  from Scantech is still under  review," he said, adding that  the zoning at Wood Bay is  technically permissible from a  legal point of view. Webber said  that he could not comment on  what effect the bylaw change  will have on aquaculture  although he anticipated a lot of  changes.  "We do pledge the minister's  support for the research program and will work closely with  the regional board in this  regard," Webber said.  Wood Bay and Earls Cove  residents see the amendment as  a small victory although they  are concerned that the minister  of lands, parks and housing,  Tony Brummet, will ignore the  recommendations of the  regional board and grant the  permanent   lease   anyway.  A week off  The Coast News will not be published next week,  publication date will be Monday, December 30.  A Merry Christmas to ALL.  Next  Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons   886-2023  ALL KARAT  GOLD JEWELLRY  % OFF  20  rings, chains, pendants, earrings,  Mon., Dec. 16th - Sat., Dec. 21st  LARGE VARIETY TO CHOOSE FROM -  Every Friday thru Dec... our goldsmith, Mr. Kurt Stoiber, win be on hand.  ��� Karat gold jewellry ��� 3 month layaways available ��� Appraisals ��� Imported crystal  and fine china ��� Precious & semi-precious stones ��� Gifts ��� Repairs ��� Crystal ��� Silver  jewellry ��� Sandcast animals ��� ��� Brass ��� Costume jewellry ��� Seiko & Lorus watches ���  Pocket watches  IjH^BEai  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) directors last  week voted themselves a  substantial raise although the  vote was not unanimous.  Both municipal representatives, Joyce Kolibas from  Sechelt and Norm Peterson  from Gibsons, voted against the  raise and newly elected Area A  Director Gordon Wilson abstained from the vote.  Under the new bylaw the  chairman of the board will  receive an annual stipend of  $10,000, each regional director  will receive $6,000 and each  municipal representative will  receive $4,000.  As well, chairmen of various  committees will receive an additional $2,000. Alternate directors will receive $150 for each  meeting attended on behalf of  the director, and the sum will be  deducted from the director's stipend. The alternates will receive  $25 for each meeting they attend as an observer.  Although the vote carried,  Wilson made an announcement  that he will put anything above  a three percent increase into the  Pender Harbour bursary fund  rather than accept what he sees  as too large an increase.  Speaking in defence of the increase Area D Director Brett  McGillivray said that he had  tried to minimize exploitation  and had tried to be fair in  recommending changes.  "The workload has increased  drastically," he said. "The truth  of the matter is that the number  of meetings one has to attend  has escalated and nothing has  Changing  patterns  affect  education  Ricki Moss of Continuing  Education made her annual  report to the school board at  last Tuesday's board meeting  and it was clear that the role of  Continuing education in the  '���'" -community is changing.'1  ,J To assess this role and to look  for new directions, an evaluation is being conducted here on  the Sunshine Coast under the  direction of David Short who  has been appointed coordinator.  The evaluation will allow  community input and will examine the types of courses being  offered, the needs of the public  and the way in which the service  is being administered.  Moss said that the continuous  use of school facilities being  booked through her department  is very time consuming and it is  hoped that eventually this will  be handled with the aid of a  computer. However, the move  by continuing education from  Sechelt to the District Resource  Centre has been positive, Moss  said, because it has made people  more aware of the resource centre and what it can offer the  community.  The 18 week aquaculture programme first of its kind in the  world, has been the major project of continuing education in  the past year and has been very  successful.  "The course teaches basic  skills which will help people to  succeed in a new industry,"  Moss explained. "However, we  are conscious of the number of  jobs available so the course  won't run again for a while.  North Island College has taken  the course and our instructors  are now teaching there as well as  in this district. I don't see why  we can't move the course  around the province to where it  is needed."  The types of(courses that people are taking has changed said  Moss and vocational courses are  now the most popular,  "anything to give the edge in  the job market" she added. For  example, two sixty hour courses  have been offered, one in  welding and the other for an  electrical ticket.  The mill shutdown and the  general climate of restraint has  led to a decrease in the numbers  of students, said Moss.  "Whole segments of the  population are moving,  especially those in the 25-45 year  age bracket. The working family is moving out and the older  person is moving in," she continued, adding that the evaluation will be looking at these  decreases and for this reason is  a welcome development.  been done to the stipend for  many years. I anticipate some  flak but we probably won't  have to change these rates for  another five to 10 years."  The new rates are in line with  the provincial norms and are  not salaries as such, but  recompense for time lost from  gainful employment, from the  many hours away from family  and friends and for the expenses  incurred in the execution of  duties.  Kolibas agreed that the  workload had increase enormously.  "But when we are scrambling  for tax dollars I just can't see  this much of an increase," she  said.  Jim Gurney, chairman of the  board, pointed out that a rate of  pay which reasonably compensates directors for the work they  perform should be acceptable.  "The board does much more,  we've taken on many more  jobs," he explained. "We have  proven that we can do the job  and we should be paid at the  same rate as our provincial  counterparts.  "If the end amount is correct,  then the original amount was  way too low," Gurney added.  "Parity and equity are all we  are seeking."  Jack Marsden, newly elected  Area C representative, who has  acted as an alternate director for  the past four years, said that the  jump seemed big to him at first,  and that the only reason he supported it was the fact that the  workload had increased.  FORST  Pottery  OPEN Wed.-Sat. 9-5 p.m.  Handcrafted by  PAT FORST  Gibsons  Chamberlin  FORST POTTERY  Christmas Gifts,  gift registry service  at my studio  just off North Road  CHAMBERLIN RD.  GIBSONS  886-2543  Ferry  FINANCIAL  STATEMENTS  The audited financial statements of School  District 46 (Sunshine Coast) for the transitional  six month period January 1,1985 to June 30,1985,  are now to hand and are available for the perusal  of those interested at the School Board Office at  1538 S. Fletcher in Gibsons, between 8:30 a.m.  and 5 p.m. weekdays.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  __    MM?*-.Pit'   ______��____]_. '__^___/.y'__t____]i '%U+>**j\;.'  .k--^  '- :&V*.  OPEN ON REDUCED HOURS  ^  '��*  Fa^rife-Vecicws,  txj  lc*r��ai   cedes  �����,  PRICE ONLY $7.95  Available at:  GIBSONS  Wishful Thinking  Gibsons Marina  Landing General Store  NDP Bookstore  Ken's Lucky Dollar  ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market  SECHELT  Kitchen Carnival  Bullwinkle  Upstairs & Downstairs  The Bookstore  PENDER HARBOUR & AREA  IGA Store  Hayestack  John Henrys  Fritz Family Rest. & Store  Ruby Lake Rest.  Oak Tree Market s  i   i  I   ��  _*i  Coast News, December 16,1985  ���HR  7lUa  rading Post  "ANTIQUES MS  PINE FURNITURE"  10% oft  CHRISTMAS  DECORATIONS  AND MINIATURES  (Sunday, Dec 22 only)  Merry Christmas  to One and All!   WIMMmmiiaiii)   10% OFF for SENIORS (60 years young)  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  885-7767  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  ^PARTY TRAYS  Ideal for holiday entertaining  ^��l*>xe CHRISTMAS  ^  GIFT PACKAGES  Candy, Nuts, Dried Fruits, Etc.  10% OFF Regular Prices  for SENIORS Every Thursday  c  Make Your  Christmas Shopping  Lunch or Brunch  for 2 at  ��  ��  I  I  I  w  The  SPINNING  WHEEL  Cowrie St.,  SECHELT  885-4522  Special  NEW YARNS  Prices in effect until Christmas  TWEED 50 gm  Regular4.98 $2.49  CAPRI BULKY 100 gm  Regular 3.98 '2.49  Great Gift Ideas  Sweater & Vest Kits  GIFT CERTIFICATES  [  1  c  9 All  *'  tf  BOOKS  price  Sunday, Dec. 22 ONLY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Just across from  Sechelt Supermarket  885-2323  !i  <5  MACLEODS -  Your Merry Christmas Store  In the Heart of Sechelt  invites you to  OPEN HOUSE  Sunday Dec 22 11-4  Last Minute Gift Values Throughout the Store  aa% OFF  (__\\\_\j "In Stock"  ROYAL ALBERT & PIN WHEEL  Crystal  Visit our  TOYLAND  for the Magic of  Christmas Giving  MACLEODS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  1��  i  Last Minute Values  20, 30, 40, & 50  Selected Fashions  %  OFF  ******** NEED AN iDEA?+ ****** + ���  How About Jewelry, Slippers, Gloves or Lingerie? *  Many Other*  In-Store Specials*  Don't forget - we wrap .  for gentlemen customers. +  GIFT CERTIFICATES ��  ARE AVAILABLE! *  Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-2916  CHICKEN SHACK  8B5,74l'Tr  For phone in orders  We are in the Heart of Sechelt  9 pc. Thrift Box  15 pc Bucket  20 pc Barrel  $1����OFF  2���� OFF  3���� OFF  Ask for FREE bag of PARTY ICE with above  SUNDAY ONLY 11 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  Kids: FREE orange & candy cane  WITH ALL CHICKEN ORDERS  Parents: FREE Calendar  Merry Christmas to All &  Happy New Year fr0m an the staff  Restaurant  When you buy a new Computer System  Let us solve your last minute  Christmas shopping problems!  THINK GIFT CERTIFICATES  As much or as little as you like  Downtown  Sechelt  88S-ZOOO  Corner trtivr   Pnr.cs  tt   Gonvrnicitct' '  1985 CANADA'S  FIRST  WILDLIFE HABITAT  CONSERVATION  STAMP PRINT  "-\  J  Conservation matted & framed   s250  ORDER DEADLINE  JANUARY 31, 1986  Sunshine Coast Exclusive Agents  For Robert Blakeman  Shadow Baux Galleries  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-7606  You're invited!  Sunday  December  22nd  11 - 4 p.m.  Join us for some Christmas hospitality, and  bring the kids! We'll have coffee and  goodies. Come in and see our last minute  specials ��� IT'S FUN TO SHOP LOCALLY!  Sechelt Street Merchants  THE SPINNING WHEEL  THE BOOKSTORE  WORKWEAR WORLD  SHADOW BAUX GALLERIES  MACLEODS  BLACKBERRIES  MARLEE FASHIONS  COMPUTER CENTRE  TRI-PHOTO  SUNSHINE COAST NEWS  VILLAGE TRADING POST  FAMILY BULK FOODS  STEDMAN'S  RAINBOW COLLECTIONS  CHICKEN SHACK  YE OLDE ENGLISH DOUGHNUT SHOPPE  SEECOAST LIVING  KITCHEN CARNIVAL ^ WORK WEN?  Ah WORLD 885-5858  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Coast News, December 16,1985  t  ALL  STEDMANS  Prices in effect all this week only  GOBOTS by Tonka Vl price  MEN'S VIYELLA BRAND  DRESS SOCKS  60% super wash wool,  40% nylon. Reg. $4.99 pr.  12 PAGE  s2  44  ALL  WINTER JACKETS  ALL  SECTAURS  (limited quantities)   Vi  Vi  price  price  Pr  PHOTO ALBUMS reg 1449$297  PROCTOR SI LEX HOT AIR  CORN POPPERS  reg. $30.99   885-2811  STEDMANS  Corner of Wharf & Cowrie Street  ^ FISHER  SYSTEM 3080 AUDIO tiOttlPAClp SYSTEM  ��� 5-band graphic equalizer: 63Hz, 250Hz, 4kHz, 16kHz t j A/B  speaker selector D 16-station (8 FM + 8 AM) preset tuning  system with electronic memory ��� Two cassette mechanisms  ��� High-speed dubbing ��� Sequential play function  100 WATTS  |95  STAND NOT INCLUDED  SYSTEM 3843  STUDIO STANDARD AUDIO SYSTEM  n Two cassette mechanisms ��� Sequential play function  alternates tape play between the two decks D Synchronized  one-touch dubbing starts both tapes at the same time  CI 5-band graphic equalizer: 50Hz, 250Hz, 1kHz, 4.5kHz, 15kHz  n A/B speaker selector  60 WATTS  $599  95  STAND NOT INCLUDED  Seecoast Living  5705 Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-7864  Marh Your Calendars!!  SfiT  SUNDAY  4��;a# December 22  jj% Enjoy a FREE CUP OF  mSt COFFEE from the Kitchen  ^    H Carnival!  YARD OF COFFEE  $22M  YARD OF TEA $1950  "The gift that's sure to please"  TUESDAY  December 24  Christmas Music  and Requests n am.-4p.m.  Come and listen to Steve  White on his electronic piano  (Formerly with the Metropolitan Opera)  SPECIAL  Mince Tarts  50* each or $500;a baker's dozen  pre-order if you wish  one  FREE  MINCE TART  with every  Christmas Kiss!  KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  YEOLDE  ENGLISH  DOUGHNUT  SHOPPE  A Gallery of Kitchen  Gadgets and Accessories  Christmas  SURPRISE SPECIALS  . Announced each hour  11 a.m. - 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec  Clothes, Fishing Tackle, Exercise Equip,  Bicycle Accessories and More!  SPECIALS WILL BE IN EFFECT FOR ONE HOUR  or while supplies last  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  BOOKS  Are quality gifts at reasonable prices  MAKING LIQUEURS AT HOME by Carmen Patrick     . 86  READERS DIGEST BOOK OF FACTS 29  RIVERGODS: Exploring the World's Great Wild  Rivers   by Richard Bangs & Christian Kallen 45  THE OFFICIAL HALLEY'S COMET BOOK  by Brian Harpur 22  THE UNIVERSAL FAMILY ENCYCLOPEDIA      49  CANADA: The Missing Years     24  THE VETERAN'S YEARS by Barry Broadfoot 19  SUNWINGS: The Harrowsmith Guide to  Solar Addition Architecture 14  CHAMPIONS: A B.C. Sports Album 19  MOTOR AUTO REPAIR MANUAL 1980-1986.. 32  ONLY ONE WOOF by James Herriot 9  kCHAPMAN PILOTING by Elbert S. Maloney 37  Cowrie St., Sechelt    885*2527  'THE AMERICAN EPHEMERIS by Neil F. Michelsen. . . 2195  THE WAY OF CARTOUCHE: An Oracle of  Ancient Egyptian Magic 2495'  OUR SELECTION HAS NEVER BEEN BETTER 10.  Coast News, December 16,1985  Sechelt  Scenario  Auxiliaries have annual meeting  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The annual general meeting  of the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt branch met at the  Pebbles Restaurant on Monday,  December 9.  Pebbles was closed for the  lunch hour to accommodate the  great turnout of members, providing a most delicious lunch.  The new president of the  group is Peggy Cjallos; Vice-  President, Maries Kanaus; Vice  President-Executive officer,  Maureen Moorby; treasurer,  Lillian Loewen; publicity, Kay  Metcalfe.  The officers were sworn in  with a simple candlelight  ceremony by administrator of  St. Mary's Hospital Nich  Vucurevich.  Reports at the meeting showed that once again this auxiliary  had a very busy year. In-service  hours in the hospital of 4457 Vi  and out-service hours which includes knitting, fund raising,  meetings, administration etc.,  for a grand total of 17,132 Vi  hours.  Junior volunteer hours were  997, a good indication of the interest the young people are taking in the hospital. From this  group is usually where bursary  GRAND OPENING  Monday, December 16th  Sa>i\o9s  up  \o  LU  SO  >  z  o  <  o  oS  a.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  1  1  I  1  50%  . /                     *  "   >  "  ~ K��  ' s-           '    <���  */   *^  ���                       ^*  * >"''-" J&  s    " *-yj  s i'" ' p^s^fs!  tx ~j%$  * *'          ^K^SStuSfi  ���'.>    __WH____  IB. y^���t i-  _m_    ���?>-  _-$_jj__l___4________\  _w_v >-������  '%t/l__\\\\\_\\\___\  *_���'    ,JV?%  ��% �����%   v  ji^r^  f's  S  Quality Burl Work & Crafts  By Local Artists  Also: "Kits for the Do It Yourselfers"  The Burl House  Seaview Plaza, Gibsons (Next to Kerns Furniture)  886-3564  recipients are picked as indicated by Mrs. Ada Dawe's  bursary report.  Past president Betty Laidlaw,  now president of the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary (the combined group of the six branches)  called on Peggy Connor to accept the honour.  Immediate past president  Muriel Hutchison presented her  with a red rose for love, and  Ada Dawe made the presentation of the life membership pin;  in doing so she related some  funny incidents that had happened through the years.  Bobbie Bodnarek was a  special guest; Bobbie's Shoe  Store will carry on the excellent  job that Betty McKay did with  Uncle Mick's, that of accepting  memberships and general drop  off spot for the auxiliary. Bobbie is a long time member  Muriel Hutchison was presented with a past president's  pin, well earned.  COLOUR PARTY  Don't forget to sign up for  the Colour Party to be sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women's Club on Sunday,  January 19, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Patti Cramer from North  Vancouver will be instructor for  the course, the cost of which is  $30, including lunch. Phone  885-9802.  JESSIE GAIRNS RETIRES  Jessie Gairns will still take an  interest in the Sunshine  Choristers but she has handed  over the leadership to Signe  Murgatroyd.  Hear them sing at the Bethel  Baptist Church in the non-  denominational   evening   on  CLIP & MAIL TO ANTHONY BRUMMET  IS THIS JUSTICE?  On July 14, 1985 at 7 a.m. on a Sunday morning, a fish farm was installed at Wood Bay near  Secret Cove, adjacent to waterfront homes. This fish farm was placed there by Scantech  Resources, a company that has obtained a temporary permit of occupation (1 year) for the.  foreshore. This permit was issued to them on direct instructions from a deputy minister, Mr. Tom  Lee of the Ministry of Lands Parks arid Housing.  Normally a company would have to a'pply^fbr a permanent1 lease of the foreshore. Under this  procedure, Scantech Resources would have been required by the Land Act to post the property  and advertise their intentions to place a fish farm on the foreshore at this location. If this procedure had been followed, the residents in the area would have been aware of Scantech's intentions and would have had their opportunity to protest or not.  However, under a temporary license of occupation none of the above regulations apply, there  is no posting of the property, and no advertising required. Using this system a fish farm can be installed without forewarning to the area residents.  Mr. Bob Gilmour, David Butler and Richard Webber of Lands Parks and Housing have all been  quoted in the press, stating that if Scantech now invests large sums of money in developing the  site this will influence their decision in regards to the permanent lease. This appears to be a  gross twisting of the intent of the Land Act which is the law of the land. Using this procedure, any  company with enough money can buy itself a permanent lease for acres of foreshore with no  regard whatsoever to the rights and lifestyles of other residents who may have substantial investments in their properties.  At the beginning of this controversy, representatives of Lands Parks and Housing for this area  informed the Wood Bay residents and their regional board director that forty (40) letters of opposition to a permit application of this kind would likely cause them to deny the permit. The  residents of Wood Bay and their supporters have made dozens of phone calls and sent hundreds  of letters to Lands Parks and Housing, opposing this fish farm.  After five months of protest, Mr. Butler and Mr. Webber, the representatives for Lands Parks  and Housing for this area, have now informed the residents that if they do not accept this.fish  farm and icing plant in their area, a political decision will be made. In other words Mr. Brummet,  the Minister of Lands Parks and Housing, will decide where he wili place fish -farms on this coast.  The rights and investments of other people mean nothing.  The Ministry of Lands Parks and Housing is threatening to do this even though;  1 . The regional board has admitted that the zoning of the land for fish farms immediately adjacent to residential properties is a mistake that-they made under By-law 264 in March  1985. This they are attempting to correct.  2. The Ministry of Lands Parks and Housing may have acted too hastily in granting the temporary license of occupation to Scantech under controversial circumstances based on an  alleged threat of dying fish.  3 . Scantech has admitted at a meeting with the residents of Wood Bay that:  a. They have not yet purchased the property.  b. They fully realized that any investment they made in the property was made on the  basis of only a temporary permit, and was money invested at risk.  4 . There are miles of foreshore in the area where Scantech could locate and create the same  number of jobs and not damage other people's lifestyles and financial investments. This is  what all the other fish farmers have done, and have bothered no one.  WHY DOES THIS COMPANY WARRANT A POLITICAL  DECISION BY THE MINISTER OF LANDS PARKS AND  HOUSING?  Many areas of the Sunshine Coast were zoned for fish farms by. mistake under By-law 264 on  March 28, 1985. Fish farms, which are an ugly industrial use of the foreshore, and icing plants  which may smell for miles can now be located in these areas, affecting all residents both upland  and waterfront.  ALL CONCERNED RESIDENTS SHOULD WRITE OR MAIL THIS  ADVERTISEMENT TO:  Mr. Anthony Brummet,  Minister of Lands Parks and Housing.  Parliament Building,  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  Request that Scantech Resources be removed from Wood Bay and that a moratorium be placed on the granting of these leases for fish farms in the Sunshine Coast Regional District until proper zoning is in place and studies are made of the overall impact of this industry on the area.  THIS ADVERTISEMENT HAS BEEN PAID FOR BY THE WOOD BAY RESIDENTS  AND THEIR SUPPORTERS.  CLIP & MAIL TO ANTHONY BRUMMET  o  09  3  >  O  >  z  H  X  o  z  -<  CD  3D  C  3  3  q  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  T  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  i  I  ��  Sunday, December 22 starting 7  p.m.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  Mrs. Maureen Clayton will  - once again head the Shorncliffe  Auxiliary in the role of president; first vice president will be  Bea Wilkson; second vice president Marion Terrilon; secretary  Kay LeQuime; treasurer Joan  Pheasey; publicity Peggy Jardine.  These officers were duly picked and installed on Tuesday,  December 10 at the annual  general meeting held at the  Bethel Baptist Church Hall.  Committee reports from the  various chairmen included  volunteer directors report which  showed the volunteers have  worked 2193 hours.  The dues have been raised to  S3; these may be paid at the  meeting, or dropped off at  Upstairs, Downstairs in the  Trail Bay Mall.  The next meeting will be on  Tuesday, January 3 at 1:30 p.m.  at the Bethel Baptist Church.  CUSTANCE-McRAE  WEDDING  Romance at Whistler with a  white wedding. Pam Custance  and Jon McRae decided to  become engaged when they  thought, "if we feel committed  why not just tie the knot?"  This is how they found  themselves on the ice of Nita  Lake in a world of whiteness,  Pam in her (her words) ghastly  pink ski suit and Jon in his ski  suit.  Joan Hinds, the marriage  commissioner for Whistler joined them in the cold, Mr. Hinds  was there as a witness and best  man for Jon was Gavin Yee  from the Longhorn Bar.  Pam is the daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Barrie Custance of  West Sechelt and Jon is the  former area director for area C.  The honeymoon was spent at  Whistler where Pam was busy  learning to ski and now is busy  teaching Jon how to become a  horseman as she is an accomplished horsewoman, Jon's  expertise being a skier.  The date was November 26,  Tuesday.   Congratulations   to  - the happy couple.  s OLEKORGEN  ^ -Ole Kofgen^asva TtirfgTfme  y resident, good worker and a  very fine gentleman. The last  position he held before he  retired was as janitor of the  Sechelt Elementary School, so  he will be remembered by the  children of the school.  Ole passed away this last  week but he will be thought of  by many friends, his wife Joan  and the two boys they raised as  their own, with fond memories.  SPECIAL THANKS  The turnout of people to help  with the search for the small girl  lost Friday, December 13, was  an indication of a very  thoughtful community, rising  quickly to assist. Sad that the  ending was far from joyful.  The Bella Beach Motel provided hot soup and coffee to the  searchers as well as serving as a  centre. Fred Gasely and his  Search and Rescue group were  out in full force as were many  citizens who came forward to  offer their services. Cable 10  was quick to alert people of the  girl's absence. ���  The RCMP were very respon-  sible, providing divers,  helicopters and searchers.  LIBRARY  The Sechelt Public Library  will be CLOSED on Boxing  Day.  Peggy Connor was presented with a life membership in the Sechelt  branch of the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary last Monday. Here  Ada Dawe presents her with the membership pin. ���Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  Some 196 members of  Branch 69 got the jump on  Christmas festivities on  December 1! and 12 when they  held their Christmas Dinner  celebration. It was necessary to  hold two sittings (which is why  we are planning larger accomodations.)  I wish that someone would  point out to the powers that  having an organization with  over 500 members who are all  pensioners in our midst is tantamount to having a thriving industry in the community.  We are not looking for handouts but a little sympathetic  support so that we can bring our  planning to fruition.  Once we know that we have  ���backing werwJlL.jnake t.he new,,  building pay its way. There is an  outstanding amount of business  experience in our ranks. That's  my lecture until the New Year.  Our thanks go to the Car  Lynn Catering for a most excellent preparation of the two  separate meals. I will not repeat  the menu but will say it was  traditional Christmas fare, very  well cooked and 'joy of joys'  the plates were hot and so was  the food. The service was excellent and we were not kept  waiting. Congratulations to Car  Lynn Caterers.  Both days we had a full turnout of 69'ers who sang many  traditional and well beloved  carols and songs. We wholeheartedly expressed our thanks  for the support shown to the  branch by the Shop-Easy in our  monthly draw. Many thanks  Shqp-Easy.  If I were to try to express  thanks to all the good people  who 'have helped as members  and supporters, the local papers  would have to run special editions Just to list our good  friends, and 1 would be in dutch  because 1 left someone out. So  Pm playing it safe and saying  thanks to everyone.  Members are reminded that  we have a monthly meeting on  December-< 19^ and-JSyQ-a- are  reminded of the New Years Eve  Dance. Tell your friends and get  your tickets in time. It's sure to  be a sell-out.  Elsie Elchison who has done  such a good job vof catering is  leaving the district but we have  a very welcome volunteer in the  person of Olive Marshall.  Welcome Olive. You will get  lots of support from the ladies.  Thanks go also * to all the  members who decorated the hall  and tables so fittingly.  Merry Christmas to all.  Pender School News  by Michelle Cochet  In    preparation   for   the  holidays, our Student Council  here at PHSS arc in the process  of planning an end ol" school-  Christmas dance. Obviously,  the theme for this activity will  be Christmas. The members of  the council arc planning on  making this a big "send-off  affair as all the students here  will be facing mid-year exams  when they return from tlie  break.  Due to the large amount of  money ($265) raised from our  TO ALL MEN  Looking for a special gift for  the woman in your life?  We will be delighted to assist you!  (We'll even gift wrap it for you)  Merry Christmas  To all of You  From all of Us!  Slave Day a few weeks ago, funding for the dance will, not present any problems. If everything  works   out   as   planned,   our  Christmas dance should regally  be something to remember. Only time will tell. More details  will be covered at a later date.  Also,   I  would  like to announce the formation of Pender  Harbour   Secondary's   junior  girl's   basketball   team.   As  volleyball season has now officially  ended,   many  of our  junior girls are now available to  Please turn to page 23  0 TRAIL BAY CENTRE  $ SECHELT  885-5323  VISA  J     ��~��~*~ Coast News, December 16,1985  11.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD. presents  &  &  SALAD BOWL SET  7 pes  Reg, $19.99 -i ��99  jn>-^  y "_m_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_U  /  *- '- .^^b^L^L^HHI  TACKLE BOXES'  4 styles        9+_ C         j  1 0% OFF  Reg. Price (parked  ! DUSTBUSTCR ^  Mfc  DUST BUSTERS  by B&D  Reg. $49.99 QQ99  Sale 09  SKILLET SET  by Master Flon  Reg. $15.99 .i ��i gg  Sale   I   I  PORTABLE  WORK SURFACE  B&D Lit' Jobber       AAQ��  Reg. $32.99      Sa|e 23^  .iHsn/f:    sr^ssga  TENNIS BALLS  Slazenger XL  3 pack  Reg. $5.95  Sale  49  9  J!.-  m.^v^-xXXmkiK^-xXXXXXXXXX  Lm.**  i_W_^_a_^_^_^_%  FLOATER  Vfli  JACKETS  ^*___\\\\WKK_\\\_W  by Mustang  Reg. $79.95  Sal* .64**'  Reg. $69.95  Sale 5995  DAIWA SG 375 REEL  Reg. $93.59     /        f%Q95  I  LIFE JACKETS  by Tapatco  Reg. $35.79 9Q95  wBIO um%tw  ATTACHE CASE  Matte Black Vinyl  Reg. $32.99 OQ95  Sale ��&  HANDI VAC  by Hoover  Reg. $77.99 fiQ99  sate \~w%^  j'  HOT TUB & SPA  /CRYSTALS  byYudachi PQQ  Reg. $f95 ~  .    {)����  **-  t-v.\  >. '-���  '   -       l  ECOLOGIZER  by Phillips  Reg. $39.99          :    Q^  Sale W 1  99  GAS BBQ  Char-Broil  Reg. $89.99  Sale  69  99  GLASS CHIMNEYS  4 styles  Sa.e1"to299  '  .. ...  IRON        j  by Proctor  Silex # 1330AL  Reg. $39.99  Sale  KB jo  _f _W0  31"  TIN SNIPS  Set of 3  Reg. $16.19  Sale  3/8" CORDLESS DRILL &  VACUUM KIT  byMakita AC99  Reg. $139.95    Sale 5f O  ippi  ���m/T.^i.',^*^  ___________________  ^_W\m  iiliii*fj  LURE SET  by Mepps  6 pieces  Reg. $12.65  e , Q95  Sale w  4y*"B&WTV  with AM/FM digital clock radio  by Unitex  Under counter  swivel mount, 120  VAC or 12 DC,  VHF/UHF 83  channel.  Reg. $169.99 -fl C099  :g_��^_m  ______________^ -.  BHBEPv  coffee" SHfe^!  MAKER    l|pS=^rf-|  Phillips 2 to 12 '-&���" '< j "'"���"  Dialabrew                 LT? AQ*%  Reg. $62.99     Sale t>4  STAINLESS COOKWARE  7 peices  Reg. $99.99 7095  Sale f 5/  </  10' MOOCHING ROD Berkley  REEL Daiwa 275B Af|Qe  Reg. $88.88 individually CDVO  Combo W^  101/2' MOOCHING ROD   Daiwa (STR 490)  REEL Zebco Z300 _Afl_  Reg. $74.49 individually COgS  Combo  59  ROD/REEL PACKAGES  yyv--������������*������  -���myniiiiiii.Mmi,ijj��<yi in  pfMcwj-JiiiUpr i^��wnw i ^ iivfpvw^-^v *  ^^-\!> >  OTHER PACKAGES AVAILABLE  9' SPINNING ROD Daiwa (CRX27A)  SPINNING REEL Daiwa C265  Reg. $72.80 individually  Combo  57  95  6' SPIN CASTING ROD Daiwa (STR31)  SPIN CASTING REEL Centurion 135  REg. $26.18 individually   __ __  " _|95  Combo  19  also  *Rinse & Vac Carpet Cleaner Rentals  *Fishing Gear  'Fishing Licences  *Hoover Vacs  *Hot Tub & Pool Supplies  *DPG Ditzler Automotive Paint & Body Work Materials  AVAILABLE  AT/BOTH  LOCATIONS  Gibsons 886-8141  DNS  Sechelt 885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIE  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway gibsons �� wharf and dolphin  sechelt  GIFT  CERTIFICATES  AVAILABLE  J 12.  Coast News, December 16,1985  W^W^^^BWMwM^m^^M��M.  e season reminders  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  FESTIVE SEASON "~  REMINDERS  A reminder that this Wednesday, December 18 is the big  night for the Halfmoon Bay  School kids. They are all set to  entertain you with their  Christmas concert and this  writer, for one, is really looking  forward to joining in the fun.  Curtain time is at 7 p.m., the  show will last for about an hour  and will be followed *by a social  and serving of refreshments.  Then oh Thursday at 1 p.m.  there willl be a matinee for the  benefit of all the ones who are  too little to be out at night and  for anyone else who would care  to come along.  Tickets are now on sale for  the Welcome Beach Community Association New Year's Eve  bash. A good place to get  together with your friends and  visitors to bring in the new year.  Tickets are $10 each and if  you give Marg Vorley a call at  885-9032 or Grace Lamont at  885-9269. They will reserve your  tickets. They should however,  be picked up and paid for by  December 27.  DANCE DEMONSTRATION  The pupils of dance teacher  Linda Yee will give a  demonstration of what they  have been learning this season.  There is jazz, ballet and tap for  both adults and children, and  all will be welcome. Time is at  5:30 p.m. Wednesday, , De^  cember 18 at Welcome Beacfr  Hall. Linda's new.term will  start on January 12'and you can  call Linda at 883-9343 for further information.  GREETINGS  There will be no Coast News  on the Monday of December  23. The staff will be enjoying a  well earned break but will be  back with an issue on December  30.  So this is my opportunity to  wish the very best to all the  great people who work at the  Coast $ews and to say what a  pleasureHt is to now be considered one of them.  To all of you who take the  time to read this column  faithfully - and I know you are  out there - my thanks and appreciation, and may you all  I. have a happy healthy Christmas  with those you love.  To those of you who are sick  or lonely - may you get well  soon, and may you "find that  Z- there are people who' care and  who will help make this very  emotional time of year a special  one for you.  To those of you who may  have lost a dear one during this  past year - may you find comfort in memories of happy times  and Christmases spent with that  dear one.  To all the little children  whose eyes are aglow with  anticipation of Santa's visit,  which seems to take so long  when one is small - may all their  dreams come true on Christmas  morning.  To Rose and Diane in the  Book Store who make it a  delight for me to come to work  each day in their store for the  Coast News - special good  wishes from me to you.  A happy fire-free Christmas  season to all the fellows in the  volunteer fire department, and  their families. Thank you for  making us feel safer in our  homes, just knowing you are  there if we need you.  Lastly 1 send good wishes to a  special young friend, Erin Kelly.  May all the folks in Halfmoon  Bay help make your dream  come true by putting a few  dollars into the Royal Bank in  Sechelt to help you to buy a  vehicle which will accomodate  your wheelchair. No matter  how long it takes, we will try to  get you your dream.  A special thank you to the  Welcohie' Beach Community  Association, who, as a gesture  of appreciation of Katherine  and myself singing a few songs  at their Christmas dinner, kindly gave a donation toward's  Erin's fund.  A Merry Christmas to one  and all.  v  KITCHEN CARNIVAL COMPANY &  YE OLDE ENGLISH DOUGHNUT SHOPPE  Wish Their Wonderful Staff of  Theresa Matthaus  Eveline Forbes  Gail Blace  A Merry Christmasand a Prosperous 1986  THANK YOU FOR A GREAT YEAR!  John and Edna Revington  Guides meet  The 14th Canadian Baden  Powell Guild held their annual  meeting on December 5 in  Skeena Lodge, Camp Byng^  The meeting was well attended and a very delicious dinner  provided by the ladies was enjoyed by all.  During 1985 the guild assisted  Scouting in a number of ways  including helping at the District  Hikathon, catering for scouters  weekend training courses, work  parties at district camp at Mixal  Lake and a number of other  projects.  The executive for the coming  year are Rob Adams, Guild-  master, Bob Tween Assistant  Guildmaster, Carol Hartman  Secretary, Bill McKee  Treasurer, Linda Gosse Social  Director and Tom Collins Past  Guildmaster.  The guild membership continues to grow and more new  members are expected to join in  the new year.  It was inauguration night for new school board trustees last Tuesday at Langdale Elementary. Here Doris Fuller on the right and  Maureen Clayton share a happy moment before getting back to  business. ),  ���Dianne Evans photo  Trustees sworn  The school board metW Langdale Elementary School last  Tuesday and three trustees, Maureen Clayton, representing  the Village of Sechelt, Dbris Fuller and Don Douglas from  Rural Area 2, were sworn\in.  Because the past chairrnkn, Janice Edmonds, will be running in a January by-election, an interim chairman was needed  for the meeting. However, It was decided by the board, that,  rather than waiting until the by-election results, a permanent  chairman would be elected and Don Douglas was the successful nominee, with Mary pelle Bulmer being chosen Vice-  chairman.  1  Cat found  Last Friday night, about cne mile south of Cliff Gilker  Park a black and white un-neatered male cat was found injured beside the road. A passerby rescued the animal and  took him to the veterinarian vvhere he has made great progress. If you think the lucky feline might be yours, call  886-3861 for more information.  Area C Soundings  Christmas concert  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Remember the Davis Bay  School Christmas Concert on  December 18, 7 p.m. Bring a  can of food or a toy for the  Elves Club, then enjoy your  child or your grandchild performing. Just let the Christmas  spirit get into your heart.  NEW YEAR'S EVE  Tickets for the New Years  Dance at the hall will be  available soon. Meanwhile,  Esther and Turner Berry are  kindly taking names.  Remember there are only 60  tickets - for 30 couples - to be  had. Get your name in now.  SANDY HOOK BANQUET  The Sandy Hook Ratepayers  Christmas Banquet is on  December 16 at the Casa Martinez. This is just for residents  of Sandy Hook. For further information please get in touch  with Lorna Woodruff.  We hope to see you on the active list soon, Mary Dolman.  CREATIVE DE BRUYNS  Walking into the de Bruyn  home makes one's head spin.  Birds and strange coast Indian  like figures gaze down. All creations of Jan's nimble fingers.  Lifelike birds, carved into  natural positions and habitat,  with natural colouring, seem  ready to fly. The "talking  sticks" masks and panels look  so authentically native Indian  that one could be fooled. Jan  hastens to say he never sells his  work and while a very few are  copies; most are products of his  imagination.  He uses alder to carve the  masks. ,It carves like butter  when green and he works quick-  ly before it dries. Once dry it  becomes very hard. '  Jan has aa impressive array  of chisels butuiis favourite and  most frequently used tool is a  utility knife. I was shown a  beautiful bedroom suite made  by Jan because W couldn't find  furniture to fi\ a particular  bedroom. y  '     "   j  On every bed �� an example  of Betty de Bruyn-s quilting expertise. Beautiful colourful  quilts. Betty alscU does wall  hangings that sie * creates  herself. A picture oR^heir home  from the water side ill done in  small pieces of material to form  house and trees, then Wiilted into a unique wall han|mg, with  much love and attention to  detail, is easily recognisable.  Their lovely home, assigned  by Betty and full of the\ork of  these two talented people, fits  into the landscape. Surrounded  by trees, with a marvellous view  of Sechelt Inlet, one feels a part  of   nature   in    the   house.  Thank you for a pleasant visit  Jan and Betty.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Coast News  In Lower Gibsons  until noon Saturday  'A Friendly People Place  NOTICE OF  ELECTION  Public Notice is given to the electors of the  Town of Gibsons that I require the presence of  the electors at the Municipal Hall, 474 South  Fletcher Road, on DECEMBER 24, 1985 at 10  a.m. to elect ONE SCHOOL TRUSTEE FOR A  TWO-YEAR TERM.  The mode of nomination of candidates shkll  be as follows: Candidates shall be nominated  in writing by two qualified electors of the  municipality. The nomination paper shall be  delivered to the returning officer at any time  between the date of this notice and noon of th6.  day of nomination. The nomination paper may  be in the form provided in the Municipal Act,  and shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated 'in a manner  sufficient to identify the candidate. The  nomination paper shall be signed by. the candidate. \ ���'      ���  In the event a poll is necessary, tHeipoll will  be opened at the Marine Room, 464 South Fletcher Road on JANUARY 11, 1986, beLeen the  hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., of which dvery person is.required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly. t\ \  Dated at Gibsons, B.C., December lij,li985.  F. Jean Mainil  RETURNING OFFICER * >        *        ti <      ~-9M   "V      "~��     "W  Coast News, December 16,1985  13.  /  Nj  -sr  i:;#  K*  ! o-*s��*"V  The first self-governing Indian Band in Canada  would like to wish you all a  and a  f^***--  /���f>;$&it  i-^i  ',u<  ". j *  .ab.i  P**P��*   W^sfx. ** *\ '  ���#*v;l  >*&j.  *��**t >*mP.  ft*.*  ; '* ^mx?*,',: ������������: ;-���  a4iy��^K����fV'y s*y a  ���*!��j*^^s,;4;.p$ijv<f >*-*���  ..vs.".*.ssi��OTi��u��*sS:rf'.*^i...- ���;%*.  *%**'   -.-^Pl  .��  *>/> -2-^ SC-1  ft*  * v:  IP  -Ml  -������->  $',f  ii>i  \      ft  ,V  %|p$r7  ���.>,;k>p**5*-...   **He.*lF   ���  -*-*v��-  '-'*^v|  Is*  r?w-:  . A��  ���  '-M  k3L'��^*'    ��*.  JP-r.i *.  V.  We hope to have our  independent status proclaimed  by the end oi January, 1986.  May we all aeliieve  out* dreams and  in the coming year  ���"rl  $#  Xs si  fe  iv*^  oals  iff.  ;>��  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  �����������*�� 14.  Coast News, December 16,1985  Primary grade students at Gibsons Elementary School were  delighted with a visit by the RCMP's famous "Safety Bear" last  Wednesday. Kept well in hand by Constable Derek Crawford of the  Gibsons RCMP Detachment, "Safety Bear" came to find out what  the children had been learning in school about safety. He was pleased with what he heard and didn't hesitate about showing it. "Safety  Bear" also visited the other Elementary Schools in the Gibsons  Area. ~ ���Brad Benson photo  George  in  Gibsons  Views of peace  by George Cooper, .886-8520  The   exhibition   of   posters  presented  by  the  Society  of  Graphic Designers of Canada,  B.C. Chapter at Robson Square  this month warns us all too  vividly - war will now end it all.  Along   with   the   Shoshin  Society, a group of Japanese  and U.S. designers, the Canadian designers hope to see the  posters   shown   world-wide,  perhaps   even   in   China  and  Russia.  The posters are all the more  telling by being sparse of detail.  In one the sea wave's foam  turns into doves; in another the  caption says 'Fresh mushrooms  kill' and the illustration, the  mushroom bloom of an exploded bomb.  Many of the posters remind  us of Hiroshima; for example, a  dart board, the darts atomic  missiles.  Another,  a cherubic  face, cheeks puffed,  blowing  mightily   to   extinguish   the  candles of the cake, the anniversary of August 6. The candles  are smoking missiles ready to  launch.  And  still  another,  a  large   black   fountain   pen,  twisted and leaking ink, cap-  tionetiVi^The^iiexf time*; no one ''���  _ to sign the peace treaty.' .......  Most touching of all, the  poster that showed two  kindergarten pupils sitting side  by side, a Japanese and a European in the U.S. - comfortable  friends. The note accompanying  said in part, 'They haven't  found out yet why they should  hate each other.'  And then at the end of the exhibition hall, still last week quite  volubly under [construction by  the Italian workman, a nativity  scene or presepio, the largest  ever built outside of Italy.  These two exhibitions, likely  brought together quite by  chance, both bespeak peace.  The viewer goes away with  much to reflect upon, where do  war or peace take shape - in our  own minds, in our own  neighbourhoods?  ELECTIONS  Elections were held last Tuesday in Branch 109, Canadian  Legion, and the more than 100  members present returned the  following to office.  President for 1986 is Gladys  Sluis, the first woman to be  elected head of the branch. Vice  presidents are Dan Dawe, first,  and Bill Laing, second vice  president.  Secretary again is Larry  Boyd, and the five members of  the executive are Roy Harris,  Brian Lymer, Brian Swanson,  Frank Campbell, and John Pr-  ingle.  Gladys says she has selected  the following, their names to  come before the next general  meeting for approval, for appointed office: sergeant-at-  arms, Don Mcintosh who is  recently settled in Hopkins and  who has been a longtime legion  member in Richmond.  Service officer is Joan  Quarry, and chairman Doug  Dickson of Shoal Lookout.  Continuing as padre is  Reverend Alex Reid.  CATTLE WOES  News of highland cattle arriving in the Gibsons district  brought recollections of Cloe  Day's adventures with her  highland cattle which she kept  when she lived on Gower Point  Road near Kelly Road some  years ago.  When Cloe recounted those  experiences, she ended by saying they were hilarious. Cloe  has kept other animals in past  years, notably Jenny, a donkey  or burro from California and  later Don Jose, from  Washington state.  "Jenny was 14 when I got  her," said Cloe, "and she had a  hard time adjusting to her new  life. She had been born and  worked in the dark of a salt  mine for all those years. She  wasn't used to the sunlight, you  see."  "We got a highland bull and  two heifers," said Cloe, "and I  also got a cross-bred highland  and Devon at the same time."  "We thought this sturdy  breed would live on brush, their  , hardiness proof against our wet  winters. And that was quite  right but we soon found  something j not., so suitable in  these cattle.  "Fences meantJ" nothing to  these animals," Cloe continued.  "They went over them like birds  on the wing."  "We sought advice from  Norman Hough who had the  dairy farm then, on Pratt Road.  And he suggested a metal eye-  shield to hang from their horns.  He said, you see, that the cattle .  could easily see the grass to  graze, but could not see the ���  fence when they looked up."  "Well that didn't work. The  metal shield was tossed back  like a kid tossing hair out of his .  eyes, and over the fence they  went."  Cloe said they would find out  when someone telephoned to  say the cattle were in their  gardens. "Usually late in the  evening," said Cloe. Next Norman suggested a hobble by tying  one foreleg to a halter.-No effect. Phone calls came asking if  Cloe owned a longhorned  cattle-beast with three legs.  Then Cloe and her son, Ches,  tried their own idea. They anchored the cows to large concrete blocks. Phone calls came  almost immediately, "Do you  own a three-legged cow with a  metal shield over its eyes, and  dragging a great cement block.  It's in our cabbage patch."  "That's when we filled the  freezer with fresh beef." And  the crossbred? "She was easy to  manage, but when dogs ragged  her calf to death, we just gave  up on cattle," said Cloe.  "I hope this story doesn't  discourage the present owner of  highland cattle. Maybe ours  were just different."  Listening to her donkeys  braying like lost souls in perdition, and in concert with a  neighbouring peacock, stridently challenging the rising sun,  was pleasant music, I would  think, after her trials with the  highland cattle.  There isacure  for Kidney Disease  I ^^ Together we can find it  The Kidney Foundation Of Canada  Make it your vi-ctory too!  L  OPEN 'TIL 8 p.m. FRI., DEC. 20ttf  i^'fci-  Open   ^  California  GREEN ONIONS  RADISHES  PARSLEY, bunch ���afaO  California  BROCCOLI  California  CELERY  California  CAULIFLOWER  California  CHERRY TOMATOES  Fresh  CRANBERRIES  Money's  MUSHROOMS  (kg 1.50) lb.  (kg 1.06) lb.  (kg 1.50) lb.  (kg 2.16) lb.  .340 gm pkg. ea.  (kg 4.15) lb.  .68  .48  .68  .98  .98  1.88  GROCERY  '*.       .St      :    ''���������  j& -p.  ��� *�����;   <*,,   <���>;  Christie's  Ritz  CrdCKGTS .450 gm   I aSfO  Jell-O rf'  jelly _. __  powders v., Z/.77  Nalley's  potato  ChipS 200gm .89  Nalley's  c!lSp oo  diP  .225 gm i99  Reynold's  foil wrap 22 v251-19  Coast  bath soap    4*2.79  Hills Bros.  coffee      369 sm 3.09  Grey Poupon Wine Dijon  mustard    i75,,1.69  Post  flakes       4oo_m 1.28  Post *%   0%i_  Alpha Bits 4509mZ.39  Bick's Pickles. Manzanilla Olives. Sweet  Onions. Sweet Gerkins. Sweet Cauliflower  .   ���yH'xy  PaC ...375 ml 1.58  Baker's v ,  chocolate      o '��� .  chips       350 gm 2.69  Viva  paper  towels 2ro//.98  Unscented or Regular  Powdered Detergent  Tide 6/��re5.49  Bath Soap  Coast 4*2.79  Facial Tissues �����%���������  Scotties    200's 1.25  Manning Arrowroot ^  cookies    35o 3m 1.79  Keebler Harvest Wheat  crackers  275 sm 1.89  Lido Brand  garbage  bags 10*1,19  Duncan Hines . ��� \  cookies    350 9m 1.89  Day by Day Item by Item We do more for you  f  C Unnrtp  id Health  Deli and Health  jfoi  Convenient  Howe Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK-UP  For prescriptions call  886-3365 days, 886-7749 24 hrs  886-2936  BOUTIQUE  in the  Lower Village  Say 'Plum Pudding'  and get 25% OFF  any item in our store  Hours: Tues. - Sal.  -11.5 Consignment &  886-8313 New Wear  Girl  SGuss  hair Salon  For a holiday  with STYLE...CALL US.  Whatever your look is...  we will perfect it.  886-2120  In trie tower Village,  W bhow nece ^B  ^   Gallery   _j  Above the  NDP  Bookstore  CUSTOM FRAMING  Needlework Stretching  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Class.  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213 Coast News, December 16,1985  ti"*r~  Dollar  w^s^MSM^M&w^Mi��wk^  :"&tt?2&&7/  ���FRll^iipj^^^  /e fully guarantee everything we sell [to be satisfactory or money cheerfullylrefimded.   We reserve the right to limit quantities.  DOLLAR  y  OPEN thru CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS  Except Christmas Day, Boxing Day and New Year's Day.  Prices effective  Dec. 17-29  We accept  Mastercard  Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Bari Brand #*������������  mozzarella 454 9m 2.75  Imperial  margarine 2.^^2.49  Minute Maid  JUIC6   355ml liOv  Bird's Eye  cool  Whip l,��re1.79  f2's  QQ  Our Own Freshly Baked  dinkier  buns  Our Own Freshly Baked  mince pies &  fruit pies        1.99  WHISPER NYLONS  ��� All our Whisper nylon stock is  Vz PRICE  ��� Stock up  for the holiday season  ��� Different styles, sizes and  colours to choose from.  OVAL TURKEY PLATTERS  By Anchor Hocking  ��� Oven proof  ��� 15.5" x 11.75"  394 mm x 298 mm  Regular price $10.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  7.99  Ready to Eat - Shank Portion  HAM Bone-In (kg 3.04) lb. I ��� vO  While Stocks Last  Fresh Grade A _mm_ _^  YOUNG TURKEYS   ,< 7 ,k 1.69  (Available Dec. 21, While Stocks last. No Reservations Please)  (-Party and Christmas Tray Specials -\  BULK GARLIC COIL and SMOKIES      r*s.os),b. 2.29  SAUSAGE STICKS   5 Varieties from Fletcher's 500 gm ea. I ��� 99  Ll WCn CHUBS 6Varieties from Freybe or Overlander. .250gm eaJ I ��� W 9  COCKTAIL SAUSAGE ROLLS A��.n***k......**'f.99  MARINA MUSSELS/��� Brine 200gmiarea. 1 .99  SMOKED SALMON LOX s���,(h, ioogm ����� ��,. 1.99  Mini Black Forest or  GEM HAMS  Fresh or Frozen  JUMBO  SHRIMPMEAT  CO.V. Whole/Ws (kg 8.80) lb.  3.99  (kg 15.41) lb.  6.99  6 6  SOMETHING FISHY"  she said. "You know, something with a nautical theme." "How can I  possibly relate that to Christmas," I moaned as I crawled'away, pen  clutched in my desperate hand. And then it hit me:  COQ AU  1 chicken (roasting preferably,  cut in serving pieces)  2 tablespoons butter  2 tablespoons olive oil  8 rashers bacon  1 cup chopped onion  12 small mushrooms  seasoned flour  2 cloves garlic, chopped finely  VIN  Vi teaspoon thyme  2 bay leaves  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  4 tablespoons brandy  Vi bottle dry red wine  1 teaspoon sugar  1 tablespoon butter  1 tablespoon flour  sprigs of parsley to garnish  1 . Heat butter and olive oil in dutch oven. Fry bacon till it turns golden,  add the onions, cook for two minutes, add mushrooms. Saute gently for seven to ten minutes, then remove bacon, onion and  mushroom and drain.  2 .Toss the chicken pieces in the seasoned flour and fry in the butter  and oil until the chicken has turned golden.  3 . Return bacon, onions and mushrooms to chicken. Add salt, pepper,  garlic, thyme, bay leaves and parsley. Cover casserole and cook in  350��F oven for 45 minutes  or until tender.  4 . Remove all the chicken, etcetera  onto a warm plate and pop back  in oven.  5 .Place dutch oven on high heat. Warm the brandy, and ignite. Let it  burn (fun, eh!) for a couple of minutes, then pour in the red wine.  Add the sugar and boil rapidly until you get half the original amount.  6 . Blend the flour and butter and blend into the wine mixture. Stir until  thickened. ^   "'  7 .Return everything in playback to casserole, simmer 15 minutes.  Serve, garnished, with parsley sprigs.  So you're mystified, are you. What, you say, has coq au vin, a  classic French dish got to do with either Christmas or anything  nautical? You can solve the mystery by coming to Driftwood 2's  presentation of Christmas Potpourri. See article in this paper - great  family entertainment.  See you at the show. Merry Christmas  Nest Lewis  Shoppe  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  BY THE CASE  12-850 ml  any flavour  $749  m + Deposit  in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service  886-7744  SEA OF  SLAUGHTER  by Farley Mowat  $995  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5;-Sun., 11-4  Our  plumbers work  8 hours but  Our phone works  24 hrs- For emergencies  CALL US.  L  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  886-2415  (stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar 16.  Coast News, December 16,1985  99mB99Tr99m*m*9*tx*9Wm*W9W^mi^'mmxmamammmwm!9immitm^  i^^^^^kW^^^^^^mWk  by Peter Trower  Part of the action in a major motion picture that used Shoal  Lookout as a location last week required the destruction of a mock-  up German Zeppelin by this authentic howitzer. The film, High  Stakes, will be released to theatres next year. (See story)  ���Brad Benson photo  After a couple of hours, John  Kelly went over to the jail and  bailed his friend out, much (it  may be reasonably conjectured)  .   to the relief of the police.  "They showed up at the cast  party as though nothing had  happened," Burnside recalls,  "the playwright and the man  who had disrupted his play,  drunk as lords and thick as  thieves."  The following day, Fogarty  was levied a stiff fine for his  misdemeanours.  This was not the end of the  matter. The Veterinary Association of B.C. got wind of the incident and Fogarty was summoned to Victoria to appear  before the Ethics Committee.  He arrived at the hearing, neatly  dressed and dead sobefwith^his  Irish eloquence in high gear?"  Fogarty's licence was on the line  and he knew it. He pulled out  all the stops.  "You see, your honours,"  ^Fogarty confided to the board,  ^ "I-have this friend who's a  \writer aiid you kndwswhat terrible drinkers writers are. He was  having   this   play   done   in  Courtenay and I went along to  keep him company. Well, the  man was drinking the whole  time and I drank a little meself  -more than I'm accustomed to.  The liquor went to me head and  I must confess I did behave  rather badly."  Fogarty went on in this vein  at some length, generally making himself out to be the innocent victim of unfortunate circumstances.  When he was finished, the  Chairman of the Ethics Board  fixed the wayward vet with a  quizzical look. "Doctor Fogarty," he inquired, "are you sure  you are telling us the truth?"  "Why your honour,"  declared Fogarty with a expression of disbelief, "I'm not here  to tell the truth, I'm here to defend meself."  The upshot of it all was that  Fogarty survived the inquisition, was given a token reprimand and returned to Powell  River with his licence intact.  Fogarty must have pulled in  his horns a bit after this close  shave. I heard no reports on  him for some time.  In the latter '70's, I began to  experiment with orchestrated  poetry. I was working with two  local musicians, pianist Ken  1 DalgHesh and guitar player,  Mike TJtmn.^ We had put  together a progfam and were  anxious to try it out on a live audience. Soon our chance came. I  picked up a reading at the  Malaspina College Extension in  Powell River. This seemed as  good an opportunity as any to  put our routine to the acid test.  On the appointed day, we headed upcoast.  In addition to Mike, Ken and  myself, our small entourage included my friend, the Scots  writer Angus Mauchlin and his  lady, Florence Perreault. We  had no idea how the thing was  going to go and it was good to  have a couple of friendly  rooters in our corner.  To be continued  Movie shot in Gibsons  by Brad Benson  High Stakes, a five million  dollar film, being shot with an  all Canadian cast and crew and  Peninsula  Motor Inn  Hwy 101, Roberts Creek  presents  nightly entertainment  Appearing  Wed. to Sat., Dec. 18-21  MISTER  SISTERS  Ladies Band  GET YOUR_^   Phone for details  financed with Canadian money,  has recently used locations on  the Sunshine Coast to film the  movie's final sequences.  For four days in November,  over half of the 80 people working on the film were set up at the  Poppel residence in Langdale.  The house was being used to  represent a luxury estate in the  story, owned by the son of a  Nazi war criminal.'' -  The cast and crew were back  again for two days last week at  Shoal Lookout on the Gibsons  Bluff. This location represented  the grounds of the "estate"  where the "son" kept a collection of German World War II  memorabilia.'  Overlooking Salmon. Rock  and Georgia Straight were life-  sized mock-ups of a German  tank, fighter plane, howitzer  and a zeppelin. Crowded onto  the narrow roadway were production trucks, wardrobe and  catering vans, dozens of personal vehicles and a large crane  used to hoist the zeppelin into  the air with invisible wire cables.  Crew members from past  seasons' Danger Bay and The  Beachcombers series were forking on the film, including ^  Frederick in the job of prodf  tion manager. yy       ?g  High Stakes is a story about a  klutzy young man - played by:;V  David Foley, a stand-up comic  from Toronto in his f first film  -who works as a gofer in his uncle's TV station. The uncle is  played by Jackson Davies, who  is well known from his portrayal of Constable Constable  in CBC's The Beachcombers.  The young man aspires to the  career of his idol, the station's  hard hitting investigative  reporter, played by Vancouver's  Jack Webster. The plot of the  comedy/mystery picks up steam  when the reporter is discovered  missing and the young man  stumbles across a clue that leads  him into the biggest story ever  to hit Vancouver.  The female lead is played by  Toronto's Iberia-Weiss^fahd  Vancouver's^Winston Rekert  plays the film's bad guy. Director is Larry Kent.  High Stakes is one of three  -five million dollar films which  have been put together for filming this fall by Canadian producer, Peter Simpson. This film  and one of the others, Bullies,  ��� will be released to theatres next  year. The third production,  Mania, is a four part movie that  will be released on pay TV.  Post Christmas entertainment  If you are searching for family entertainment in that hiatus  after Christmas, search no further than the Sunshine Coast.  Driftwood II are presenting  Christmas Pot-Pourr|, a  melange of local talent...njagic  tricks, juggling, musicians,  adventures into coarse acting  and who knows what!  While you and your family  are enjoying yourselves your  money will be going, into a fund  to support the proposed performing arts pavilion in Holland  Park.  Come along to Gibsons  United  Church on December  27, 28 and 29 or Greene Court,  Sechelt on January 3 and 4.  Show time is 8 p.m. Come and  join in the fun.  Belinda McLeod was honoured at a warm and friendly reception to  mark the occasion of her retirement as curator at the Arts (Centre,  Sechelt. Here Eve Smart and Belinda share a warm moment as  Belinda delves into the Christmas stocking which was a parting gift  from the Arts Council. Donna Shugar and Joan Marshall will share  the job and were also on hand to wish Belinda well.  ���Dianne Evank photo  wwwwwwqyiiii|iiiijiiiijili|i^>w��w��w��w��www  " -* .A**<y*'*s~s-*>�� ^>pvs *  ���* �� ������*  V . xJp.^^  X^- .l^*{e%(&~^ ''-  ~\  For your entertainment  This week, Thurs., Fri. & Sat. DEL  RYAN  on the piano  SAT. AFTERNOON 1 - 3 p.m.  BARON OF BEEF BAR  Friday Lunch & Dinner , i  )  CAROL CRUISE      with Elmer Gill, Jim Johnson, Sechelt!Choir  Sat., Dec. 21 7:30 ��� 9:30  *1500 per person. *2500 per couple  aboard the Alibi Wahoo Followed by a warming night at Cedar's Pub  NEW YEAR'S EXTRAVAGAN2A  WITH ELMER GILL  Sumptuous meal and snacks available  Open House til' 3 a.m.  Drop in for sure - no cover charge  New Year's Meal served  from 10-11 p.m. Don't miss out!  NEW YEAR'S DAY  Brunch starts 11 a.m. Will be even  better than last year, coplete with  "bubbly orange juice".  Happy New Year!  Pronto'S  STEAK, PIZZA & SPAGHETTI HOUSE  ,i..   ���,.... (Ce3a��S Pla2,a. Gibsons 886-8138). , \ ...   ,...    -. &  CNdintod!  Thank you for your patronage  in 1985. We look forward to  serving you again.  WE WILL BE CLOSED  TUES., DEC. 24th thru THUR., JAN. 2  Auxiliary winners  Winners of Ladies Auxiliary  to Royal Canadian Legion 109  Christmas Bazaar December 7.  Door Prizes - First, Marie  Connor; second, Jill Combs.  Christmas   Raffle   -   First,  afghan, Joe Paul, Sechelt; second, decorated cake, Carol  French, Gibsons; third $25 cheque, Roy Harris, Gibsons.  v . Christmas Table Centre:  Eleanor Dick, Keats Island.  Get your  tickets now  n ^^  \v  ><*&  NEW YEAR'S EVE  With Us  MENU:  OYSTERS ROCKEFELLER  OR EXCARGOT BOURGUIGNONNE  GREEN SALAD  FILET MIGNON AND ATLANTIC LOBSTER  SOUFFLE GRAND MARNIER  PER COUPLE  OPEN Wednesday thru Sunday at 6 p.m.  SUNDAY BRUNCH 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.  CLOSED DECEMBER 23, 24, 25, 26th  *  best party in town"... Only $4.00  New Year's Eve  at the Cabaret  Free party favours  \ light buffet and  bubbly beverage.  t  i  i  Thursday...  LADIES' NIGHT is  DIAMOND NIGHT  featuring  Midnight  ladies only til JO p.m.  Friday Night is...  FOOD BANK  NIGHT  Fret�� admission with  '      c<ny food donation.  Wednesday Night I  POOL & FOOZE BALt  TOURNAMENT  FALL HOURS  WEDNESDAY: 9 p.m. - 2 a.m. FRI. & SAT: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  (No cover charge til 10 p.m.)  THURSDAY: LADIES' NIGHT DRESSCODE      886-3336  8 p.m. ��� 2.a.m. Gibsons   next to Omega Restaurant    .. ,.^i.i..uj.j.u'-'---���-���.-.-���-.-���.-- -.-..--.-.-.-.-��� ..-������-������-.-.-.-.-J. ^.-,.^.-- - ,���.JJ.^,c::��^y^���,S���T!!-!"SS'v"- ���..'.'.'..-���.���.������.���. .,.���..��������������� Coast News, December 16,1985  17.  >, -' v *  OMK.A RESTAURAM  fTS.  BRING IN THE     v  NEW YEAR WITH US  in style...  Escargot  soup or salad  Steak & Lobster  Champagne Toast  ** Party Favours*  ���Dancing*  *50W pwtowpk   ,  HOURS:  H p m       MUU\KS|\I   l'.\Kh  For Reservations & Tickets  886-2268  C)  Theatr  The Eileen Glassford Arts  Foundation has been allocated  the site of the old fire hall in  Holland Park for a performing  arts pavilion, and the foundation is this week seeking indications of community support for  the project at informational  displays in several Gibsons locations.  Tuesday, Wednesday and  Sunday, from 2 p.m. until 5  p.m., members of the foundation will have a display and  brochures in the vestibule of the  Harbour Cafe and the Landing  General Store on Gower Point  Road. On Thursday, Friday  and Saturday from 2 p.m. until  7 p.m., the display will be  mounted in Sunnycrest Mall.  In an effort to get a-concrete  indication of community support,   the   foundation   is   re-  erwa  questing a donation of $1 from  every person who would like the  project to succeed. The sum of  these small contributions can be  quoted as concrete evidence of  the strength of community support in the foundation's applications for funding from  various government and private  agencies.  The foundation is also seeking pledges of funds, labour,  materials and equipment for the  project, with a goal of raising  $100,000 on the Sunshine  Coast. As a registered nonprofit society, it can issue tax-  deductible receipts for any contributions made.  Please support this effort to  provide a performing arts  pavilion for the benefit and  pleasure   of   Sunshine); Coast-j  residents and visitors. Drop by  and find out more about the  Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's proposal, and contribute  your support to this most worthwhile community project.  Robert Shiozaki shows his latest pottery, the result of a collaboration with Bradley Hunt, to some of the many guests who attended a  Christmas party at The Book Store and Shadow Baux on Cowrie  Street, Sechelt last Thursday evening. ���Dianne Evans photo  | Your guide to  I the finest in  |      area dining  I  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  If you've spent a hard day at work and you've worked up a  hearty appetite, if you really don't want to go home and  change for dinner, then drop into the Peninsula Motor Hotel,  a couple of miles up the highway from Gibsons.  There you'll find a menu that offers you just the kind of  sustenance you want and at a price you can easily afford.  There's nothing quite as satisfying as leaving the table well-  fed and with a pocketbook that's still intact.  The evening I went to the Pen, as it is affectionately called,  I opted for a deluxe burger -it had been a trying day and cold  too - and my companion who had toiled even more  strenuously than I, chose the cheese burger.  We were both delightfully surprised. Patties thick and meaty, fresh buns, and French fries made with the skins still on,  thick spicy gravy and plenty of it, made our mouths water,  and we attacked them with relish. For the two of us, the bill  was a very modest $6, not including the cold beer to wash it  down.  ��� i  l#  Also on the menu are  mushroom and bacon burgers,  chili and toast, Kaiser buns with  an excellent cold cut and cheese  selection, bacon and tomato  sandwiches, and freshly made  soup of the day, chicken  vegetable and rice at $2 the  bowl.  One of the highlights of the  Pen menu is the 99 cent  breakfast on until 11 each day.  This bargain, and indeed it is,  comprises two eggs, bacon, ham  or sausage and hashbrowns.  Regular breakfast at other times  can be had for less than $3.  For  a  small  but   delicious  menu at 1960's prices, try  the Pen Hotel - you won't be  disappointed.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy 101, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  bn weekends. Average meal for two  $15-$20.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo St. Sechelt  -885-9962. Open from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Mon-Sat; 5:30 p.m. - 9 p,m. Thurs.;  5:30 p.m. - 11 p.m. Fri-Sat. 43 seats.  V., M.C. Located in SecHeltfs Teredo  Square, Cafe Pierrot features light  meals and a selection of/teas and coffees in a cheery well-lit rWestcoast atmosphere. Lunches include sandwiches, burgers, salad^ and quiches.  Dinner includes seafood, pasta, quiche  and meat entrees. Lejg of Lamb Pro-  vencale a house specialty. Espresso,  Capuccino and plenty of parking.  Average meal for two $20.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sunshine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  Open Tues-Sat 5 to 10 p.m., Sundays  (Chicken Feast Only) 5 to 9 p.m. 80  seats. V., M.C. A.E. Lovely view and  warm intimate atmosphere with European hospitality. We now feature Atti  Voulgaris our Maitre D par excellance,  who is preparing tantalizing entrees and  desserts at your table. Dinner selections  include pasta,, seafood, chicken and  steaks. All/dinner entrees served with  fresh vegetables and choice of potato.  Banquet ^facilities up to 90 people.  Average diniier for two $25. Reservations on weekends.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 8^5-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 407seats. V.-, M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster H0USel538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 -10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4 -11 p.m.  145 seats.. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet',  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.     '���   .���..  Parthenon, Theatre Restaurant  ���-The Boulevard, Sechelt - 885-9769.  Open 11:30 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Mon-Tues;  11:30 q.m. - 2:30 p.m. Wed; 11:30 a.m. -  9:30 p.m.'Thurs;. 11:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Fri;4 p.m. -10 p.m. Sat; 4 p.m. - 9 p.m.  Sun'. 100 seats. V., M.C, A:E. Lovely  view of Trail Bay and a variety of  popular menu selections. Lunches include sandwiches, quiche, hamburgers,  lo-cal plate. Dinners include seafood,  ribs, salads, steaks, chicken and veal.  Steak, seafood and pasta the main attractions. Full pizza menu for dine in or  take out. Average dinner, for two $15-20.  Reservations on weekends.  Pebbles Restaurant - Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. -9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V.,  M.C, A.E. Open for breakfast, lunch,  dinner and Sunday Brunch. Lunches  begin at $4.25 and selections include  sandwiches, burgers and daily specials.  Famous for halibut and chips. Dinners  include meat, poultry, seafood and  more. Rack of. Lamb and chicken or  veal Cordon Bleu are house specialties.  Brunch features omelettes, full  breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles and Eggs  Driftwood. Average dinner for two  $25-$30. Beautiful view of Trail Bay and  across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good  idea.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy lOl, Gibsons -886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. -11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and lasagna the house specialty.  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $15-$20.  ..    -   .i/       l"  M.C.-Master Card;  V.-Visa;      A.E.-American Express;  E.R.-En Route  FA MIL Y DINING  Come Home Cafe - Marine Drive,  Gibsons - 886-2831. Open 5:30 a.m. - 3  p.m. Tues-Sun. 28 seats. Famous  throughout the Coast for their enormous  breakfasts which are served all day.  Bacon and eggs (we don't count the  bacon), omelettes .and giant deluxe  burgers are the house specialties.  Fritz Family Restaurant - Earls  Cove -883-9412. Open 7:30 a.m. -10:30  p.m.'daily (summer), 9:30 a.m. - 8:30  p.m. daily (winter). 60 seats. Breakfast,  lunch and dinner are served daily in a  rustic ^ountry cabin atmosphere. Full  selections of quick foods for those in  ferry line up and lots of good home  cooking for those with time on their  hands. Fresh caught local seafood the  house specialty. Homemade pies and  soups. Average family dinner for four  $20.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open  7 days a week 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 54 seats.  Breakfast, lunch and dinner served daily  in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining  room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  Nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for  adults, $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny  tots free. A great family outing destination. Average family dinner for four  $20-$25.  Village Restaurant - cowrie St.,  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large all day  menu features good selection of  breakfasts, lunches and dinners.  Breakfast prices start at $2.15 and selections include the Village Special-$4.75.  Lunch choices include sandwiches, hamburgers and cold meat plates. Dinner entrees include steak, chops, seafood,  pasta, veal cutlets. Steak and lasagna  very popular. Half orders available for  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, dinner specials nightly. Average family dinner for four $25.  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. -11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m. - 10 p.m. -  Cedar's Inn -Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; II a.m.-1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. 18.  Coast News, December 16,1985  I  J*  f  f  ���>  $:  I  I  I  In Fraser Valley  Lee DeMarne lands one in Siver Gloves action  Boxers have  mixed results  Two of the three Sunshine  Coast boxers entered in the 1985  B.C. Silver Gloves Boxing  Tournament last weekend in  Vancouver came home champions.  In the 85 pound class, Lee  DeMarni won a split decision  over Queensborough's Rene  Saville.  Mark Jaeger once again  dominated Astoria's Teddy  James to capture the 165 pound  crown.  In the 139 pound class  Queensborough's Troy Taylor  out fought, out thought and  surprised the coast's Tony Duffy with blending pitter patter  combinations. It wasn't until  the third round that the  Duffy finally caught up with the  awkward south paw but not  enough to have the judges alter  their decision.  Although Duffy has easily  out pointed Taylor on two other  occassions the Quensborough  team must be credited for an exceptionally effective fight plan.  Taylor obviously prepared for  the bout far more seriously than  this Sunshine Coaster.  �����  *p*.  Men's hockey  4  i  8  I  With the season almost half  over, the standings are as of  December 10: Wakefield,  Roberts Creek, Gilligans,  Pender Harbour. With  Wakefield undefeated in their  first 11 games, they are the team  ^to1 beat this year.  Some say that if the Hawks  were in the league it would be a  different story with Wakefield.  Well, I heard that the Hawks  knew that Wakefield was going  to be awesome this year so the  COAST  NFWfS  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly Par     '~  "���---������  Hawks decided to stay out.  We welcome Pender Harbour  back into the league. They are  in a rebuilding process. With a  few additional players and a few  more games under their belt to  gel their legs back into shape,  Pender will come out flying in  the second half.  The league is lacking fan support for it to survive. We need  your fan support at the arena so  come out, pick a team and cheer  them on or Boo them off.  The league's top five scorers  are:  R.Walker     13gls  26 assist  39 pis  T. Brackett     19 gls  16 assist  35 pis  D. Brackett    14 gls  10 assist  24 pis  A. Dixon      10 gls  13 assist  23 pis  I). Donaldson    14 gls  9 assist  23 pis  R. Legg       12 gls  9 assist  21pts  B. Stockwell     14 gls  7 assist  21pts  For That Special Gift  CHILDREN'S BIKES  BEGINNER'S  c/w training wheels  Strawberry Cupcake  Rainbow Rider  s10998  129"  BMX  Coaster brakes  Handbrakes/freewheel    145*  ADULT       ^_o  10 Speed - save $60 *139"  12 Speed - Save $70 any model  MOUNTAIN BIKES - ie speed  BUSH PILOT Reg. $290 s259"  BARBARIAN Reg. $449 s389"  OPEN Sunday, Dec. 22     Monday night, Dec. 23  TIWtBWSPORTS  The senior girls' volleyball  team from Elphinstone won the  consolation final over Bible  Fellowship from the Fraser  Valley in a thrilling windup at  the provincial volleyball championships in Surrey last  weekend.  Elphinstone had earlier been  eliminated from the championship round after losing to  Smithers, Mount Sentinel from  Slocan, and the host school Holy Cross. However, victories  against St. Patrick from Vancouver and Robron from  Campbell River sent Elphi into  the consolation round.  Victories over Fulton from  the Cariboo and Ballenas from  Parkside put Elphi's girls into  the consolation final against Bible Fellowship.  The match, a best of three affair, took an hour and a half to  play. In the first game Elphi lost  15-12 and rallied to win the second, 15-13. In the final game  Elphi trailed 14-10 but came  back on Sheila Reynold's strong  serving and a crucial game winning block by Shannon Bulmer  to win 16-14. The match  featured strong efforts from the  two hitters, Mara Parnell and  Jennifer Earwaker and excellent  team play.  Mara Parnell was selected to  the second all star team.  Elphi's record of five matches  won to four lost gave the team  seventh place out of twelve  teams from across the province.  Over the past 10 years teams  from Elphinstone have featured  prominently in girls' Single A  volleyball.  During that period they have  finished first twice, second  twice, third once, fourth twice  and seventh once. Only twice  have they failed to qualify for  the Provincials.  In this tournament College  Heights from Prince George  upset D.P. Todd, also of Prince  George, to win the gold medal  and Golden upset Smithers for  the bronze.  The Sunshine  The voice of the  Sunshine Coast for 45 years.  Box 460  Gibsons, B.C.      VON IVO  886-2622  886-7817  TIDE TABLES  Strikes and Spares  The ladies bowled well last  week. Starting in the Classic  League Bernadette Paul rolled a  316 single and a 907 four game  total arid in the Tuesday Coffee  League Vicki Allen rolled a 322  single arid a 692 triple.  In the Gibsons 'A' League  Sue Nahanee had the top score  with a 329 single and a 792 triple  and Bev Drombolis in the  Slough-Off League had the  highest single with a 372 and a  788 triple. Donnie Redshaw  started the first game with seven  strikes in a row and wound up  with a 348 single and a 761 triple  in the Ball and Chain League.  Holding up the end for the  guys, Freeman Reynolds had a  310 single and a 1031 total in the  Classic League, Jim Gilchrist a  315 single and a 647 triple in the  Swingers League and in the  Senior Y.B.C. Craig Kincaid a  304 single and a 641 triple.  Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  Dianne Clement  Cauleen McCuaig  Edna Bellerive  Ron Acheson  Lionel McCuaig  29  258-897  27(1-912  265-932  272-952  Winter  golf in  full  swing  by Alec Warner  , .    _ - ���__^   After a few days' delay  because of a few stray  snowflakes, the first half of the  Winter Tournament is back in  "full swing".  It appears at this time that all  the teams will finish their seven  games before Christmas.  At this date two teams are  tied for the lead. The team of  Stan Patterson and Joe Mellis  have completed their seven  games and have chalked up a  total of nine points.  And the team of Boris Meda  and Howie Larsen also have  nine points but they have one  more game to play.  Whatever team wins the first  half they should prepare to face  the "A and B" team (Alec and  Bill) in the final playoff because  we intend to win the second  half!  The clubhouse will be closed  during the holidays the following dates. December 24, 25 and  26 for Christmas and December  31 and January 1 for New  Years.  Another reminder of a most  important club date; the annual  general meeting and election of  officers and directors will take  place on Thursday, January 23  at 7:30 p.m. Back up your  board of directors and overflow  the lounge.  As this will be the last golf  column until the New Year I  would like to wish everyone a  very Merry Christmas and a  Happy and Prosperous Good  Golfing 1986.  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Leslie Bailey 262-622  Sue Whiting 240-634  SWINGERS:  Cathy Martin 237-579  Margaret Feam 220-580  Joe Mellis 247-589  Norm Lambers 245-642  GIBSONS 'A':  Sylvia Bingley 252-644  Kathy Clark 281-654  Jim Middleton 268-670  Freeman Reynolds 281-683  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Dot Robinson 231-656  Edna Bellerive 249-665  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Nora Solinsky 232-675  Pat Gibson 267-694  BALL & CHAIN:  Sue Whiting 256-641  Gerry Martin 263-668  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Hazel Skytte 231-666  Willie Buckmaster 294-667  Jim Peers 244-629  Ralph Roth 276-666  NIGHT OWLS:  Suzanne Mahoney 257-659  Ron Webber 235-645  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Margaret Fearn 210-606  Ellen Berg 207-608  Sam Hately 189-548  Charlie Humm 206-583  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Chris Voll 116-218  Kevin Hodgins 144-268  BANTAMS:  Debbie Davidson 142-398  .   Teri Robinson 157-410  Melissa Hood 153-122  Tara Rezansoff 246-600  Dean Lussier 169-429  Jeremy Howden 187-434  Scott Hodgins 180-436  Neil Clark 180-460  JUNIORS:  Erin Larsen 177-381  Laura Makeiff 178468  Chris Lumsden 251-539  Mike Hodgins 193-554  Nathan McRae 242-615  SENIORS:  Paul Coates 278-643  Trevor Anderson 233-651  Al, 1    Wed. Dec 18  ^HH-n^l 0335  Fri. Dec 20  Sun. Dec 22     1  0025        10.8  0345        12.5:   I  .i^^HBflhl ms  0525         8.6  0745        11.1     1  1810         9.2  1220       14.9  1320        14.2 . 1  2225        10.8  1945         6.9  2055          4.7    J  Tue. Dec 17  Thurs. Dec 19  Sat. Dec 21  Mon. Dec 23    I  0250         3.9  0425         7.1'  0215        11.5  0445        13.5    [  1030        15.8  1150        15.3  0630        10.1  0855        11.8    j  1700        10.2  1900         8.0  1250       14.6  1345        13.9    fj  2050        11.4  2020         5.8  2125         3.8    ||  1    For Skookumchuk Narrows add        Rj  -|   1   1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for             Ml  I   each ft. of rise, and 7 min.                Ml  j   for each ft. of fall.                            |f  Reference: Point Atkinso  Pacific Standard Time  l^np.iLiwnL^-^-.^i.n-.^  Husqvarna 44  Lightweight. Ideal (or felling thin to  average-sized trees. Chain brake.  mSA0  Reg.'393 NOW ONLY '353  Husqvarna 50 -  Chain brake. High power at low  speed. Low noise and vibration.  SAVE  Rag.UOQ NOW ONLY '360  Husqvarna 61  Ideal for homeowners, utility  workers. Electronic ignition, chain  catcher, and chain brake.  SAVE  $61  iitl rrunulji tu:cr i luixniul f ct*i i>rn f  Rta'486 NOW ONLY '425  HUSQVARNA'S ON SALE!  Here comes SanlaCiaus. And he looks suspiciously like your Husqvarna dealer. ... ���  He's got the full line of Husqvarna chain saws on sale at his best prices of the year.  So stop in now and on Christmas morning you'll do a pretty fair impersonation of  Santa yourseit when your give your favorite guy his favorite saw.  5 B 'Oiler ends Dec 3V85  Kelly's Lawnmower  & Chainsaw  SALES & SERVICE  I   HWY 101ft PRATT RD. 886-2912  e Husqvarna  The Chain Saw Professionals.  4  ��� JTi  m  JWwty CloiUtwm  imm P.irts & Service ��if South Co.isl Ford  to all our  customers  r*>  We're the people you can trust to fix your car properly and we're right in your  neighbourhood - handy whenever you need us. For reliable service and high quality  parts, we're just around the corner.  LUBE, OIL  & FILTER SERVICE  $25��5  each  Most North American Cars,  Light Trucks, Vans.  Includes 7 point  Vehicle Inspection  ��� Install up to 5 litres Motocraft  10W30 premium oil,  new Motorcraft oil filter.  ��� Lubricate Chassis (existing fittings)  Hood/Door Hinges.  ��� Inspect all Fluid Levels, Belts, Hoses  and Air Filter.  ��� Antifreeze.  Trail Ave.'S Cowrie ���'  SECHELT. 885-2512  TUNE-UP  and  Electronic Engine  Analysis  $4595  4 cyl.  Includes Labour,  Compression Test,  Timing, Carb.,  Scope Test.  8 cyl  Motocraft Parts, Plugs,'  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  6853281 f The Gibsons detachment of the RCMP and the West Howe Sound Fire Department were in lower Gibsons last Saturday to collect for the Elves Club. Altogether they collected $167 which they took to Super  Valu for the purchase of food. They also collected many toys including a whole pick-up truck full from  one good Samaritan. ���Dianne Evans photo  Timber Trail Riding  yfTimber Trail Riding Club  wound up its 1985 season on  December 7 with a well attended  Christmas Banquet. We would  like to offer a special thanks to  the many merchants who generously donated the door prizes  for. our event.  Year end trophies were  presented to well deserving  riders who worked hard training  their horses and themselves in  the various disciplines.  Sportsmanship: C'ulhcrinc Stuart.  Hi Point Horse and Rider Team: Colleen Horvath on Who's Colonel.  Reserve: Caron Hayward on Docs  Sloeador. Reserve - Colleen Horvatli on  Who's Colonel.  Halter:  Hi Point - Does Steveador  imMU'd   In    ( limn    I l;i\ v\;uill.    KimiM'  Point    -   Catherine   Stuart   on   <iem.  Reserve - Gail Edmonds on Sindaira.  Western Performance Intermediate:  Hi Point - Tracy Smith on Texas Ed.  Reserve - Shari Gurney on Joker.  Western    Performance   Senior:    Hi  Point   -   Caron   Hayward   on   Docs  Steveador. Reserve - Coleen Horvath on'  Who's Colonel.  English Performance Junior: Hi Point  - Jodi Custance on Elkandy. Reserve  - Jade Horauno on Pumpernickel Sane.  English-. Performance Intermediate:  Hi Point - Christine Qually on Machan-  na. Reserve - Sonja Reiche on Brother  Love.  English Performance Senior: Hi Point  - Lisa Torvick on Nureyev. Reserve -Lisa  Williams on Fadjimo.  Games: Hi Point - Colleen Horvath  on Who's Colonel. Reserve - Karen  Young on Redd.  Jumping: Hi Point - Jade Boragno on  Pumpernickel Sage. Reserve - Sarah  Puchalski on Buffalo Bill.  Hi Point Rider: Hi Point - Caron  Hayward. Reserve - Catherine Sltiarli  Timber Trail Riding Club  would also like lo thank the  various merchants who donated  Our first meeting for next  year will be March-5, 1986 and  we would like to encourage  anyone with an interest in  horses to come to our meetings  and/or our shows. We are expecting to have an exciting year  next year; including a challenge  cup in Powell River that is in the  planning stages.  Show dates are:  April 6 English & Western  April 27 Western Show  May 25  June 22  July 20  August 17  September 14  English Show  Western Show  English Show  Western Show  English Show  For information call Leslie  White at 886-8549.  . T^TRCrwo^d-aj#pvlijke tp remind" riders" arid 'motdris'ts alike  of the rules of the road around  horses.  Santa says  shop locally  ->^Jlccident? Raff Break!  m  At GIBSONS  AUT0B0DY  We're the Specialists  886-7276  UJ  z  >���  <  Q-  GIBSONS  AUTO   _��  BODY   ���  >-  <  5  ri  z  SEAMOUN  TRD.  fer  WINDSOR ���PLYWOOD  HIGHWAY 101  *ICBC  Claims  Complete collision  repairs & painting  Road sense for Riders  - Use the standard arm signals  for right and left turns and  stops  - obey all traffic signs  - only normally calm and  responsive horses should be  taken on the road.  - do not lope, canler or gallop  on pavement  - ride in single tile keeping to the  right  - look both ways before moving  off, turning or halting  - be considerate of mown grass  in front of houses and elsewhere  - if your horse shies, turn his  head and your attention away  from the object  - remember that a horse is a  vehicle and follow the rules of  the road.  Tips for Motorists Around  Horses.  - Use caution around horses  - slow down when meeting or  passing horses  - leave a reasonable space between your vehicle and a horse  - do not pass horses on a bridge,  narrow road or blind corners  - do not honk your horn, yell,  whistle, wave or swerve onto the  shoulder, screech tires, spew  gravel, throw things or rev up  your car engine near horses  - always be on the alert around  horses ��� .,-��� ������ - ��� -  - and expect the unexpected  Finally, parents, how about  including a riding hard hat with  a proper safety harness under  the tree this Christmas?  Minor  Hockey  WHERE HAVE ALL THE  BOYS GONE?  This year there are three  fewer teams than last year. The  executive is concerned with the  decreased interest in minor  hockey.  Is it because it is too expensive, or too time consuming, or  possibly too rough? There are  many parents who discourage  ~ their boys from ever getting  started in hockey, despite it being our national sport. It would  be difficult to do a formal  survey on the reasons for this  decline, but if there are any  parents who would like to  volunteer their reasons, the executive would be most appreciative; Just drop a line to  MINOR HOCKEY, BOX 1879,  SECHELT, B.C.  TOP POINT GETTERS  PUPS: Chris Croteau  ATOMS: Mike Lewis, Graham Ruck,  Brad Wingfield.  PEEWEES:    Bobby   Brotherston,  Brian Dusenbury, Clay Munson, Danny  Tetzloff, Daryl Brackett, Shane Joe.  BANTAMS:   Doug   Hamilton,   Colin  Joe, Robbie Stockwell.  HOLIDAY HOURS  CLOSED December 25, 26  mmmmmmmmmmm^^^^^K^^^^^B  Season's Greetings  from staff, management and directors  of the Sunshine Coast Credit Union  HEAD OFFICE: Teredo Square, Sechelt 885-3255  GIBSONS OFFICE: Cedar Plaza, Gibsons        886-8121  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Pender  Poo  closures  by Robi Petraschuk  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre will be closed December  9 until December 26 for annual  maintenance and repair. It will  be open on December 27  through December 30 on  Christmas Hours - 2 p.m. to 4  p.m. in the afternoons; 6:30  p.m. to 9 p.m. evenings, these  are public swim times.  The winter schedule which  Area A residents should receive  in the mail starts January 6.  Fitness classes start immediately.  Registration for Red Cross  lessons and all classes will be  taken until January 9.  We are offering Syncronized  Swimming in two levels this  term. Level I for beginners  (minimum swimming ability of  Maroon level). Level II  (previous syncro instruction or  White level).  After school water games are  being offered for boys and girls  in two levels - ages eight Jo 10  and 11 to 13 years. Please  register early if your,child will  be interested as these classes will  depend on registration.  We have interest in an  "Underwater Hockey" night  for adults, please let Robi or  Barb know if you would like  more information.  During the?iast two weeks all  staff and five new students passed a Cardio Pulmenary Ressu-  sitation basic I course and the  Bronze Cross award. Congratulations staff. The new  lifeguards are Kathy Mills, Lisa  Haddock, Jennifer Jones, Lon-  ny Edwardson and Brian Lee.  Coast News, December 16,1985  19.  Member of  ALLIED. .  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local*& Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS 886-2684  i.,.  There are  millions of  reasons to  sendCINICEF  cards... and  all of them are children.  Contact:  UNICEF British Columbia  435 West Hastings St.  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 1L4  Telephone (604) 687-9096  Or call toll-free 1 -800-268-6364  'r:',l jlVr!?'^-   yV P'  ���*.��� ���<���:-*  ������?>������  >s  *��#'  t i  NOTICE  Dear Dog Owner:  The public is reminded that as of January 1,  1986, new yearly licences are required for all  dogs within the Town of Gibsons. The licence  fees are as follows:  Spayed female    .. s1200  Neutered male s1200  Unspayed female>.... s3000  Un-neutered male .s3000  Every owner over the age of sixty-five years  who produces proof of age at the time of payment shall pay one-half of the regular licence  fee.  Neutering and spaying certificates from a  qualified veterinarian are required at the time  application is made for a licence.  Licences may be obtained at the Town Office, Monday to Wednesdy - 8:30 a.m. - 4:30  p.m.; and, Thursday and Friday - 8:30 a.m. - 5  p.m.  Valdine Michaud  BY-LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER  Town of Gibsons  474 South Fletcher Road  Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0 Telephone: 886-2274  Today,  We're Growing  for the Future...  In The Vancouver Forest Region  A Progress Report on the  Canada-British Columbia Forest Agreement  The governments of Canada and British Columbia have signed a 5-year  forest partnership agreement that will see an additional $300 million  invested in intensive management and reforestation programs for B.C.'s  number one resource.  That investment is creating jobs now. Already more than 6,000 working  days in the Vancouver Forest Region have resulted in 2,500 hectares  surveyed; seedlings planted on 1,000 hectares; 300 hectares prepared for  planting; and weeding of nearly 1,000 hectares.  Throughout British Columbia, the federal-provincial forestry agreement  means jobs now, and a healthy productive future for a real growth industry.  �� Hon. Tom Waterland  Minister of Forests  I*  Hon. Gerald Merrithew,  Minister of State, (Forestry) ������MBliniumi  Coast News, December 16,1985  Sunshine Coast school children are becoming more and more aware of the peace issue and this week  many colourful and telling posters were on display in (he Sunnycrest Mall with the theme of Peace on  Earth for all. ���Dianne Evans photo  Bush Blether  A limit's a limit  by Jamie Stephen  Conservation Officer  Last week I wrote that failing  to 'record, punch or mark' a  license IMMEDIATELY after  killing a chinook, steelhead or  big game animal was perhaps  the most common fishing or  hunting offence. But a close second is a violation which has a  fair bit to do with parties - of  the hunting or fishing kind! To  illustrate, let me explain what a  family picking oysters has in  common with a bunch of guys  on a hunting trip.  We start with mum and dad  and newborn Googles on the  beach at low tide; Googles'  gourmet folks know a person's  daily bag limit is 15 oysters (or  500 ml if the oysters are shucked), so while Googles grins from  his cuddle seat, mum and dad  deftly drop 45 of these seashore  treats into a gunny sack.  Although Googles could not  possibly pick a single oyster - at  least not without letting his  soother drop, his parents felt  justified in transferring their  child's 'right' to 15 oysters, to  themselves. Tsk, tsk.  While this is going, on,  around the corner in Quarry  Bay, the winter springs are still  hitting. So well in fact, that in  one tin boat, a particularly skilled fisherman has already got his  limit, and wouldn't you know it  - a wave of benevolence comes  over him. He notices the fellows  in the next boat aren't doing too  well, so just before they head in,  he hollers, "Say fellas, you  wanta coupla fish-.Tm doing  pretty well anyway?"  But he doesn't bother to  mark his catch card for the fish  he gave away, rationalizing that  he is just transferring the 'right'  of the other fisherman to four  springs a day, to himself as self-  appointed benefactor of all  unlucky anglers. In the meantime, he continues to fish...for  the big ones!  And by golly, just by coincidence, around the next bay,  and inland a bit, there's a party  of deer hunters in hot pursuit on  a fresh trail. 'Cept for one, an  he's only hot 'cause he bust his  leg t'other day an screwed up  his deer hunt good! So 'broken  leg' minds the boat, confident  that one of his buddies will get  his deer for him - after all, he's  got a deer tag and hence the  'right' to one fat ol'blacktail.  Folks,   by   now   red   lights  should be flashing, stop flags  waving and alarm bells ringing  in most of your minds. It's a  mistaken perception that when  you  plunk  down  your  eight  dollars for a deer license, you're  buying entitlement to a deer.  YOu're   not.    All   you're  guaranteed is the right to test  your skill in hunting and killing  a deer, subject to conditions  which   dictate   the  area   and  season in which you may make  your attempt, and the type of  equipment permitted - as well as  the age and sex of the animal.  There  is  no  unconditional  'right' implied or expressed that  your skill will be up to the  challenge - and it has to be your  skill. Not your buddies'. Your  authority to pick 15 oysters is  yours   alone;   similarly,   your  authority   to   try   and   catch  chinook salmon is simply not  transferable; ditto for big game  - 'party hunting' -' the practice  in some jurisdictions, of sharing  licenses amongst a hunting party, thereby permitting any one  individual in the party to shoot  a number of game animals up to  the   maximum   number   of  licenses held in total by that par  ty - is simply against the law in  B.C.  In fact many of our bag and  season limits - setting the ceiling  on maximum harvest levels - are  based on known success ratios  from previous years' experience.  We know that only a certain  percentage of those who buy  licenses will actually catch a  steelhead or shoot a mountain  goat. But all our management  efforts will soon go awry if  everyone, through the skill and  knowledge of an excellent  fisherman or hunter friend, fills  all of our bag limits for us.  "...an if y'don't like them  oysters, why...there's a soother  on the beach!!"  Bursary Society meets  Early December saw the annual meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Bursary and Loan Society  which administers funds provid:  ed by commnity organizations  and individuals which are used  to assist post-secondary  students from our high schools  to seek further education.  1985 saw $14,846 provided  for awards to students entering  or continuing with post-  secondary education and a further $2000 was provided as  loans. Previous loans of $935  were repaid.  Elections saw Pearl McKenzie as President; Bill Cross as  Vice-President; Bill Forst as  Secretary and Bea Rankin continues as Treasurer. Directors  include   Charlotte   Jackson,  Lenore Inglis, George Cooper,  Gladys Ritchie, Ken Northrup,  Grace Bonin, Hannah Ratzburg  and Moira Richter.  Most of these directors represent donors and the suggestion  was made that membeship  should include family members  of those students who have  benefited from the efforts of the  society.  The nominal membership of  $1 annually for individuals and  $2 for organizations helps  defray administrative expense  and attendance at only one  meeting per year is required.  The input of the community  would be valuable and much  appreciated. Contact can be  made through high school offices or any of the above directors.  Recycling told  to clean up  Peninsula Recycling was called a deplorable mess by the  Gibsons planner last week and  council, which has received two  letters of complaint about -the  depot, agreed.  A letter has been sent to the  owner requesting that he clean  up the property, which is on  Venture Way beside the Department of Highways building.  Under the Unsightly Premises  By-law, if the owner fails to  comply after 30 days, a work  crew from the town can be sent  in lo do the job at his expense.  Owner Bob Christopher says  council is "absolutely correct."  processed through Peninsula.  "But we started cleaning up  about three weeks ago and  we're damned near finished. It's  cleaning up quite nicely," he  said.  Tutors needed  The Adult Basic Literacy  Education (ABLE) program  assists adults with basic reading  and writing skills. We provide  students with trained volunteer  tutors who will work on a one-  to-one basis.  Since a good student-tutor  relationship is essential in  creating a successful learning  situation, we need a variety of  tutors. At present, we have a  real shortage of men tutoring  with the program. Since some  male students indicate a definite  preference for a male tutor, we  hope to change this situation.  ABLE will offer a tutor training workshop in the near future.  After training, tutors are asked  to make a commitment to work  with a student once a week for a  minimum of six months.  If you are a man interested in  a rewarding volunteer experience, please contact ABLE  soon! More information is  available from Continuing  Education, 886-8841, or from  ABLE co-ordinators Marg  Muir 886-2403, and Anne Moul  885-4613.  Santa says  shop locally  Just arrived...  Large Selection of  CARPET REMNANTS  at low, low prices!  Quality custom made  WINDOW COVERINGS  available  Ken Devries & Bon  rioor cone ringLt4.  '���'.  :;Hwy 101. Gibsons  >.  T if A  886-7112 Coast News, December 16,1985  21.  Toastmasters held their Christmas dinner meeting at the Gypsy restaurant in Gibsons last Wednesday  night. Here, from left to right, club president George Cavalier, Area Governor Ed Williams, Gibsons  Mayor Diane Strom and club founder Vic Walker prepare for the lively evening ahead.���Dianne Evans photo  Cadets enjoy mess dinner  The 2963 Seaforth Army  Cadets held their second annual  Christmas dinner in the Legion  Hall, Sechelt on Friday,  December 13.  The dinner served by legion  members, was conducted according to Mess Dinner procedures  of the Seaforth Highlanders of  Canada.  The head table was piped in  by Pipe Sergeant John Webb  and consisted of Mayor Joyce  Kolibas of Sechelt, Doreen  Pehichyn president of Branch  140, the Cadet Corps sponsor,  Captain Bob Sommerfield CD  Commanding Officer, Captain  Ron Biggs CD Cadet Liaison  Officer, Lieutenant Peter  Thomas Seaforth Highlanders  of Canada representative, Mrs.  Gladys Ritchie of Branch 140  Ladies Auxiliary, Captain Dane  Lowe Commanding Officer  2812 White Rock Seaforth  Cadets,   Major  Bob  Keene a  former Seaforth officer of  Madeira Park Legion Branch  112, Stan Johnson representing  the Sechelt Indian Band and a  World War II vet, and Cadet  Sergeant Major Sergio Tomasi.  This was Sergeant Major  Tomasi's final dinner as he  leaves to join the Royal Canadian Regiment as a parachutist  in January. He is the only cadet  from the Sunshine Coast who  has qualified for paratroop  wings. He was presented with a  wrist watch by the Commanding Officer at this time.  The President of Mess Committee (PMC) was Cadet  Sergeant Theresa Campbell who  did an excellent job of controlling the dinner.  Cadet Kirkman proposed the  toast to the Queen after which  Pipe Sergeant John Webb piped  a few tunes followed by Piper  Gordon Ross who proposed the  Seaforth Regimental Toast in  Gaelic and then in English.  The Toast to the Regiment  was proposed by Cadet  Sergeant Jim Wishbone and  replied to by Lieutenant  Thomas.  Captain Ron Biggs CD,  Cadet Liason Officer, presented  the corps with a photo album of  photos taken of their first  parade as Seaforth Cadets during the Change in Affiliation  Parade held in Sechelt,  December 7.  Mayor Joyce Kolibas spoke  to the cadets complimenting  them on their behaviour and  discipline and telling them they  were a. credit to the Seaforth  Highlanders. It was a perfect  touch to an excellent evening.  The dinner was a success and  all cadets are looking forward  to more mess dinners in the  future.  Volunteers needed  by Vivian Tepoorten  The Volunteer Action Centre  has recently received several  urgent requests for volunteer  assistance.  Extra hands are needed at the  Gibsons Baby Clinic to watch  over other youngsters while new  moms are busy having their  babies checked. The program  runs every Tuesday afternoon  from two to four, at the Health  Unit below the school board offices on South Fletcher Road.  The Parent and Tot Drop In,  which runs a special program  for toddlers and pre-schoolers  twice   a   week   in   Gibsons,  desperately needs help Friday  mornings.One day earlier this  month, 46 children attended.  Your special talent or expertise in a particular field is  wanted for the Gifted Program,  currently being developed to  provide enrichment activities in  this school district. Speakers  and visitors are being sought to  enhance interests of youngsters  in special fields at both the  elementary and secondary level.  This may focus on a particular  craft, musical instrument, scientific endeavour, or career option.  The time required is minimal,  and can provide you with a  challenging, creative opportunity to share your knowledge.  Call in now and get organized  for the new year.  A mentor is needed right now  for three Grade Seven students  in Gibsons who have a special  talent in Mathematics. These  kids are ready for some new  challenges in the fields  For more information about  these and other volunteer activities, call the Volunteer Action Centre any day of the week  at 885-5881. Facilities are  available for registering in both  Sechelt and Gibsons.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary meets  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Annual  General Meeting was held  December 10, 1985. Committee  reports were presented.  Volunteer co-ordinator,  Margaret Gemmell, stated that  the volunteers had given 2193  hours at Shorncliffe during the  past year. This does not include  the many hours spent at home  preparing for parties, baking,  telephoning etc.  Volunteers   help   provide  a  more home-like atmosphere for  Give UNICEF  gifts and cards  and help a child  Brochure available from:  urtfeef  For information, call anytime:  1-800-268-6364  (In B.C. 112-80CT-268-6364)  the residents. We help with hair-  dressing, visiting, monthly parties, crafts, happy hour, plant  care, the gift shop and much,  more.  New officers for 1986 are:  president, Mrs. Maureen  Clayton; first vice president,  Mrs. Bea Wilkinson; second  vice president, Mrs. Marion  Terrillon; secretary, Mrs. Kay  Le Quime; treasurer, Miss Joan  Pheasey; publicity, Mrs. Peggy  Jardine.  Our meetings are held on the  third Tuesday of every month at  1:30 in the Friendship Room at  the Bethel Baptist Church. Our  membership dues are $3 per  year and may be paid at the  meetings, or left at the Upstairs  & Downstairs shop in the mall.  Please join us, our next meeting  is January 21.  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  QoilH ttfrXWM  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  I BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  866-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  cit 886.2622 or 885-39301  \JbJ 886-7359 VJ^  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ..                              ��� .         Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   J  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  The highlight of the recent  Toastmasters' Christmas Dinner Meeting, held at the Gypsy  restaurant on December 11 was  a Roast of the Club Founder,  Captain Vic Walker  The members took  their best shots at Vic, but he  proved quite equal to the occasion in his response. It made for  a lot of fun and a very lively  evening.  Mr. Ed Williams, Area Governor for Toastmasters International, installed the officers for  the coming year. The officers  for 1986 are:  President, George Cavalier;  Educational Vice-President,  Nadia Van Egmond; Administrative Vice-President,  John Lewis; Secretary, Janice  Edmonds; Treasurer, Steve  White; Sergeant-at-arms, Paul  Gauci.  Some very nice door prizes  were donated by Shop Easy No.  5, Sechelt; Kitchen Carnival,  Sechelt; J. Morrison, Gibsons.  A most successful meeting  ended with a sing-song with  Maestro Steve White at the  piano.  The Sunshine Toastmasters  wish you all a 'Very Merry  Christmas and a Happy,  Healthy, Prosperous New Year.  11 The Hmestetd Rssteimnt  ^^ ;,  Closed for Holidays Dec 22nd - Jan 15th 5  HW# 101- WILSON CREEK 885-2933 \  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A  Friendly Pooplo  Plnce"  This is an old-fashioned wish  from the old-fashioned shop.  from your Volunteer Staff  at the NDP Bookstore,  your MLA Don Lockstead I  & MP Ray Skelly |  NDP BOOKSTORE  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ASUJSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  ��� AUTOMOTIVE*  QflUtteseK automotive!  K  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  ���    "The Rad Shop"      ^ ���"'���������Hi  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919 j  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons?  ��� CONTRACTING ���  885-9973  886-2938J  ROOFING  ��� CONTRACTING*  __. ca����: Swan son's  @)/ For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  __ Dump Truck Rental  IFHH Formed Concrete Products  iPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� EXCAVATING*  FREE  ESTIMATES  1- "      ���  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  eves.  ALL WORK >  GUARANTEEDL  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770     P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  /"&  ^^*  "\  ��� EXCAVATING*  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  \^Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  f l|&v ;:  ', 'i  ^ BG FGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGPALE  FALL'85 - SPRING  86  Effective Monday September 9,1985  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale * �����  7:30am *3:30pm     6:20am     2:30pm     gs*  *9:30 5:30        * 8:30 4:30 Stc  1:15 pm  *7:25  9:15  ���* 12:25 pm     6:30  * 8:20  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am     4:30 pm  10:30 6:30  .* 12:25 pm     8:30  * 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am     3:30 pm  ���9:15        * 5:30  11:30 7:30  9:30  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE _ ^  Monday         Tuesday     Wednesday      Thursday Friday  8:40 a.m.            8:40 a.m.            8:40 a.m.            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m  *10:00a.m.         *l0:00a.m.         *10:00a.m.         *10:00a.m. '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.             2:30 p.m.         * 3:15 p.m.            2:30 p.m. 3:15 p.m  Leaves Sechelt  tor Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.''  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  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  LOWER ROAD" route - 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  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� HEATING ���  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   j  Carpets - Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  ! Steam Cleaning  V     886-7112 Hwy 101. Gibsons  Hwy   101   Sechelt   between   Si. Mary's  Hospilal and Forest Ranger s Hut  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  LIQUID   GAS LTD  1m  CANADIAN   U���  885-2360 Coast News, December 16,1985  Undercover reviews  :#oii%cWt  "If Christmas means anything,  it should mean that, like the  Shepherds of old, we catch a vision of  the world as it ought to be and not as it  is. In our finer moments all of us feel  the thing we ought to be, beating  beneath the thing we are."  ���I  Tommy Douglas  Christmas, 1975  The NDP Bookstore wishes its  many friends a very happy Holiday  Season, and a New Year  filled with Hope and  prosperity for all.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba's Parish  Services  3 pm St. John's Church  Davis Bay  2nd Sunday - Holy Communior  4th Sunday - Evening Prayer  Phone: Rev. E. Gale  112-525-6760  Information: 883-9493  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Academy KDC to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m., Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ��� GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -   9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay-9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone   4k J* 4b-  886-2333  -*4& 4(fc *9fit  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00 a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  Fpr information phone  885-9714 or 885-2727  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  JfiSfkatL.  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  ���jftpfltk p^i-  _4d 9& 3fr-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   X.sf.at>   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611    4l-*t4l-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:3�� P-m-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882   4* 4k at- :���  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.   iH 4k 41   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  -4k 4k 4k-  THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST  OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  D.wis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek - Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m. Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382  _,��*a     .*a     .&^_ .   by Betty and  Perry Keller  Very Last First Time by Jan  Andrews   (illustrated   by   Ian  Wallace).  Sharon, Lois and Bram's  Mother Goose illustrated by  Maryann Kovalski.  Zoom Away by Tim Wynne-  Jones (illustrated by Ken Nutt).  A Nursery Collection written  and illustrated by Shirley  Hughes.  The Dingles by Helen Levchuk  (illustrated by John Bianchi).  The Dog Who Stopped the War  by Betty Waterton.  Zoom is back to delight the  hearts of the young. In Zoom  Away the intrepid cat is off to  the arctic seas to locate his missing Uncle Roy. After a difficult  journey with his friend Maria he  discovers Uncle Roy's ship - appropriately named the Catship  -locked into the ice, but Uncle  Roy and his crew are safe, and  Zoom begins planning a return  trip to rescue the ship when the  ice melts.  Zoom Away is just one of the  enchanting children's books in  the Douglas and Mcln-  tyre/Groundwood Books collection this Christmas season.  All of them are delightfully illustrated, but Zoom with its intricately detailed black and  white drawings of Victorian  mansions and sailing ships was  our favourite.  Cat lovers among the young  fry will also enjoy The Dingles  with   John   Bianchi's   wacky  Special  Christmas  service  There will be a special  Christmas worship service at  Gibsons United Church on Sunday, December 22 at 11:15 a.m.  The service will be conducted by  Reverend Alex Reid and there  will be special music by the  choir.  There will also be a Christmas Eve Carol service at 11  p.m. on December 24, followed  by a celebration of communion  at midnight.  Friends and visitors are all  welcome.  drawings of Doris Dingle and  her three cats, because it's impossible not to see the antics of  one's favourite feline among  these three independent pets.  The three small books of  Shirley Hughes Nursery Collection are real prizes. When We  Went to the Park is a counting  book - but not the usual kind.  Every illustration, instead of  just depicting the object to be  counted, provides an intricate  scene  details to delight the child time  after time. The same is true of  Bathwater's Hot, a book of op-  posites, and Noisy wherein a little girl and her baby brother  find out about noises large and  small.  Sharon, Lois and Bram have  turned out a book of Mother  Goose nursery rhymes and  songs complete with music with  easy-to-play arrangements for  piano and guitar. Grandparents will recognize many of  the rhymes they were raised on  themselves, and now they will  appeal to yet another generation  in this collection all dressed up  with Maryann Kovalski's  benign-faced, straw-haired  family of characters.  Jan Andrew's Very Last First  Time is going to be a bit of a  problem for parents, if not for  their children. It tells the story  of an Inuit girl who goes mussel  collecting alone for the first  time - by walking on the bottom  of the sea. Ian Wallace's  beautiful icy pictures help to explain much about this centuries-  old practice that the story does  not explain, but parents should  be prepared for a barrage of  questions if they give this one  for a Christmas present. An  educational gift if there ever was  one -for parents too.  We weren't too excited by  Betty Waterton's The Dog Who  Stopped the War, a novelized  version of the movie by the  same name. Some of our halfhearted response is the fault of  the pictures - a collection of  stills from the movie, but we  ���. y^afa^found the story itself unsatisfac  tory: the death and burial of the  beloved dog who *'stops the  war" are glossed over in the last  three pages and the kids go marching on. What's the matter  with a little honest emotion now  and then?  LEGAL NOTICE  Application has been made to the Motor Carrier Commission on behalf of the undersigned carrier, to increase certain  rates and charges for the transportation of freight between the  Vancouver area and the Sechelt Peninsula.  Subject to the consent of the Commission, THE PROPOSED  RATES AND CHARGES WILL BECOME EFFECTIVE ON OR  AFTER FEBRUARY 1st, 1986.  Details of the proposed changes may be obtained from the  carrier's office.  ANY REPRESENTATIONS respecting this application may  be made to the Superintendent of Motor Carrier, 4240 Manor  Street, Burnaby BC, UP TO JANUARY 15th, 1986.  PENINSULA TRANSPORT LTD.  First in Value  5898  ���Freight. PC'  and taxes extra  GLS  5-Speed  A long list of standard  equipment includes radials,  quartz lights, tach, fully  adjustable seats  and headrests  all around.  SkodaGLS  -more for  your money  SHOD"  DRIVE YOUR SKODA  For $142 monthly  with ROYAL BANK BUY-BACK OPTION  3jC Based on residual value of $2400 with 4 yr. term  ASK FOR SUPER DETAILS  SKOOKUM AUTO  SALES 885-7512   SERVICE 885-7008  Dealer 7381  >999999^tmm���������.������^���^���^M^���   ��� I   ���      ,        ���   ���  The Writers' Forge held their annual Christmas party at the home  of club Vice-President Gwen Southin, pictured here with president,  Betty Keller on the right. The winners' names for the Christmas  hampers were drawn at the party. First prize went to Lauralee Solli,  second prize to Viola Philips and third to Joy Shakespeare.  ���rtianne F.varts nhoto  Pender students  praise Harbour  Students at Pender Harbour  Secondary School had an opportunity recently to share what  they know about leisure and  recreational opportunities in  Pender Harbour.  The Community Club sponsored an essay contest on the  topic "What would you show a  visitor to Pender Harbour?"  with a cash, prize of $20 for the  best submission in each grade.  The essays were graded by the  English teachers, who had a difficult time chooseing the best.  Paula Wellings in Grade 9  looked back to 1891, when the  first tourist excursions sailed  from Vancouver to Pender Harbour for only $1.50. She  presented the Harbour as "A  place to escape to".  Darren Vickers won for  Grade 10, covering the many  maritime attractions: Princess  Louisa, Skookumchuck Rapids  and the outlying islands of  Nelson and Thornby.  In Grade 11, Vicki Wilkinson  also focussed on the lakes and  salt water activities available  here.  Chris Garbers, the Grade 8  winner, highlighted a single spot  - Brightside Resort, with its  campground, warm lake waters  and abundant animal life. He-  outlined the years of hard work  by the Falconbridge family,  who created the resort from a  wilderness.  Grade 12's top essay came  from Karen Meyer, who wrote  of the bountiful harvest from  the waiers of Pender Harbour.  She ended with a lyrical description of a Harbour sunset:  "On a summer day, Pender  Harbour's expanses of ocean  mesmerize the viewer with its  simplistic beauty and power.  This is only paralleled by the  magnificent sunset on the  horizon. Like a fiery ball, the  sun's rays extend and are  reflected by the water to herald  the end of the day. Pender Harbour is truly an exciting vacation spot for those who admire  the beauty of nature."  The future of Pender HarT  bour lies in tourism. These  young writers have presented a  vivid picture of the natural  beauty and variety which will  continue to draw visitors from  all over the world. '"  Spring term  at Cap College^  The spring term at the Sechelt  campus of Capilano College  starts January 6. The campus is  offering five credit courses; four  of which carry transfer credit.  Three courses are continuations of courses begun in the fall  term. Business Management  Accounting, Art 267-Weaving;  and English - Creative Writing  can take new students, but interested people should check  with the respective instructor.  Two new courses beginning  this spring are Early Childhood  Education and Business  Management "Starting Your  Own Business."  The education course is a  specialized offering for those interested in working with  children under the age of three  years. This course may be taken  by anyone, but people who have  their basic certification can take  it for credit in the Under Three  Certificate program.  Students will explore the roll  of a number of early childhood  centres in the lower amainland.  Space is limited to 20 students  so interested people are urged tdi  call now for information and td  register early. '���<  A newly developed credit  program on "Starting Yout  Own Business" is being given as)  a telecourse. Students will watch  13 episodes on Channel 3  (Knowledge Network), and then  work with course guide, text  and tutor. <  Each credit course begins the  week of January 6, 1986. Fees  are $84.50 with textbooks extra;  Because space is limited in some  of these programs, people  should register as soon as possU  ble.  Registration can be completed during the hours of 11:30.  to 3:30 p.m. up to December 20;  or January 2 and 3. The Sechelt;  campus is closed December 23!  to January 1 and returns to;  regular hours January 6. The;  campus is on Inlet Avenue,;  885-9310.  To those who have assisted us  in the NDP Bookstore  throughout 1985  Dot & Ken Barker  HaKUBBBOV Coast News, December 16,1985  23.  Pender School News  jKXiiffSfahrtyiMfi  The Sunshine Coast Concert Band, composed solely of brass and wind instruments and conducted by  Janice Branson, gave its first public performance last Friday at the Sunnycrest Mall. The band was  started up three months ago by people who wanted to get together and play. New members are welcome.    ���Brad Benson photo  Continued from page 10  join new sports teams. The  girls, who are being coached by  Mr. Bruce Forbes, have just  begun practising and are showing a great deal of potential.  Hopefully then can play basketball as well as they can  volleyball. We'll soon see.  A special thank you, on  behalf of the students of PHSS,  to Mr. Al Lloyd who donated to  the Pender Harbour & Egmont  Bursary Fund over $1500 he  raised in commissions from the  sale of Canada Savings Bonds.  He was also instrumental in getting the brokerage firm and the  broker that handled the sales to  each donate over $200 to the  fund. Because of this generosi  ty, Pender Harbour and Egmont students will receive funds  to help them on their way  towards a post-secondary  education. Thanks again, Mr.  Lloyd.  Quote of the Week  If only men would search out  truth they would find themselves  united. &  Baha'i writings   '  * ����� : -v.'��- �����"W ��. ���* -i. ���"<��..���* - *;>��������.��. ��J��  mEBMffl  Pender  People  'n'  Places  Pace quickens in Pender Harbour  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  As Christmas approaches,  the pace of life in Pender Harbour quickens. Christmas din-,  ners and lunches, concerts, parties and carol services fill our  calendars; plans are made for  visiting, shopping, baking, and  bringing cheer to others. In all  the hustle and bustle, take time  to consider the real meaning of  Christmas: the birth of the  Prince of Peace.  CHRISTMAS CONCERT  Madeira   Park   Elementary  - holds its Christmas Concert on  '; Wednesday, December 18 at 1  'p p.m. and 7 p.m. The Journey of  - the Fourth Wise Man was writ-  ~ ten and produced   by our own.  Val Jenkins! Everyone is  '������ welcome, and mothers are en-  ' couraged to bring tots to the  ' afternoon show.  DANCE RECITAL  Students of Lynda Yee will  present a ballet and tap recital  ' on Wednesday, December 18,  ���'3:45 at the community hall.  ��� New lessons begin January 12.  ��� For more information,' call  -' Anita Bathgate at 883-9343 or  r> Miss Sunny's at 883-2715.  May you share the joy  of this Holiday Season with the special  ones you love!  Pendtrosa  Grocery  and  Barber Shop  Garden Bay 883-2451  mom*  BREAKFAST WITH SANTA  Pender Harbour Lions Club  will host a Pancake Breakfast  with Santa again this year on  Sunday, December 22,9 a.m. to  noon at the Lions' Hall. Adults  can eat heartily for only $3,  while kids under 12 are free.  Treat Mum and visiting grandparents: only you'll know how  little you paid! The men always  prepare a delicious and generous meal.  CAROL BOATS  The Harbour is seen at its  best from the water, and at  Christmas time, it is a fairyland  of lights. The Carol Boat sails  on Monday, December 23 at 7  p.m. from the government  wharf. You need not be a  musical virtuoso to join in, but  do phone Doreen Lee at  883-2283 to reserve a space.  She'll remind you to dress  VERY warmly.  GOLF CLUB MEETS  All 250 members of the  Pender Harbour Golf Course  Society are urged to mark  Saturday, January 19 on their  calendars: it's the Annual  Meeting of the society, scheduled for 1 p.m. at the Legion. The  fairways are ail seeded, the  greens and tees mounded,  groomed and seeded, and the irrigation system is in. Weather  permitting, you'll be playing  golf next July!  FIGHTING DIABETES  John Hedderson reports that  Pender Harbour has once again  strongly supported the Diabetic  Association of B.C. Ticket sales  for the December 19 raffle  totalled $700 for the Sunshine  Coast and $350 was here in the  Harbour! Thanks to buyers and  sellers alike. Researchers are  very close to finding a cure for  diabetes, so be assured that  your support IS important.  BURSARY BOOST  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Bursary Fund received a  healthy boost recently with the  proceeds from Al Lloyd's  Canada Savings Bond Campaign. Al's commission on  bond sales earned the fund  $1,570.05.  CHRISTMAS/ NEW YEAR 1985/86  Happy Holiday  Sailings  Over the festive season, you'll see some changes in our  schedules.  There will be extra sailings between the Mainland and  Vancouver Island to make it easier for you to get together  with your friends and family. And, you'll find minor changes  on our Sunshine Coast, Gulf Island and Mainland-  Vancouver Island routes, including Christmas Day and New  Years Day, so that as many of our employees as possible  may spend time with their families.  All the information is in our special CHRISTMAS  SCHEDULES. Pick up a copy at any ferry terminal, aboard  ship, at tourist facilities, or call:  VANCOUVER VICTORIA  669-1211 386-3431  From all of us at BC Ferries to all our passengers, heartfelt good wishes for the holiday season.  P.S. BC Ferries $25 Travel Certificates make great gifts.  Pick up yours aboard ship, at terminals, Head Office or  Information Centre. MasterCard, Visa and American  Express accepted, except on board ship.  O BC FERRIES  Getting people together  4761  The investment securities  firm of Walwyn, Stodgell,  Cochrane, Murray Ltd. was so  impressed that they threw in an  additional $202.50, which was  matched by broker Alan E.  Smith, for a grand total of  $1975.05! Thanks, Al.  Is there anyone out there who  would like to bring the total to  $2000 with a tax-deductible cheque for $24.95? Call Marlene  Hillhouse or Shelly Kattler.  ESSAY CONTEST  Students at PHSS who  benefit from the Bursary Fund  showed their stuff recently in a  composition contest sponsored  by the Community Club. The  topic: "What would you show a  visitor to Pender Harbour?"  The English teachers had a hard  time deciding among many excellent submissions, but the  winners are: Chris Garbers,  Grade 8; Paula Wellings, Grade  9; Darren Vickers, Grade 10;  Vicki Wilkinson, Grade 11; and  Karen Meyer in Grade 12.  These five young writers have  each received a $20 cash prize  from   the   Community   Club.  Congratulations!  BROWNIES AND GUIDES  December 10 was a special  day for eight little girls from the  Pender Harbour Brownie Pack.  Tamara Pockrant, Sunshine  Murray, Misty Berkholtz,  Kristal Garbers, Heather Lee,  Heather Mackay, Gwen Bryant,  and Shannon Gibsons were  enrolled by District Commissioner Joan Wilson, while  Brown Owl Joyce Garbers and  Tawny Owl Janet Berkholtz  handed out badges earned by  the girls. Katie Thompson,  Alicia Rivers and Naomi Call-  ingham recieved their Brownie  Wings and "flew up" to the  Guide Company. Naomi was  then enrolled as a Guide. Cake  and refreshments followed.  Thanks to Joyce and Janet for  their work with the girls during  the last few months.  DON'T FORGET  Christmas bingo at the Community Hall, December 19, 7  p.m. Turkeys, hams and other  special prizes. Free coffee and  goodies.  CHRISTMAS HOURS  OPEN thru Dec 24th  CLOSED Dec 25th thru  fan 5th  Best Wishes to All!  I from Don, Gladys and John  30  il  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Panasonic  Wait No Longer...  Enjoy One This Christmas  Egmont  Mews  Mid-winter views  by Ann Cook  (phone taking a break)  Now that the snow has gone  and I can see green grass it feels  like springtime, but the calendar  says winter officially starts this  Saturday, December 21.  That is also the shortest day  of the year. I like these cold  days, nice for wood chopping  and carrying. Wood warms you  twice, once when you chop it  and again when you burn it.  WINTERIZE YOUR  DRIVING  Ah hah, ICBC backs me up.  This week they are having a  media blitz of driving tips.  Number 1 - headlights on during the day. Number 2 - slow  down. Number 3 - keep your  distance from other cars.  Number 4 - use snow tires. That  black ice is sneaky for off the  road trips.  BITS AND PIECES  Lioness Club raffle winners  are Lynn Deguire who won the  gingerbread house. Myrtle Page  won three wisemen Christmas  ornaments.  Happy fifth anniversary to  Rob and May Silvey. Their wee  son Tyler won a "trip to  Reno". His name was drawn  for making a donation to Tim-  my's Telethon.  Lions raffle tickets. Have you  got yours? Draw will be this  Sunday at the Lions Santa's  Christmas breakfast at Morrison Hall. Shall I.say past the  high school across from the golf  course. Bring your children or  grandchildren to have breakfast  with Santa.  Buy another raffle ticket.  Remember all the money the  Lions and Lioness Clubs take in  goes back to the people in one  CLEAN SWEEP  CHIMtfET CLEANING  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units  Free Estimates  ALLAJVREID  S8B-K034  way or another.  EGMONT COMMUNITY  Here is convenor Edna  Howitts number: 883-9031, or  co-convenor Betty Silvey:  883-9463, to call and let them  know if you have a donation for  our Christmas dinner.  ww^h^ws^S^ * y-,<^��* %*fr��vt��"- # ���"v  MICROWAVE OVENS  ��329  From  SUNSHINE COAST T.U.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9816  After the SALE it's the   SERVICE that counts"  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK. B.C.  V0N2W0  Province of British Columbia  OMBUDSMAN  Canadians who have earned respect and recognition in their  chosen field and the community at large are invited to apply for  the position of Ombudsman for the Province of British Columbia.  The Ombudsman is charged with the responsibility under the  Ombudsman Act to investigate the complaint of any person who  believes they have suffered an injustice through the actions or  decisions of Ministries. Agencies, Corporations or Officials of the  Government of British Columbia. Copies of the Ombudsman Act  are available on request.  The Ombudsman carries out his/her duties through the  management of a 32-person professional and support staff and  reports to the Legislative Assembly on the activities of the  Ombudsman Office.  The demands of this position require attributes that go  beyond a specific discipline or academic achievement. It is desirable  that the Ombudsman possess:  ��� A general knowledge and appreciation of the workings of the  parliamentary system.  ��� Knowledge of British Columbia and its people.  ��� Common sense, maturity, fairness, integrity and sound  judgement.  ��� Independence, perseverance, tact, patience and tolerance.  ~   An understanding of the distinction between natural and legal  justice and the ability to assimilate legal advice.  ��� Ability to communicate with individuals from all walks of life  as well as with various levels of Provincial Government.  ��� Ability to respond to administrative problems and a knowledge  of sound administrative and management practice.  ��� A high energy level and dedication to the Ombudsman role.  The Ombudsman is appointed to a six year term and may be  reappointed. The compensation package reflects the senior nature  and responsibility of the position.  Replies will be treated in confidence. Resumes and inquiries  should be forwarded prior to January 17. 1986. to:  John M. Parks. M.L.A.:  Chairman of the Special Committee to Choose an Ombudsman.  Room 204.  Parliament Buildings.  Victoria. B.C., V8V IX4 24.  Coast News, December 16,1985  ^T^  I    ���'>$.   '������'������������  ifi  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  D.A. DEVLIN  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  Director  Notice of  PUBLIC  HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS  TO TOWN OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 500, 1984  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipal Act, a  PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on  THURSDAY DECEMBER 19, 1985 at 7:30 p.m. to  consider By-law No. 500-6 (Zoning Amendment  By-law No. 500-6,1985) and By-law No. 500-8 (Zoning Amendment By-law No. 500-8, 1985). At the  hearing all persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  The intent of the by-laws is to amend the present zoning as described below:  1 .That certain parcel or parcels of land in the  Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Lot 49 and Lot 50, Blocks  1-4, DL 689, Plan 18134 be rezoned from Light  Industrial Zone 1 (1-1) to Automobile Commercial Zone 3 (C.3).  2 .This by-law may be cited for all purposes as  "Zoning Amendment By-law No. 500-6, 1985".  3 .That an amendment be made to Zoning By-law  No. 500, 1984 in Part 4 of the General Regulations, Sectiom No. 417.  4 .This by-law may be cited for all purposes as  "Zoning Amendment By-law No. 500-8, 1985".  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a synopsis of the by-law and not deemed  to be an interpretation thereof. A copy of the  amending by-law is available for inspection at the  Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, during office hours, namely Monday to  Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday  and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVING OFFICER  Indian freedom  again  In a meeting with the  Honourable David Crombie on  Sunday, December 8, it became  apparent that the minister will  likely be unable to honour his  commitment to introduce self  government legislation before  the Christmas recess, said  Sechelt Indian Band Chief Stan  Dixon last week.  Although all issues of  substance were agreed upon at a  meeting with justice lawyers,  provincial lawyers and band  representatives on October 25,  the federal justice department  did not complete drafting  legislation until December leaving insufficient time to obtain  necessary cabinet committee approvals.  However, legislative  facilitator, Audrey Doerr has  told Dixon that legislation will  definitely be forthcoming in  January.  Dixon said that in his opinion, the minister's staff whose  job it is to assure the commitments of the minister are  met, has simply not done the  job.  "This, along with the justice  lawyers' incompetence and  meddling in policy matters  rather than legal issues has  made the minister's public com  mitment unachievable," Dixon  told the Coast New.  "Crombie has tried his best,"  Dixon continued, "but I believe  that he has been kept uninformed of what is actually happenn-  ing.  The frustration that Dixon is  feeling is shared by his Councillors, he added.  "Today Warren Paull put it  in a nutshell when he said that  in a just cause there are no  defeats, only bureaucratic  delays." Dixon said. "And Ben  Pierre is feeling very low now  that we won't be getting the  Christmas present they promised us. But, like all the rest of us,  he believes that we have to get  on with our lives despite this setback, and we have to keep our  hopes up.  "After all, we've been  waiting a hundred years for  this, like I've said before, and  another month won't hurt.  "We want to get away from  the Indian Act as soon as possible, and the quicker we do it the  better we'll like it," Dixon continued.  "We want to get on with our  lives so that we can be a  resource and not a liability.  How can this basic justice be  denied us?"  SCTA elections  The Sunshine Coast Tourism  Association (SCTA) held its  first annual general meeting last  Friday, December 13 to elect a  slate of 10 directors for the  coming year, to present reports  from various committees as well  as its first financial statement.  The directors, nominated by  the nominating committee  headed by John Glover, were  elected by acclamation.  They are Richard Tomkies  from Middle Point, Art McGinnis from Sechelt, Vince  Bracewell from Davis Bay,  Brendan O'Keeffe from  Sechelt, Ed Traff from Davis  Bay, Jim Haye from Sechelt,  Jim Malloy from Sechelt, Peter  Benjafield from Pender Harbour, Ruth King from Halfmoon Bay and Cindy Buis from  Gibsons.  Appreciation felt  Editor:  We wish to bring to our community's attention the generous  help and support that Jim and  Loraine Rollerson of Henry's  Bakery have given to Jack and  Jill Playschool. Each child was  provided with enough gingerbread and decorations to create  their own magical houses.  Henry's Bakery has also  made a beautiful gingerbread  village to be raffled by the  playschool. We would like to  give our sincere appreciation for  their support of our community  playschool.  \ '-Jt is through the generous  help of local businesses and individuals such as Jim and  Loraine that allow our  playschool to continue to provide such an excellent educational start for our children.  Merry   Christmas  Jim  and  Loraine.  Jack & Jill Playschool  Pupils and Parents  Help handicapped  Editor:  The Sunshine Association for  the Handicapped has been appointed agent in this area to  handle purchase of tickets to  Expo 86 by disabled persons.  Prices for the disabled are attractive; until January 6, 1986 a  three day ticket costs $13.45, a  season ticket $44.50, and a one  day ticket $18. An added  feature is that disabled persons  who require an attendant can be  provided with free tickets for  the attendant, paralleling  whatever category of tickets  they purchase. For instance, a  person who must use a wheel  chair would certainly qualify,  and whoever looks after him  gets in FREE.  Our association does not  receive any reimbursement for  this, it's just part of our service  to the community.  For more information call the  writer at 886-2935.  Jack White  Unitarian fund  Editor:  For forty years promises have  been made and kept. Each year  since Dr. Lotta Hitschmanova,  C.C., founded the Unitarian  Service Committee (USC),  Canadians have used the agency  as a channel to reach people  who cannot break through the  crippling pattern of poverty  without help. This year the USC  still needs $3 million to keep its  promises and meet urgent requests for help to get clean  water and tools and seeds to  grow  food,  in countries like  Bangladesh,      Botswana,  Lesotho.  Your donations are matched  by the Canadian International  Development Agency (CIDA),  the Provincial Governments of  British Columbia, Alberta,  Saskatchewan, and Manitoba,  and can be sent direct to USC  Canada, at 56 Sparks, Ottawa  KIP 5B1, or through any  branch of the Bank of Montreal.  We need your help.  Raymond ven der Buhs  Managing Director  USC Canada  All Residents  Of The  Sunshine Coast  Please be advised that the  GIBSONS and the HALFMOON BAY  REFUSE DISPOSAL SITES  WILL BE  OPEN  from December 25, 1965 to January 5, 1986  for burnable refuse only.  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  Sunshine Coast Regional District  1st: KENA WHITE - HALFMOON BAY AGE 7  2nd: DAVID JOHNSON - GIBSONS AGE 8  3rd: AUREA FLYNN - HALFMOON BAY AGE 7  Housing proposal  Developer Kevin Ryan's proposal for senior citizens housing  behind the Ritz Motel was given  a six month extension by Gibsons Council last week.  The complex has been in the  draft stages for over a year and  council asked Ryan for reasons  to grant the extension.  Ryan said the project was inactive until two and a half months ago when, due to requests  and interest in the community,  it was reactivated.  He said the proposal still  hinges on determining the needs  of seniors in the area, assessing  health-care programs and concerns and finding a financial  sponsor .i  There is a potential investor  now, he said, who is looking at  the complex on the basis of individual ownership.  Unlike Shorncliffe, which  provides intermediate care  housing, this one, said Ryan,  would consist of independent  housinu.  "It would be the first of its  kind in B.C., although there are  thousands in North America,"  he said.  NOTICE  Garbage Collection  HOLIDAY SCHEDULE  nonan  HALFMOON BAY & REDROOFFS AREA  Garbage normally collected on Wednesday,  December 25th, 1985 will be collected on Tuesday, December 24th, 1985.  ELECTORAL AREAS D AND E  Garbage normally collected on Thursday,  December 26th, 1985 will be collected on Saturday, December 28th, 1985.  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  Sunshine Coast Regional District Coast News, December 16,1985  ��  twm4  ���  ^p^IMpH  �� l*i W*med  24.' W*��t��ltoileftt  I-^r  J*.  2?yyy'*5*<***1?'^*   ^..  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR   Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's 883-2253  UN HALFMOON BAY :   B & J Store 885-9435  UN SECHELT   BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie so 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  MN ROBERTS CREEK ;   Seaview Market 885-3400  UN GIBSONS- ;   Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Man)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy)886-2622  FOR THE TAKING  4 bedroom home, waterfront  Pender Harbour, purchaser  responsible for all costs in moving  it off the property via water,  $7500. Call Gord, days,  253-2303; evenings, 738-4034.  #1  We have customers for small  acreages with older homes in the  Gibsons & Roberts Creek areas.  Please contact Gibsons Realty.  885-2277. TFN  1 3 bdrm. house, country kit..  11/2 bath, wood/elec. heat, on 1  acre, semi-waterfront, landscaped, good well, asking  $63,000.886-2758. #1  TRADE ANYONE?  Quality 1 bdrm. apt. with pool,  courts & gardens in West Van. for  house near Gibsons. 884-5355 or  886-7047. #50  Half acre waterfront, gov't lease,  Sechelt Inlet, $3500. 885-2898.  TFN  3 plus acres w/ 3 bdrm, 1152  sq. ft., modular home on unfinished basement in Roberts  Creek. Excellent financing terms  available for qualifying purchaser. Vendor will consider rental/purchase option, $71,900.  Contact Dale 885-3257.   # TFN  BARGAIN PRICE  Gibsons duplex, tax shelter, exc.  invest.,   comp.   updated,.  $600/m. income, lg. lot, retiring  owner   will   look   at   offers.  885-2198. #50  : Wanted: one lady bohemian antiquarian, musician, artist, scholar  with   ethical   scintillating   intelligence. Should be 30-40 yrs?  Medium to slim, unencumbered,  guileless from go, A-materialistic,  unattached not bored and committment minded. A servant of  nicotine, a factotum & gentleman  scribe of 39, I'll gladly trade  missives, pics, guitar licks &  rendezvous.   Romantics,   unitarians, diaspora & hedonistical  sensualists welcome. Come out,  come out wherever you are. Write  box 164, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons. #51  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896. 886-7272,  886-2954  TFN  South Const  Ford  (  2.  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Births J  ���   Thomsen:  Anne and Ernie are  delighted to announce the  birth of their son, David    p  f Scott_on December 9, 1985 )  ^ * weighing 7 lbs. 1Viz oz.  * '  A little brother for   y'  Adam. _^"-^  1980 Vj  4   doaf%1  ca^l^pr,  Br'  sel  auto,  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��i,  ��ASsP���55j<?*"r"'~!'    �� f< *v  ^  Personal  Don Hunter Photography  Wedding - Portrait  Family - Commercial  We come to you anywhere  ���  on the Sunshine Coast  or visit our studio  886-3049  #50  WOODWORKING  DISPLAY & SALE  at Trail Bay Mall, Dec. 21. Cedar  chests, jewelery boxes, dressing1  mirrors'.'*Fbr info.' call 886:3526  aft. 6 p.m. #50  VOLUNTEER  Anyone interested  in donating ONE  EVENING to the  KIDNEY FOUNDATION  OF CANADA MARCH  DRIVE '86 CANVASS  Please Call  Pat 886-3266  CANINE AND INTRUDER  AWARENESS TRAINING  SPCA has a young lab X pup,  black with white chest & one  white paw. Found at Port Mellon.  If not claimed by Wed., Dec. 18,  pet will be avail, for adoption.  885-9840 or 886-9265.        #50  Keith Petrie  Certified  Farrier & Blacksmith  Dear Client,  Due to rising phone costs I will  not be able to phone on a six-  week basis. Please keep track of  your own horse & phone me a  week or so in advance. Thank  you. New no. 266-0973,  Mon.-Fri.  5-9 p.m. #50   ) T7^r%  Siamese & Snowshoe kittens,  ready by Christmas, reserve now.  885-5938. #51  Reg. Tbrd. geld., 15H, gorgeous,  black with white star, offers to*  $950.885-9969. #50  Canine obedience training.  Private instruction. Phone Reg  Robinson 886-2382. TFN  South Coast  L        Ford  1984 DIESEL (6.9)  F250 4x2 PICKUP  Dual Tanks, Automatic,  Tu-Tone Deluxe, 48,000 km.  Excellent Condition.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 88S-3281      y  Pure-bred black Cocker Spaniel  pups, 6 wks old, great for  Christmas. 886-2110. #50  18.  For Sale  Music  ?y^v   ;...  2 large natural soynd Yamaha  organ speakers, teak cabinets,  $175,886-2657. #50  Large fireplace insert, Fisher  style, $300; 1976 Yamaha YZ 80,  good cond., $200. 886-9131.#52  HORSE OWNERS  For a perfect gift. Hand engraved  silver bit., rattle snake design.  Cost over $400, never used,  $325 or trade WHY. 886-2348.  #1  Epson printer w/friction & tractor  feed, Pkaso interface, $500 OBO.  886-7725. #50  2 girl's bikes, 1 small. 1 larger,  good condition, $80 for both.  886-9908. #50  2tires. 215-75-R14, $45ea.; 1-5  light chandelier, $45; 3 tires,  E78-14 w/wheels, 1972 Malibu,  $20 ea.; 2-snbw tires on wheels,  E78-14, $40 ea. 886-9379. . #50  2 600x12 snow tires, $40/pr.; 2  F78X14, $60. Eves., 886-2347.  #50  Lg. oak rocker, $100 (good gift);  lovely burl clock, olive wood,  $80.886-8370. #50  NOW OPEN!  The finest pieces of burl  work on the coast. Clocks,  tables, crafts, kits, and  more. Everything is locally  made and reasonably priced.  Drop by today!  THE BURL HOUSE  SEAVIEW PLAZA  (Next to Kerns Furnishing)  GIBSONS  886-3564  B/_h/__l_itt_&il_J_M_^_^_ti_. *  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In Ihe event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.           Minimum '4M p��r 3 tin* Insertion.  Each additional line '1N. Use our economical last  v��Mk free rat*. 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.  C����h, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  pfttonToiNSiarrioM  WANTED favorite recipes for our  Sunshine Coast Cookbook.  PRIZES! the Bookstore. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.        TFN  The Bookstore Library. Free  membership. All books - 99�� for  two weeks. Open Mon. - Sat.  Cowrie St., Sechelt, 885-2527.  TFN  South Coast  "-.      Ford  J  1981 GMC B  41,00JMcm  Wfiew  mwi  3rB  ape  i  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460.  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring jn person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  I     Minimum '4* per 3 line Insertion.  1 1  1  __i _   i.i  :       3  I c      :  ���j i i i i���i  i���i���i���i���i���i���  _ I  ���    r-  _l   :  :       3  i-sC  x.        :  :    nr  ��r  :    xj  1   1  1  1   1  1   1  IP  I'l"!            V          1            1           f         1           1           1            1          1  :    in  l.��8L  m  nz             :  ITJ  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Saie, For Rent, etc.  tr _  ]  i  i  j  Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281  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  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings. Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore. 885-2527.       TFN  $���     Weddings  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  14.  Wanted  Reliable small car on terms wanted  by responsible person. 885-2527  days, 885-5431 eves. TFN  South Coast  Ford      +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V.  J  Give a gift of security this  Christmas. Tony's Lock & Sharpening, Sechelt. 885-5475.    #50  15 He-Men with weapons.  (Masters of the Universe), $4 ea.  Call 886-8337. #1  Private sale of quality china &  crystal etc. By appt. only. Phone  after Dec. 18:886-9030.      #50  9x12 green carpet & underpad,  exc. cond., $75. 886-9839.  #50  Patio doors, 6', $105. 885-3402  or 885-7977. #1  Girl's roller skates, sz. 13, $20;  Gemini video game, plays Atari  cartridges, c/w 5 games. $35;  fold out foam couch, $50.  886-8591. #50  , Live permanent Christmas trees.  Safe, won't dry out, 40" hi.,  Green Alberta Spruce, in pots,  $25.886-2513. #50  Great Christmas gift - Mini Pubs  one-step brewing - quality beer  for pennies a glass. Skip or Julie,  886-3534. #1  Franklin style wood stove, $100  OBO. 886-3534. #1  South Coast  Ford  1984 MERCURY  TOPAZ  Automatic, GS Interior,  Tilt & Speed Control, Air  Conditioning, Int. Wipers  AM/FM Stereo Cassette  7000 km  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281       j  Antique walnut wardrobe has  bevelled mirror, $250;  washer/spinner, $150; new ov  dryer, $250. 886-7203.        #50  Three horses avail, for full time  lease, Eng. 8. West., $80/m.  886-2001. #1  Winchester 88 Lever act., 308 4x  Reofield scope, $450; 30-30  Win., $175. Ph. 885-4756.   #50  Ping Pong table, $50; cabinet fish  fink, $35.886-7819. #51  Photo equipment, enlarger, print  dryer, etc., tape recorder, shop  vac, floor polisher, carpet, radio  receiver, col. TV. all good.  885-9597. #51  Heintzman piano; approx. 30 yr.  old, apt. size, mint cond.,  $2300.886-8373 eve. #51  Lots of lovely junque at 20% off.  Shell Station, Garden Bay Rd.,  883-9113. #51  Upright piano. 885-5759.     #51  PILLOW & QUILT  SALE  20% OFF  All.Down Quilts  Quallofil Quilts  & Pillows  KERN'S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-8886  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  CHRISTMAS  SPECIALS  Oak Tea Wagon  Reg.$399  Special $199  2 brass & glass  Tea Wagons  Reg. $189 Special s99  i rocker recliner  Reg. $549  Special *299  1 brown vinyl recliner  Reg. $699  Special s499  ���As new sofa & chair  s299  1 colonial love seat  Reg. $699 Special s299  VISA &  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  lim An. 885-3713  Vi Block North ol StchtH Post Offle*  Firewood, split Alder, del.  $75/cord; $140 2 cords; $260 4  cords. 883-9235. #51  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  W.W.  Foam Shop has mattresses; all  sizes, pillows, cushion forms, chips  (bolsters many shapes & sizes), exercise mats, mattress anchors.  Specials on otf cuts  W.W. Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310  Radio Shack TRS80, 2 joy sticks  & 2 games, $185. 886-2758  eves. #50  Fresh or frozen prawns & shrimp,  avail., del. on orders over 20 Ib.  886-7819. #51  2 used snow tires, exc. condition. G78-15, $60. 886-2928.  #51  Firewood, cut to 16" lengths,  small split, $75/cord, local del.  886-9751. TFN  HORSE MANURE  Well aged, Vz priced til New  Year's, $10 PU load. 885-9969.  #501  c.   1880's   Settee,  brocade,   $1500.  Mon.-Wed.  burgundy  886-7303  TFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri, ���  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  Firewood, full baker's cord, dry  fir. Phone after 6 p.m.,  886-8231. #50  1978 FORD  FIESTA  4 Cyl., 4 Spd., Factory  Sunroof, Cassette Deck.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281   J  Man's digital wrist watch,  Masonic Hall area, Robts. Creek.  885-3871. #50  Payments may be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  The Sunshine  Prom Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  I  I  %  ���8  I  1  ���a.  is.  i  t  i  i  ? Coast News, December 16,1385  18.  forSaJe  Braun kitchen machine, blender,  shredder, whisk, dough hook,  $150; women's skates, sz. 8,  dauost, $25; large rust recliner,  a$ new, $150; alum. Presto  cooker, 5 qts., $25. 886-7990.  ! #50  i  ; FIREWOOD SPECIAL  You receive 1 pickup load of pre-  out firewood for $19 or 1 FREE  Ifcad if you buy an order of rough  dr plain lumber for $99 or more.  Reserve now. Call Bayside  Sawmills Ltd., 884-5355 days,  886-7047 eves. #50  Barge: 30 x 90 ft. to salvage, new  buildings bolted to deck, best offer. 683-5626. #51  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  Be ready for Spring. Do it  now. Custom Boat tops,  Upholstery, flooring, windshields, etc.  W.W. Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310  Complete ladies ski outfit in new  cond.; 180 Elan skis with 270  bindings, $200; Nordica boots  7Vj, $75; white ski suit, sz. 12,  $75; navy ski suit, $30.  885-2418. #51  U-cut Alder wood from stacked  pile, easy access, $30/PU load;  2 new P195-75 steel radial all  season tires on GM 14" rims,  $150,886-3955. #50  Mixmaster; Sunbeam 10 spd., 2  beaters, 2 bowls, meatgrinder  att., good shape, $75. Ph.  886-8094. #50  South Coast  L       Ford       i  1976 TOYOTA  LAND CRUISER  Hard Top, Soft Top,  Roof Rack.  Nice Shape, Runs Well.  Priced to Sell.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  6REAT GIFTS  from  THE BOOKSTORE  Inside Passage & Northwest  Coast Wall Maps, $9.95;  laminated, $24.95. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527. TFN  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots 25 or more $1 ea. 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  JL X _i_ a A JLJL  SIMMONS  i  I  i  : Mattress m  1  UPTo40%l  OFFil  h    KERN'S  H HOME  ,-,   FURNISHINGS  1       886 8886  TTTtinnr  ;  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens. 885-4643.     TFN  ~ GREAT GIFTS  from  THE BOOKSTORE  A wonderful selection of 1986  calendars, many with mailers,  $3.50 to $14.95. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527. TFN  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  Beautiful walnut antique 4 poster  bdrm. suite; 1 HP garden cultiv.,  $125; Philips frig., $85.  885-3458. #50  KITCHEN CHAIRS  * DAY SERVICE  (bring one chair tor estimate)  Fabrics & vinyls & an supplies  for the do-il-yourselfer.  Scanadown quitts - feather  pillOWS. Kitchen chairs -1 day ser  vice (bring one chair tor estimate).  Plexiglass Coroplast  W.W. Upholstery 4  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.,  $24 for seniors.Cheaper by the'  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on   weekends   &   holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  AREA COOKBOOK  Back in print! Great mail away  Christmas gifts, only $7.95.  Available at THE BOOKSTORE,  Cowrie St., Sechelt, 885-2527. &  other local stores. TFN  Sunshine   Sattellte   Sales  Christmas special. Complete sat-  telite system includes 10'6"  mesh dish; sattelite tracker plus  block down conversion, 2 yr.  warranty, $1995. Must be  ordered by Dec. 21. 885-4454 or  883-9114. #50  South Coast  1978 DODGE  ASPEN  Small V8, Auto, P/S P/B  64,000 kms  Really Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ���v S  1980 Ford 1 Ton, V8, 4 sp., PS,  PB, $7000 firm; 79 Scout II, V8,  PS, PB, $5500 firm. Both in exc.  cond. 886-3543 or 886-8323.  #51  Outboards for sale, 1982-1985  9.9. 25 & 70 HP, excellent condition & price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. #50  SUNSHINE  PRE OWNED CAR it  TRUCK CENTRE  WHARF AT DOLPHIN ST.  SECHELT OL No. 5792 885-5131  Waterfront, Pender Hbr., 2 plus,  bdrms., older style house, wood  floors, washer/dryer, fridge,  stove, garden fireplace, fab!  I view, full sun. 883-9433 or  251-4578. TFN  1984 Buick Rfig%  speSD-fc *io,995  1984 Buick Skylark  2 door, V6, PS, PB, radio  9,000 km.  SPECIAL ��9995  1984 Buick Skylark  4 door. V6, AT, PS, PB.  air cond., 14,000 km.  SPECIAL '10,995  1984 Pontiac Acadian  4 door auto, radio, low  miles.  SPECIAL ��5995  1983 Olds Firenza  4 door, 4 cyl., 5 spd.,  sun roof, AM, FM, cass.  20.000 km '8695  1981 Plymouth Reliant  2 dr., automatic       *4495  1981 Olds Cutlass  Stn. Wgn.  4 dr., V8, auto, PS, PB,  radio. *7995  4 dr  1981 Acadian  4 spd.  1980 Pontiac G/Prix  2 dr., auto, PS, PB  1980 Ford Canada  2 door, 6 cyl., AT, PS, PB  1979 Ford LTD St. Wgn.  Auto, PS, PB   1979 Malibu St. Wgn.  PS, PB, v'ood panel  1978 Pont. Phoenix  V6, auto, PS..PB  1978 Pontiac Acadian  1978 V/W Rabbit  1977 Chev Chevette  1976 V/W Rabbit  1976 Pont. Firebird  1975 Pont. Firebird  1975 Ford St. Wgn.  7695  1982 S10 P/up & Canopy  V6, 4 spd., PS, PB, radio,  low miles *6995  1982 Chev % Ton P/up  305 V8, 4 spd., PS, PB,  radio '8295  1981 Chev % Ton P/up  V8. auto, PS, PB, radio  bucket seats '6995  1980 Ford F150 P/up  6 cyl., auto, PS, PB,  radio, low miles.        '6495  1980 Ford F250 P/up  V8, 4 spd., PS, PB.   ��6995  1980 Chev Vs Ton  Diesel, auto, PS, PB,  air cond.  '6495  1980 Chev Van  V8. auto, PS, PB, radio  1979 V* Ton Chev.  6 cyl., 4 spd., PS, PB.  1978 Ford Van  6 cyl., std. trans., PS, PB.  1977 Chev Van, Short Box  1976 Dodge Super Cab  Auto, PS, PB  1975 Dodge Ram Chg. 4x4  Auto, PS, PB.         1975 Dodge Club Cab  1975 Dodge Van  1975 GMC % Ton  1975 GMC 4x4 P/up  1975 Security Camper  1972 International  These are just a lew of  the quality used cars &  trucks on display at  our new location - at  the corner ol Wharf &  Dolphin Sts.  1978 Ford, PS, PB, 40,000 mi.,  400 cu. in. motor, runs well,  good work truck. 886-7819. #51  1980 Plymouth Horizon, 4 dr.,  std., very good cond., radials,  asking $3250 OBO. 886-3751.  #51  South Coast  /Ford '.'"'���?  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  1979 Leader; 3 appl., location  -quiet mobile home park; open to  offers. 886-8619. #51  mm "ii  Motorcycles  1980 GT80 Yamaha, exc. cond.,  great Christmas Gift! $400 OBO.  886-7954. #50  '83 Honda 450 Nighthawk, exc.  cond., $1500 OBO; also 2  helmets. 886-3955. #50  wiiijipiii 11 i,m nti  Wanted to Rent '  Waterfront or acreage w/or w/o  house, long term or possible purchase. Reply to S21.C12, RR 1,  Gibsons. #1  South Coast  ���f       Ford       *  1982 DODGE  MAXIVAN  318 Auto., Raised Roof,  Camperized, 48,000 km.  Spotless  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  y ys .  "f* ��X!PWr  -JH'  New small cabin, exc. beach &  view, avail. Jan. 1st, $275/m.  inc. elec. 886-2738. #1  1 bdrm. WF, airtight, Roberts  .Creek, $300, Jan. 1. 886-7070.  #50  2 bdrm. trailer, hydro inc., sorry  no pets or kids, $285/m.  886-2726. _t\  ftjtz  Mel  I Bdrm Lt. Hskpg. Suites  Complete  $350/m. or $100/wk  1 Bdrm Cabins  Complete'  Lg. $350/m. or $100/wk  Sm. $300/m. or $90/wk  886-2401  Rent the "Cliffhouse" in West  Sechelt a lovely 3 bdrm. home on  the WF overlooking Vane. & the  Trail Is., no dogs pis., ref. req.,  $600/m. 943-4888. #1  2 bdrm. grnd. lv. ste., secluded  house, access to private beach,  Roberts. Ck., prefer female tenant, single parent or resp. couple, N/S, $350 & Vz util.  291-6307 eves. #1  1 3 bdrm. nouse, country Kit.,  Vli bath, wood-elec. heat, on  Gambier Is., rent neg. 886-2758  eves. #1  One 2 bdrm. self cont. suite,  1356 Fletcher, avail, now, ref.,  $225/m. Collect 1-926-5353. #1  1 bdrm. house, view, near ferry,  $300. Call 980-2154. #2  One bedroom house on Lower  Road, Roberts Creek, $300/m.  Phone anytime, 885-5206.     #1  Jan. 1, central Gibsons, fridge &  range,   1  bdrm. ste.,  balcony  j w/view,   $260.   886-3351.  Bachelor ste., $225. 886-8646.  ,   ���   ��� #1  Furnished mobile home at Irwin  Trailer Court, close to shopping,  elderly person pref., reasonable  rent. 886-3331. -      #1  Attractive 1 bdrm. suite, elec.  ht., FP, rec. room, Gibsons, Century West, 885-2235. #51  Spacious bright 3 bdrm. suite,  complete  top floor of  house,  stove, fridge & FP, quiet residen- (  tial area, close to schools & shop- '  ping,  etc., $375,  ref. please.  886-8212. TFN  Nice clean modern 2 bedroom  home, Chaster & Gower Pt. Road,  ref. please, $400/m., available  Dec. 15/85. 886-8212.        TFN  1 bdrm. duplex, beach frontage,  newly renovated, $300/m.  886-2887. TFN  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  1  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Clean spacious apt. ste., lv. rm.,  fam. rm. 8> kitchen on main floor,'  3 bdrms., bathroom & sundeck  upstairs, lower Gibsons 4-piex,  $340/m., refs. pise. 921-7788  aft. 5 p.m. xpjy  %   'W   II     IK  Mature, loving sitter required for  2 year old girl, weekends, my  home, car an asset but not essential. Call 886-7303 evenings. #52  Live-in help (male or fern.) to care  for male invalid & do some daily  chores. 886-7377. TFN  Wot* Wanted  W^W$kt<e&:  2 bdrm. hse., lower Gib., wood  heat, F/S, across from Dougal  Pk., $300. 886-3924. #51  2 bdrm. semi-furn. suite, Wilson  Creek area, heat & light incl.,  $340/m. Phone 886-3866 days.  886-7042 eves. TFN  2 bdrm. house, 4 appl., garage,  view, convenient to ail amenities,  $400/m. 886-8585. #51  2 bdrm. mob. home, priv. lot,  view, W/W, rec. rm. attached,  wood stove, $375. 886-7779.#51  Executive House, Gibsons, 1  bdrm. suites now available, FREE  HOT WATER. Phone 886-8350.  #51  Approx. 800 sq. ft. comm. zoned  shop, Inlet Ave., Sechelt, 2  washrooms, wired 110 sngl.  phase & 220 3 phase power.  885-2848 eves, after 6  885-2735. #50  1 mo. free with lease, lg. condo.,  central Gibsons, 3-4 bdrms., 2  lloors, 1% bath, 4 appliances,  w/w, well-insulated, cable inc.,  avail. Dec. 1, $445/m.  886-2694. #50  Large 1 bdrm. ground level apt.,  1000 sq. ft., stove, fridge, ref.  req. 926-5353. #50  2 bdrm. newer home, WF. Halfmoon Bay, furn...$395/m. Phone  298-8268.aft. 6, McKenzie.  #50+J*g��d by this school distjjet..as  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service?-3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 Sq. ft.  ���No. 2- 1940 sq.ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Avail., clean 2 bdrm. apt., F/S,  no children, no pets, $265/m.  Ph. 886-2065. #51  As a result of a retirement, School  District No. 46 has a vacancy for  a general maintenance tradesman. Duties are as follows.. The  position   requires  tradesman  qualifications in one of the following trades: electrical, carpentry,  painting, heating, plumbing or  automotive.  Also required are  skills and experience relating to  grounds maintenance and the  care and operation of light equipment such as small tractors and  mowers. The job encompasses  work in the basic trade of the  employee when not engaged in  the  maintenance  of  grounds,  grounds equipment or the layout  of work for/with other grounds  employees.   As   with   all  maintenance  positions,   fhe  employee may from time to time  be required to work outside of the  basic  job   description   in   an  emergency, dr when required for  the efficient operation of the  Maintenance  Department at a  time of pressure. The successful  applicant will  be  required  to  become and remain a member of  Local 801, CUPE. Salary rate is  $14.53 per hour during three  months'   probation,   rising   to  $14.78 per hour following successful completion of probation.  Applications are to be submitted  to the undersigned on or- before  Friday, December 20, and must  contain   full   information   re  previous   experience,   any (  references which you may wish to'  supply, and the names of at least  two referees who may be con-  Daycare, my home, $2.50/hr  day; night & weekend, also New  Year's Eve all night, $30, exp. &  ref. 886-7227. #1  Carpenter available for additions,  renovations, repairs, jobs big or  small. Brad 886-8652. #50  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready for winter now. Phone  886-9294. TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home problems. 885-5995. TFN  South Coast  ^        Ford  1981 FORD F150  4x4  XLT - short box, 4 spd.  A good truck  12 month warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  You'll get  the best  possible  results  with our  powerful truck-  mounted steam  cleaning equipment  886-7112  Ken Devries & Son  Hwy 101 - Gibsons  HI! I'm a  responsible  15 year old  student,recently moved  to Gibsons, and looking for  part-time work.  BABYSITTING  Will give quality care to your infants, tots or elementary school  kids - available after school,  eves, or weekends. Have 4 yrs^  exp. - $2 hr.  ODD JOBS  Lawn mowing, housecleaning,  what have you. References  available. $4. hr.  If you  need  any help  please call  DANA at  886-2558  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATION FOR A  TIMBER CRUISING  CONTRACT  Sealed  tenders  will   be I  received   by   the   District j -  Manager   of   the   Sechelt  Forest District up to 3 p.m  on January 13, 1986 for a  Timber Cruising Contract to  cruise a total of 103 hectares  on 6 separate areas in the  Wilson Creek and Roberts  Creek   areas,   227  cruise  plots will be required.  Particulars of the proposed  contract may be obtained  from the Office of the District  Manager, B.C. Forest Service, Box 4000, Teredo  Square, Sechelt, BC VON  3A0.  Province) of  British Columbia  Ministry  of Forests  to  Able worker. Almost any job.  Min. $3.50/hr., Sechelt area.  Ph. Aaron. 13,885-2339.       #1  Good worker will do lawns,  gardening, painting, light maint.,  reas. Rick. 886-7531. #50  Exp. plumber needs work. New &  old jobs. Call any time,  886-9149 #4  "Hammers For Hire". Renovations & general repairs. For free  estimate call 886-3312.       #50  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  ���JPf  ^MOw*  s.'N  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  M*-72��9  New   Homes   ���   Renovations  ���Additions  *+"\k  e  o  o  o  a  a  CO   o  a��  !l  o  o  ��  mm*  Mature babysitter, your home,  days, nights, w/ends, $2.50/hr.  Lee, 886-8105. #51  *>��>  ^m*  &  part of the. interview pirjfcess  This position'has beensadvertiser3  to��inembe,[s of the union'and is  advertised now as a time-saving  measure in the event that no existing employee with the  necessary trades qualifications  applies fpr the position.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  School Dist. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  Box 220  Gibsons BC VON 1V0  #50  REPAIRS/MAINTENANCE  Electrical,  plumbing, structural  int./ext.,   painting.   Call   Ken  . _GrasserjB86-2949.  #51  ��� CARRY'S CRANE,  SERVICE    186-70211  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  d_^^_i_^_^_^_u _______________ ___^_________\\__i______*  W|>JM*1 lUllllPcB  For Sale. Computer Store - good  location and potential. Sunsoft  Enterprises Ltd., Box 457,  Sechelt. TFN  South Coast  Ford  1980 CHRYSLER  LeBARON  Town & Country Wagon  Tilt, Cruise, Air, P/Win-  dows, Power Locks,  Automatic. Leather Interior.  Nice Shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        J  D  XJ  <0  o  S  a*  l/>  c  O  ���c  in  O  3  "O  "in  c  s  <E  \J  o  m  &  m  &  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Lease/ Purchase 1985 trucks  starting $154.52 $3200 LEV,  Cars starting $138.49 $2400  LEV 48 mo OAC. Hundreds  in stock. Call Bob Langstaff,  collect 522-2821, Fogg  Motors Ltd.   Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call R.C. Bell collect at 525-  3481 or toll-free at 1-800-  242-7757. DL 5674.   Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford dealer. Nothing  down we pay transportation  OAC. Call Kerby or John  Klym, collect 464-0271. Metro Ford;   One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease-purchase with or without option,  your choice. Low, low payments to suit your budget.  Featuring a complete line of  GM cars and trucks. Also,  alwyas available, an excellent selection of quality pre-  owned luxury vehicles for  the discriminating buyer.  Ask for Harold Pleus at  Royal GM (home of white  glove service). 922-4111. 680  Marine Drive at Taylor Way,  West Vancouver. PL. 5534.  Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysler-lmports. Call  Ray Lovell Toll-free 1-800-  242-4416. D.L. 7836.   For sale - 1978 Ford Walk-in  Van. Completely set up for  tool sales. Fully carpeted  interior. All pegs and hooks.  Natural wood trim. Phone  837-5513.   "Christmas Cars". New  Dodge, Chrysler, Pontiac  Buick, Pony, Stellers. Over  200 used cars. We pay  buyers airfare. Contact  Brian Barbour or Mike Con-  non (604)273-8018. Lans-  downe   Auto   Family.   Full  financing O.A.C.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   A one owner business of 26  years in thriving Central  B.C. Franchised dealer for  motorcycles, snowmobiles,  power products, chain saws,  , outboards. Sales, service.  Owner wishes to retire. 992-  6332, 992-6440.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  Travel. That's an exciting  word... certainly more exciting than pizza or muffler,  right? Right, so why not  build a career for yourself in  the World's number one  growth industry and enjoy,  worldwide travel benefits in  addition to developing equity in your own retail travel  agency. Uniglobe is the largest retail travel franchise  network in North America.  No previous travel experience necessary. Investment  required. Call Uniglobe Travel Canada collect 1-270-  2241.  EDUCATIONAL  Penticton School of Hair-  dressing taking applications.  Classes Beginning Jan. 6th.  Spaces limited, filling fast.  For more information 493-  2747. 207 Main St., Pentic-  ton. B.C. V2A 561.  You can learn to play All.  Keyboards (piano, organ,"  etc.) "Chord method" with  our 90 page book, three  cassettes, taped demonstrations. Free details. Call  Ken's Keyboard Kourse 1-  800-268-6364.   Beekeeping, January 6 -  November 7, 1986. Find a  rewarding career with Canada's most comprehensive  Beekeeping Program. Earn  while you learn on a six-  month paid industry practi-  cum. Apply to The Registrar, Fairview College, Box  3000, Fairview, Alta. TOH  1L0. (403)835-6605.  Free Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home correspondence Diploma Courses: Accounting, Art, Bookkeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary, Journalism, Television  Servicing, Travel. Granton  (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923  FOR SALE MISC.  Comics by mail. Over 150  monthly titles available.  Write for information and  free gift. Comic Relief, 138-  21-10405 Jasper Ave., Ed-  monton, Alta. T5J 3S2.  Lens & Shutter Cameras for  all your photographic needs.  Guaranteed low prices &  fast service. Place your  Christmas orders now! Call  our mail order dept. collect!  (604)736-3461. 9-5:30, Mon.-  Fri.  Buy beer &. wine making  supplies through mail order.  Send today for .free catalogue. Contest!!! Nevet  wash bottles again. Brews  Brothers, 2219 Grant St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V5L 2Z6.  Adventures 86. 384 coupons  with over $4,000 in savings.  Skiing, dining, entertainment, recreation, hotels &  motels, in your area &  throughout B.C. Free Expo  Pass draws. Adventures, 837  Hamilton Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 2R6. 681-6652.  The First Christmas Carol!  Written 105 AD. A gift for  you or loved one. Send $2.00  to PenLan, 555 Hillside, Victoria, B.C. V8T 1Y8. Satis-  faction guaranteed.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display-  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby,    B.C.    V5C   2K5.  ; Phone 1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. Handcuffs, bags, knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2. for  catalogue (reimbursement  on first order). Military Surplus, Box 243. Saint Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $970. Hobby greenhouses starting at  $549. Full line of greenhouse  accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E2R1.  We are never alone! Powers,  Prayers, and Mediations. A  new Spiritual Guide brings  you. blessings and joy. Send  $5.00 to PenLan, 555 Hillside, Ste. 112-P, Victoria,  B.C.  V8T 1Y8.  Satisfaction  guaranteed.   GARDENING   Free metal halide 1000W  grow light with every 21 st  Century Garden. Limited  time special. Call or write  for details. Western Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver B.C. V6B  3N9. (604)682-6636.  HEALTH & BEAUTY  Pain control with electric  impulse (T.E.N.S.) machine  (as seen on T.V. Marketplace program). No more  pills. Money-back guarantee. Why suffer? Call now  toll free 1-800-663-4350.  HELP WANTED  David Jason Hosiery. Direct  sales people required for  B.C. territories. Full & part-  time. Earning potential  $500/week. Quality brand  name hosiery, perfume and  mens socks. 1-689-1420.  Real estate salesperson required immediately beautiful  Windermere Valley - vacation paradise. Established  Block Bros, office offers  above average earnings.  Successful applicant will receive good supply existing  listings. Windermere Realty  Del    Hoffman    Ltd.    1-342-  6911.   Doug Marshall Motor City,  11044-100 Street, Grande  Prairie, Alberta T8V 2N1.  Required immediately a Licensed Auto Mechanic - G.M.  experience preferred. Contact G. Hunt, 1-403-532-  9333. _,   Doug Marshall Motor City,  11044-100 Street, Grande  Prairie, Alberta T8V 2N1.  Required immediately a Licensed Parts Person - G.M.  experience preferred. Contact G. Hunt, 1-403-532-  9333.   Realtyworld North Country  requires ambitious, innovative and self-starting real  estate salesperson for small  office in Houston, B.C. Contact Jim McNeal for details.  847-3217 Smithers, B.C.  PERSONALS  PERSONALS  $1000 Reward. For information to the location of Eddie  Dutchyshen, born 1930. Urgent family matter. Please  write brother, George Dut-  chison, Box 111, Gilbert  Plains, Man. ROL 0X0.  SERVICES  Have you lost hope in the  system? Is your Union not  representing you properly,  your employer treating you  fairly? Are. grievances not  being settled? Do you have  problems with WCB, have  grounds for Unfair Labour  Practices? Want to change  Unions? Join a Union? Certification or de-certification?  Contact: Noteworthy Consultants Ltd., Employee's Advocate, 7675 Edmonds  Street,  Burnaby,  B.C.  V3N  1B6. 1-520-1544.   Suffering a personal injury  insurance claim? W. Carey  Linde, BA LLB, Lawyer in  practice since 1972. 1650  Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone Collect  Anytime 0-684-7798 for Free  "How to" Information:  Claims and Awards.  TRAVEL  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. - 7  pyTi.   Singles Directory: Meet others through our unique Singles Club. A publication of  unattached adults throughout B.C. Close Encounters  ... 837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R7. 876-  4270.   Free "Classique Lingerie"  Catalogue, Now Available in  Canada! Call Free Monday  to Friday, 9am to 5pm,  1-800-742-3385 (In Victoria  call 474-5511). Order "Clas-  sique Lingerie" Today!  October 26, 1957? Female  adoptee, born in Prince George? Your birth mother, brother and sisters send you  best wishes. For more information write Joan, Box  5211, Station F, Ottawa,  Ontario, K2C 3H5.  Christmas Shopper's special  - $30.00 per night single/  double - any two nights.  Minutes to shopping &.  buses. Color T.V., private  bath, telephone. Ask about  our weekly rate. Call collect  - Abbotsford Hotel - Heart of  Vancouver - 681-4335, Red  Lion Inn, Victoria, 385-3366.  Bellingham, Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn &  (new) Park Motel. Modern  units. Canadian money at  par. Special reduced rates -  two people for $42.00 plus  tax.  (206)671-9000 or Van.,  B.C. (604)224-6226.   Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares, best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928.   "Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's favorite ski area, has  ski weeks from $119. ski  train packages (Vancouver-  Lake Louise) from $203.  three day packages from  $69.     Information/Reserva-  tton: 1-800-661-1158.   Ski Big White, Silver Star  and Apex Mountains. Book  with Van West Bed & Breaks  fast and save accomodation  costs. Cheaper than hotels.  Call today. 1-526-8164. It,   '"    I  j,-'" '"'"    "i'l pi   '    imniiHMiii, ijii.iiiu !  1-V*   -   < -    ______                  s      - -^LH, ���&��.*>?''     '  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this wak.  Langdale School  comes back  from troubles  The school board education  meeting was held Tuesday,  December 10 at Langdale Elementary, and principal George  Allan took the opportunity to  assure the board and members  of the audience that "it's  business as usual" at the school  after a difficult and trying  period at the end of the last  school year.  "There's still a lingering  question, 'what's it like here?' "  Allan said, adding that the staff  feels as though they are back on  track and moving ahead.  "We have decided to place  our emphasis on learning. We  are working with the 'effective  school program' and we've  already done a great deal in that  direction," he continued.  A gifted student program will  begin in January under the  direction of Jrran. Jpvick and  Allan is confident that the majority of the needs of the  students will be met.  "Everyone has different learning styles," Allan explained.  "People learn and teach in different ways. What we are trying  to develop is a program of in-  Idependent self-directed studies,,  ���a higher level of thinking skills!  for our students that will help  ihem to judge critically and to  solve problems.  "We are focussing on the  long term: ihe child in kindergarten now. we are trying to  see as a tirade 12 student," lie  added. "We want lo help the  children lead happy and fulfilled lives."  Allan said that during a  period of shock and adjustment  following the disclosure last  April of allegations of sexual  abuse against Langdale children  by a former teacher at the  school, many people within the  district had offered great support and help, mentioning Drew  McKee and Mary Belle Bulmer  in particular.  "Those people were there  when they were needed," Allan  said. "They helped the school  staff deal with the problem  which none of us had had experience with before. Drew is  working with the children and  their parents to help them get  over the problems. I have  nothing but respect for him and  Mary Belle."  As well, the entire staff of the  ease go  Gibsons Council decided in  committee last week not to  renew its lease for administrative control of the  government wharf.  Under the current agreement,  which has. been in effect for  about 20 years, the town  manages the wharf according to  the rules and" regulations of  Federal Fisheries and Oceans.  Town administrators pay the  wharfinger's salary and collect  revenues from the floats.  Fisheries and Oceans will take  over the job starting December  31.  "Everything will go on as  usual," Mayor Diane Strom  said.  Aldermen seemed relieved to  let it go.  "It's our highest area of  liability," Alderman Gerry Dixon said.  "It's an awful lot of administration and worry,"  Alderman Bob Maxwell said.  MR. SALT  IS HERE  PROTECT YOUR INVESTMENT  Complete steam cleaning,  rustproofing,  paint protection,  fabric protection service available.  885-5131  Store  relocates  Walter Kern is taking steps to  relocate his furniture store to  the top of School Road across  from Gibsons Elementary  School, where he intends . to  build a new store with twice the  capacity of the one in Seaview  Plaza.  When Gibsons Council look-i  ed last week at the rezoning application, town planner Rob  Buchan reported that the proposal conforms with the Official Community Plan.  The visual impact of the  building, he said, is difficult to  assess without elevational drawings, which however should be  available at an eventual public  hearing.  A widening of Highway 101  and School Road at the apex of  the triangular-shaped lot would  have to be obtained prior to any  rezoning, Buchan said.  Walter Kern told the Coast.  News that if everything goes according to plans, construction  could begin in June or July and  be finished by November.  Coast News, December 16,1985  'TIS the SEASON to be. JOLLY  NEW CARS & TRUCKS  Ready for Christmas Delivery  Stocking Stuffer SPECIALS  ��� CHEVETTE ��� SPRINT ��� SPECTRUM  From $6750 - 22 to choose from  See our USED CAR selection in the CLASSIFIEDS .���  mm  Wharf Rd., Sechelt    885-5131  OL #5792  h1i  ��1  Si  school ,had been given a daylong visit to a psychologist  specializing in child abuse problems by the school district, and  Allan expressed appreciation  for this opportunity.  Allan also praised the work  of the maintenance department  who had responded to a leaking  oil tank in record time.  "We found the leak, and  within 12 hours the  maintenance crew had moved  all the shrubs in the field, dug  up the tank, moved the soil,  repaired the tank and put it all  back together again," Allan,  said. "This meant we had heat  in the school again."  Sharon Venachuck of the  parents' group also gave a  report to the board as did Ms  Anne Chow, the kindergarten  teacher who also coordinates  the computer program in the  school. ";'"'"  Students make full use of the  seven computers in the school,  one of their major projects being the producing of the  Langdale Times, a monthly  school newspaper.  Gibsons  lets wharf     [��  can  Christmas  n. ;**>*  (IF PAID IN FULL BY  MARCH 1st, 1986)*  .>*;  HOTP  7 program, 5 wash  rinse temp. Auto &  Time Dry Cycle -  3 temp.  VST      I J  Normal, Econo Cycle  Plate Warmer  Starting At  \%sdh.  10-100% Variable  Power 4 Stage Memory  $349  From  From  rON APPROVED CREDIT  \> i  In  SKi.c  F ,.,.,.,  ,,,  ��  HOWE  furhishihgs  ' -,. .. Tues Thurs 9:30-5:30  ^_J|E3' Frt- & Sat: 9:30 9:00  '&^   ^'   Sun. it IVflotv     Closed  Seavieyv PMice, Gibsons  686-888-6  o  .3  t I  I I  u  \Q  m  'i  aaflS6TOweyeQBQQB,Q Coast News, December 16,1985  <{  HOLIDAY  IV/TH STYLE  call 886-2120  99  **  Seasons  Greetings  from  STAFF  and  SALES  PEOPLE  Sunshine Coast  ��OKi  99  We have "THE BOOK  for that special someone  Come and see.  GIFT CERTIFICATES OPEN 7 DAYS  AVAILABLE 886-7744 A WEEK  The  Doll's  CHILDREN'S  2nd HAND  CONSIGNMENT  BOUTIQUE  Just arrived...  durable; colourful, educational  Heros WOODEN TOYS  2nd Annual  iOI  Lucky Friday Draw  "SAN7 VS HEADQUARTERS  >>  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon. thru Fri. til 7 p.m.  Saturdays 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sundays 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  We've Got  GIFT  BASKETS  for everyone  on your      ^  shopping list  ��� Bath Goodies  ��� Winemaking Supplies  ��� Coffees, Teas, Spices  ��� Candy & Dried Fruit  ��� Souvenirs  ��� Lots of  Stocking Stutters  Next to the Hunter Gallery  in lower Gibsons  COME IN,  HAVE A COFFEE  & WE WILL HELP  YOU WITH  YOUR  IDEAS  OPEN SUN., DEC. 23 10-4  Winners  Mary Butier  E.M. Forsman  Linda Makiff  Gordy the Troll  B. Smith  Terry Thompson  Saturday Draw  Winners  Lorene Bamoth  Ernie Falles  Mrs. Johnson  Dorothy Cruice  Sunday Draw  Winners  Ann Pinsonnault  Jean Rosa  Gabriel Verdugo  Dana Angus  Gift from  Gibsons Christian Books  Webber 1 Hour Photo  Odds & Sodds  Gramma's Pub  The Doll's House  Bank of Montreal  Quality used CLOTHING  New & Used TOYS  EQUIP. & MATERNITY  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foodo  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gift from  Bank of Montreal  Dockside Pharmacy  Girls & Guys Beauty Salon  Beer & Wine Store  m  TTT  886-8229  i ' i ^^.^C"*-4���  ItllluilltW  A Large Selection  of  INEXPENSIVE  GIFTS  For All Ages  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Until Christmas  886-3812  4 doors from Dockside Pharmacy  Give the Gift of Art this Christmas  Custom Picture Framing  Original art, hand dipped candles, pottery, blown  glass, wooden toys; also colourful posters and art cards.  j :  886-9213  Upstairs above the NDP Bookstore  Gift from  Landing Hair Design  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Marina  Village Store  There will be 4 daily draws until  Dec. 24 - enter with every purchase  Coast News & Village Merchants  Christmas- Drawing Contest are:  1st: Kena White - Halfmoon Bayj Age 7  2nd: David Johnson, Gibsons,Ase 8  3rd: Aurea Flynn - Halfmoon Bay Age 7  For SAME DAY SERVICE  and Quality  Reproduction*  - Bring Your Film to Us.  %o��       20  SLIDE FILM  'C-41 Process  ^��� ^^   in stock  CAMERAS &  BINOCULARS  %off  Kodak & Fuji  See Drawings  Page 24  ������������������T  ILighthoM���� Cottage Ind,  in the Omega Block  [he  candy store  Yummy  Christmas  to you all!  Gibsons Landing      OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 886-7522  Clearance       ���**E3N'  SALE  '���#���  Just in time for those  last minute gifts  PHOTO ALBUMS .��w-*$399  PHOTO  886-2947  Gower Point.Rd.. Gibsons (By the Omega Restaurant)  At the  - DAKIN STUFFED TOYS  From 99* to s29"  - AND MANY OTHER GIFT ITEMS  ��� Ask for your FREE  'Koala Bear" with  Purchase (Limit 1 per customer)  GIBSONS marina  7 DAYS - 8:30 A.M. - 4:30 P.M.  a'  "HOLIDAY SPECIALS"  Lobster Tails b $19"  B.B.Q. Salmon ib 728  Frozen Shrimp ib 576  Smoked Oysters tm l22  Country Style Pate. 100 gm I84  Plus an Ever Growing Selection of  ' Reasonably Priced, Gourmet Foods!  GIFT BASKETS & GIFT CERTIFICATES  available  Open 7 Days a Week 886-7888  FROM ALL OF US TO ALL OF YOU  May the true spirit of Christmas  be with all of us, this year  and in the years to come.  Haig, Maureen, Joan, Victoria, Pat, Patti, Maria, Colleen  HOLIDAY HOURS: Monday thru Thurs.: Dec. 16th to 19th til 7 p.m.  Fri: Dec. 20 til 9 p.m. Mon: Dec. 23 til 9 p.m.  Sat: Dec. 21 til 6 p.m. Tues: Dec. 24 til 6 p.m.  Sun: Dec. 22 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Christmas Day and Boxing Day: CLOSED  *emergency np. 886-2045  "SANTA'S HEADQUARTERS  ff  Marine Drive,   Gibsons   886-8158  ������


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