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Sunshine Coast News Jan 10, 1983

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 St* if .  I-  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  ��� j-  ��� i.  I  !5  8  i  hi  I'  I  Skelly and Lockstead help  Grants for jobs sought  by Julie Warkman  local MP Ray Skelly and  MLA Don Lockstead were  both at a hastily called meeting  this past Sunday afternoon at  the regional district offices to  give members of the community an idea of how both the  federal and provincial governments can provide financial  assistance to stimulate our local  economy. Approximately 40  people representing communities throughout the Sunshine Coast were in attendance.  , "When the parliament goes  back on the 17th of this month,  hopefully there will be a new  budget with dollars earmarked  for community economic  recovery," said Skelly. It was  his intention to let the communities of the Sunshine Coast  know that there are over 20  federal programmes now  available that can ease the  , unemployment situation on the  ���- ��oast and stimulate spending in  "tiie community and that he  v >would  provide whatever  _, .assistance possjjble to see that  "tthe Sunshine'Coast- received  its share of these funds, and any  future funds earmarked for  communities.       /  -  '  Briefly, Skelly outlined a few  *   of the major programmes that  would be of interest,. For C#ut.--  pie,  there is $4��''"million  ' available for community "projects under the New Employment Expansion and Development , Program - NEED. He  recommended that the com  munities of the Coast work  together to identify and  develop projects that could  qualify for these funds. He indicated that it is hoped that the  provincial government will  participate in this programme  which will bring up the amount  of money available for wages.  MLA Don Lockstead confirmed that the provincial government will likely participate and  we should be hearing more on it  in the next mqnth.^  Concerning: the Pearse  Report; Skelly stressed that the  community should look  seriously at finding ways to  stop the implementation of the  recommendations outlined in  the^report. "Once you've lost  access to approximately 300 incomes coming into the community, you will not get them  back;'' he said. "It should be a  major concern of all in coastal  communities, not just  fishermen.''  Like Skelly, Don Lockstead1  briefly outlined several provincial programmes and indicated  that he would not oppose a pro-, '  vincial deficit in the  neighbourhood of $1 billion if,  funds came back to the community. He highly recommended that the communities on the  Sunshine Coast work together  : to take advantage of provincial  funds earmarked ,for community development, as those  communities that do work  together seem to have greater  success in obtaining funds. He  also noted that he would pro  vide any asistance possible with  submitting applications to tlie  government.  Lockstead also pointed out  that there are monies in the lotteries fund. While the restrictions on these funds are tight; a  community can get funds from  this source if there is no money  available elsewhere.  Economic Development  Commissioner Al Wagner indicated that he would work  together with Skelly and  Lockstead to prepare a list of  ^programmes available to the  community. The Coast News  will be working with the  Economic Development Commission to get this information  to members of the community.  Some of the programmes briefly discussed at this meeting will  be outlined in greater detail  next week.  Skelly also indicated that he  would be seeking 38,000 to  create a temporary position fprii  a co-ordinator; of Sunshine;}  Coast community job creatipriv  projects -.. Economic Develop;-  ment Commissioner Oddvin  Vedo told the Coast News that  until a committee could be V  formed to take responsibility  for creating a job description  and hiring a person, the  Economic Development Com-:  mission <VouId act as coordinator. Vedo will be  meeting with a group of interested parties today in hopes  of finalizing members of that  committee.  'T^.-  -���jRH  "������ ;rr��f�� ���;  xtzm'>  y.M:'  yj-^.y  Meeting on\Wednesday  again  u  Curlers competed in the Sunshine Coast Zone of Legion Curlers bonspiel for the zone championship  Saturday and Sunday. The Gibsons Seniors team of Al Pajak, Larry Boyd, Garth Combs and Terry Connor won the Seniors Championship, while the Powell River Rink of Robert Sabine, Del Collin, Robert  Seeley and Jim Rutledge won the Regular Championship. Winning teams won the right to play in the  Legion Provincial Championships, February 13th.  -John Burnside Photo  On battered wives research  way  by Judith Wilson  An investigation at present  underway ori the Sunshine  Coast into the problem of battered wives is the first of its kind  in a rural community in  Canada/  If national statistics apply to  this area, and researchers involved believe that they do,  then there are four hundred  and fifty women being battered  on the Coast at this time. This  also means that there are four  hundred and fifty abusers.  What can a woman do to  help herself in this difficult  situation? What counselling  should be available for the man  involved? "Community  Response to Wife Abuse", the  title of the project, is an effort .  to provide co-ordinated and effective answers to these questions. "..  Donnie Patterson is the part-  time co-ordinator of this project, which aims to "improve  community response to abusers  and abused". Researchers involved will examine services at  present available on the Coast  and co-ordinate this information. The ultimate goal is to lay  the groundwork for change in;  the present system and thus improve the community resources  available to assist victims and  abusers.  The project had its origin in  the Interagency Committee,  which includes representatives  from all service agencies on the  Coast, such as Human  Resources and the RCMP. The  committee identified wife battering as a problem in the area  and, through Continuing  Education, an application was  made for funds for a research  project. A community projects  grant was awarded by the  Ministry of Education for a  short-term project to end on  March 11th.  On this date, a conference  will be held at which the  research findings will be  presented and a plan of action  developed to improve services  available for victims and  abusers. Donnie stresses that  the conference is open to the  public. Further details may be  found on P.7 of the Continuing  Education Winter Programme.  Two committees are involved in the project. Harvey Bist;  Dudley Dohoo, Connie Chapman, Karin Hoemberg and  April Struthers are on the coordinating committee, which  meets weekly. The community  committee will consist of  representatives from the "helping professions and services".  This is an issue which has  been ''too long in the closet",  says Donnie, and "public  awareness of the issue is very  important".  Donnie Patterson feels that  the London, Ontario, court  system, in which the prosecutor-, rather than the  woman, lays an assault charge,  is preferable. A House of Commons standing committee in  Ontario has stressed that "it  should be recognized that wife^  assault is a criminal offence".  The research group at present consists of representatives  of the RCMP, the hospital,  local doctors and lawyers, probation services, special services  and the Transition House. As  well, Donnie would like  volunteers from the community to assist in the research. Such  volunteers need to have  background knowledge of the  issues involved. Interested persons can phone Donnie at  886-9194 or write to Box 6,  Sechelt. .  Most important, Donnie  would like information, and  suggestions, from wives and  husbands involved in a "battering situation", as to what  resources they would like to see  made available.  The bluff sewer project,  which had apparently been laid  to rest by the recession, is to be  revived at a meeting next  Wednesday in the council  chambers. Refusal by Victoria  to grant permission for a loan  authorization by-law in  September had seemed to halt  the project. *  Council had wanted to borrow $165,000 to construct  Phase One of the sewage project. This was in addition to the  $85,000 that council had earlier  committed to the project.  However officials: in Victoria  did not consider extensions to  existing sewer systems to be a  priority in a time of funding  shortages.  Some residents of the bluff  feel that municipal authorities  have been remiss in not notifying all --residents concerned  about the proposed meeting.  Mrs. Inge Harrison, who  represents a group who do not  wish to see the sewer constructed on the top section of  the bluff, saysthis group is feeling "very frustrated". "Please  let us know what is going on,"  she asks.  . She feels that letters should  have been sent to all residents  concerned and some sort of  public notice given of the  meeting.  Mrs.  Harrison was  unable to get confirmation of  the   time   of   the   meeting,  although  2   p.m.   had  been  mentioned. The Coast News  learned from Jack Copland,  administrator, that it is indeed  an   afternoon   meeting,   at  either 2 p.m.  or 2:30 p.m.  Mrs.   Harrison   pointed   out  that   this   means   concerned  residents have to get time off  work to attend the meeting.  - She stresses that her group is ���  not against construction of the  sewage system around the  perimeter of the bluff but  would like to see provision for  alternate secondary sewage  systems.  Tightened > laws against impaired drivers, increased police  supervision, and improved  driving habits appear to have  made the Sunshine Coast a  safer place.  Statistics released by the Gibsons detachment of the RCMP  indicate a considerable improvement in road safety, not  only over 1981, but even over  the figures for 1980.  Ih 1982, there was a total of  299 traffic accidents in the Gib  sons area. This compares with  432 accidents in 1981 and 340  accidents in 1980.  Accidents causing personal  injury totalled 69 in 1982; in  1981 there were 91, and in 1980  the figure was 56.  Accidents causing property  damage in 1982 totalled 228,-  against 337 in 1981 and 283 in  1980.,  Two accidents in 1982 caused  fatalities, against four such in  1981 and just one in 1980.  Wirens celebrate  All friends and relatives of Wiljo and Florence Wiren are  invited to share in the celebration of their 50th Wedding Anniversary at an Open House to be held at Harmony Hall in  Gibsons on Saturday, January 15th, from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m.  Both Wiljo and Florence (nee Gharman) have lived most  of their lives ih the Gibsons area. Their respective parents  were farming pioneers here and Florence's father was well  known as A.J.C.f the author of articles on nature, farming  and sailing which appeared locally and in the Vancouver  Province.  Hydro warning  Recent windstorms have prompted B.C. Hydro to repeat  its warning to the public of the, hazards of downed  powerlines.  Anyone seeing a line^own should warn others to stay  clear and call Hydro immediately. NO attempt should be  made to movelines, even if they are blocking a roadway.  The possibility of a powerline failing on a vehicle is of  special concern and motorists should beawareof the proper  safety procedure.  "Stay where you are* warn others to keep away from the  vehicle and have someone call Hydro or the police," says  Hensch. "You'll be safe as long as you stay in the car, but if.  you must get out, leap free of the car with no part of you  touching it and the ground at the same time."  fl  Xi  One of the Coast's favourite fishing spots is getting a facelift.  Chevron Canada's wharf at Davis Bay is coming down to make  way for a new, safer dock. The new docl II be 4'T" shaped, with  a Six foot wide walkway. ���George Matthews pholo <\  Coast News, January 10,1983  f.  *���.  ��  �����  9.  <r.  i  %���  *.  ft.  m  k  i  **���'���  fir  %,'  v  <*.  e:  s*'  ���*������  V  i  4  *  I  Si  -  *l  5,1  5  Trudeau & the Slsltcips  Many Canadians, from the Prime Minister down,  may have felt that the recent pronouncements by Canadian bishops on the econmy and in particular the moral  imperative of avoiding high unemployment were  misplaced coming from an ecclesiastical source!   v  Prime Minister Trudeau's characteristically^ flip  dismissal of the bishops as being incompetent in  economic matters is particularly objectionable, it seems  to us. Once again we should cast our minds back to the  Canada, fresh from an exuberant celebration of its  100th birthday, that existed when Prime Minister  Trudeau came to power in 1967. The Liberal record of  economic mismanagement has been consistent  throughout Trudeau's long stint as leader. It ill  behooves the leader of a party which has presided oyer  the fall of this country from one of the richest and rhost  promising countries in the world to the country with the  worst economic performance amongst all developed  countries to dismiss anyone at all as economically incompetent.  There are those who echo the Prime Minister in  charging the bishops wjth incompetence. They overlook  that the present levels of unemployment are not an accident sprung from some mysterious source. The level  now reached of unemployment in this country is a direct  result of government policy. The monetary policies of  Gerald Bouey were designed to bring inflation under  control by causing unemployment to rise so that the expectations of those working could be curbed by the  time-dishonoured means of inducing fear in those who  still have jobs.  We are tottering now on the brink of an economic  abyss because Bouey's tight money policies have done  what they were intended to do. They have frightened the  consumer.  Once again we are discovering that the consumer is  the engine which drives the economy. If the average  Canadian grows fearful of his future he does not spend  his money. If the average Canadian does not spend his  money and there is a falling off in demand for consumer  goods not all the high-priced managers and bank governors in the country can do anything about the economy.  What the bishops are saying is that there must be a  better way to arrange the affairs of the country so that it  is not periodically necessary to plunge a very considerable portion of the population into destitution and  misery. They are indisputably right.  A couple of years ago the investment capital of this  country was being used not to create new enterprises or  new jobs but to acquire existing enterprises as the self- *  styled economic leaders tried to centralize > more  economic power in their own hands. Obviously the  bishops have, a moral point to make. ,    '  They are to be commended for making it. As for.the ;���  Prime Minister, given his recent record^ for-shoddy f  patronage appointments and economic obtuseness, one  would hardly expect that he would have anything rele-' ^  vant to say on the subjects of society's moral values or  economic policy. . ^   .  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  The first lady Chief  Steward on the B.C. Ferries, Norah Maclean ol  Gibsons, started work in  her new position this  week.  10 YEARS AGO  Following the swearing in of two newly  elected two year term  school trustees, superintendent R.R. Hanna informed the school board  it faced a tough year,  based on a government  appropriation increase  of two per cent while  costs to the board have  gone up 8.8 per cent as a  result of salary increases.  15 YEARS AGO  Indian bands on  reserves were advised by  Hon. Arthur Laing,  federal minister bf Indian affairs, to go commercial and make the  most of their reserve  holdings.  20 YEARS AGO  The M.V. Langdale  Queen began its new run  from Horseshoe Bay to  Langdale, being the  finest service yet offered  to this run. She has a  licenced capacity of 475  and a vehicle capacity of  85.   Her   first   run   to  Horseshoe   Bay   took  slightly over 35 minutes!  25 YEARS AGO  At a recent Roberts  Creek Improvement  Association meeting, it  was decided to press the  dominion and provincial  governments to share  the costs to finish the  road around Squamish.  It. was felt that this  would provide work for  some of the unemployed  and be of great benefit to  the Peninsula.  30 YEARS AGO  (From a 1953 Coast  News editorial)��� What  about the Port Mellon  Road? Are voices being  raised, if nothing else, to  increase the speed of  this construction? What  about the completion of  the road up the peninsula to link up with  Powell River? Promises  or production?  35 YEARS AGO  (Letter to the editor)���  Regarding the proposed  beer plebicite being  taken at Gibsons...surely  there should be enough  business to support a  hotel without having to  resort to a beer licence.  If this licence was  granted, Gibsons would  soon be known as the  "Drunks' Retreat"...  Sunshine   f @J|f f  ffff  The  Editorial Department  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   Julie Warkman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan  Advertising Department  Lise Sheridan   Jane McOuat  Shani R. Sohn  Production Department  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carrol!  Copysettlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker"  On January 14, 1896 (87 years ago) Ottawa formally established a  post office at Sechelt, to be supplied by steamer running between  Vancouver and Port Neville, with Herbert Whitaker as first  postmaster. Service to the public did not commence until March 1,  1896. The original post office and barn seen here were located on  The Boulevard with the trail to Porpoise Bay (now Wharf Ave.)  running between the two buildings. Observe "Post Office" printed  above the open doorway and, a mail slot on its left, with rain barrel  Musings  John- Burnside'  It seems that every time I turn  on the radio these days therejs  some overweight character  suffering from post-Christmas  guilt talking about how toVgo  about the business of shedding  the holiday pounds. Xi��  They luxuriate in discussion  ^ of the things they cannot.eat.  Obviously they have replaced  actions with words. If they do  hot dare indulge in the forbidden delights they will achieve  some small measure of  vicarious satisfactionin talking  ^t .^about'..theirsecret desires, i^ -  .V*. "i^nder'theVfetense'-of-'p.ubnc^  information and' concern, trie  talk show guest and the obsequiously salivating host discufs  the horrors of the table. Most  of the interview seems to be  taken up with loving consideration of the things that they must  not do and it seerhsonlyihy  sheer effort of will that they bring themselves back frorn-  contemplation of the forbidden fruit in time to tell similarly  salivating overweights in the  radio audience what they can  and should do.  Oh, what a change in tone  arid manner. As the weight-  reducing diets are dispensed the  tone of voice of interviewer  and interviewee becomes crisp,  business-like and no-nonsense.  These are people in control of  their destiny and their waist  line.  But before, ah how they  linger over the contemplation  of desserts and potatoes. You  can, apparently have baked  potatoes arid remain svelte. It's  the sour cream that does you in.  One lady diet expert who has  been breathing almost lustfully  into the microphone at the  mention of things that she just  cannot eat becomes a no-  nonsense business-like  disciplinarian as she extolls the  virtues of bread without butter..  Now I have absolutely  nothing to say in favour of  obesity and I can find sympathy in my heart for those who  have but to glance at a plate of  -^s-*.  and peavey at corner. Whitaker operated a store in the same  premises, which he had taken over from an earlier resident. When  he built a new two-storey post office and store in 1899 the supplanted pioneer structure was used again as a bunkhouse, its  original purpose circa 1890. Only two people living in Sechelt in  1896 still reside in the village, Cecile August and Ada Dawe. Photo  by Philip T.Timms, 1904.; caption by Helen Dawe.  Slings & Arrows]  pelorge MatthewsB^  delightful French pastry to  have the fact recorded by their  , bathroom scales. What I want  to know is, why are the public  airwaves monopolized by those  whose lack of self-control or  glandualar imbalances lhave  turned them into culinary  puritans? r   *v-  Are there no thin men;' in,.  :    radio?   Fortunate   soul?,  perhaps,  but there are still  \    among us those who can delight  7   in the table without regret, ^  ���    without guilt, and withput*  ;    everlastingly talking aboufc^it. (  1l       Why are the obese allowed  this public self-flagellation arid1-  snickering public hunger?  Those friends among us .who  have explored the paths ofX-  John Barleycorn and decided71,  to avoid them hereafter do, not/'���  discuss their problerns:on%he,/\  public air waves. They properly^'  recognize that it is a private and  1   personal matter to be discussed  ;   by those who are afflicted with X  ;- the problem. It is not public -  h,entertainment.        ...     ���,,_ -;y *���<  The new puritans are Jogging f  unchallenged! amongst iis."'  Where it was sex which was the  forbidden fruit a generation  ago it is now food. Even there,  however, those not afflicted  with self-doubts or problems in  the matter were not subjected  to the broadcast longings of the  perennially unfulfilled masquerading as public improvement, though perhaps some  considerable vestiges of this  older evil can be found still in  televised religious programming.  In any case, let there be no  more public self-castigation of  the overweight unless it be  balanced by thin folks speaking  fondly of the outrageous meal  they are planning without  regret for that very evening. Let  there be some unadulterated  enthusiasm broadcast from  those who, in the words of  Burns, 'hae meat and can eat'.  Wholesome delight was ever  preferable to public denial and  secret longing.  The SunshineCoast News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C,  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  waaaamaamemuBsammaammmamaaaaaawaaam  >'...^Qne .of the minor irritants  resulting from cutbacks in  educational spending, one  Wjiicjv few people will ever  ^npwv*-ojr think about, is this  year's reorganization of the  scholarship marking committee. Twice a year, in January  ? ��� and,June, grade 12 students in  British Columbia schools have  the opportunity to write special  exams in  their acaderriic  specialties and if they dp>well  ph three of these examis^plus arr  English cothpositiori exam,  .they can be awarded anywhere.  ,'from $ 1,000 t ��$2,000 to be('������us-'*  ed for post-secondary tuition  fees. At a time when some of  our most  talented young  scholars are sitting around their  V .houses' unable to afford a  ���.'university education,  these  "'/scholarship awards can mean  the difference between productive academic career and  unemployment.  ^Normally, these exams are  j|rriade up> and hiarked by senior  academic teachers from all over  the province. The exams are  marked on weekends or, after  the June sitting, during the  summer holidays. The teachers  lose no classroom time. While  they are paid only about half of  what they would be paid per  day in the classroom, their ex-  ; penses are paid by the Ministry  of Education.  This year, in an effort to save  money, (which is fair enough),  only teachers who live within  travelling distance of the marking centre have been invited to  mark. That means that teachers  who teach senior academic  students in small, isolated rural  schools will not be represented  on the marking committees.  This could mean a lot to a  school district like the Sunshine  Coast. For the past five years,  the former senior English  teacher at Elphinstone, Geoff  Madoc-Jones has marked  English scholarship exams. As  a result of the knowledge and  experience Madoc-Jones has  gained, a school like  Elphinstone has, over the past  five years, had many more  students write scholarship exams than would normally in a  small rural school, and more of  these students have passed. A  statistical comparispn of  schools of similar size in similar  communities would show that  in terms of scholarship exams,  Elphinstone is a remarkable  school.  This year Madoc-Jones has  joined the English department  of Chatelech, where this writer  teaches English. Together, we  have about 25 years experience  teaching English and between  the two of us we have marked  English scholarship exams for  ten years. As a consequence,  two-thirds of the students of  Chatelech will write scholarship exams this year���an  unheard of proportion for a  school in an area that is not  traditionally academic and  with its first graduating class.  v As I was saying, this year  teachers in rural areas like ours  have not been invited to mark.  That means that students from  Chatelech and Elphinstone will  fh^v'their papers marked by  .: teachers who-teach���in ..such  . academically; rich schools ;as  ,.;^jrijncjg.jbf ?Watles  (where  Historically eight of 10 students  are university, bound), Magee,  University Hill, Point Grey,  Mount Douglas and Oak Bay in  Victoria, and so on.  The degree of commitment  to academic excellence, which  over the past five years has  characterized this school  district, will be diminished. The  number Of passing scholarship  papers from this district will  decrease. The experience gained by local teachers who have  worked on scholarship committees will be lost. While the  teachers who worked on these  scholarship committees didn't  make much money, the experience gained has been a  direct benefit to students in our  schools. Changing the rules  won't hurt the teachers; it will  harm the students and while the  attempt to cut costs in education is an admirable one, the  saving must  be  balanced  against the cost. For a few  thousand dollars, teachers used  to be able to spend two  weekends in intense consultation with the best teachers in  their fields in the province.  Students used to be confident  that their exams would be  marked by teachers just like  their own, some from large,  academically rigorous schools  and some from small rural  schools with diverse student  populations.  To do well on scholarship ex-  ams, students must be  prepared, prepared by teachers  who know and understand the  kinds of questions that will be  asked on the exams. In larger,  lower mainland schools',  students who are capable of  writing scholarship exams are  generally placed in highly com-  petitve academic environments, in other words;  streamed according to ability.  This advantage does not exist in  smaller schools, and now the  scholarship students of smaller  schools are to be disadvantaged  further.  Certainly compared to other  cutbacks, this is a small thing,  affecting relatively few  students; but the situation is  typical of the Jcind of  thoughtless, panic-stricken  economizing going on in education. iy.  I  1  Ji7  v  I!  to-  IS  i  ft  ���.��������  it?  if  :  i  j        So WHATS WITH THE BbRRel?  Ju5T Gettim SOME OF MV  TAX DOLUa^S mCKj  _*.���  HOW VA GiON/NA DO THAT?  Ski-, whistler!  a  ���lliM-:'!v,'"-'  ^flW?tlrWv-fe.B5,  Letters to the Editor  Kinsmen mothers  march again  Editor,  Re: Kinsmen Mothers'  March 1983  During the week of January  24 to February 1 the Kinsmen  Mother's March will take  place. This province-wide  campaign, which is in it's thirtieth year, is the main source  of revenue for the Kinsmen  Rehabilitation Foundation of  British Columbia.  Skookum  00*  Our foundation provides a  wide range pf technical aids,  equipment on a loan basis and  support and advise through  the Disabled Living Resource  Centre located at the foundation headquarters at 2256  West 12th Avenue in Vancouver.  The Mothers' March is conducted by volunteers who  usually canvass houses in their  own neighbourhood. Canvassers are identified by a  badge and the kits they carry,  and they usually canvass in the  evening during the week and in  the afternoons on weekends.  If   any   readers   wish   to  volunteer as marchers please  .contact any Kinsman or call  Rick Wray at 886-7838 or Rich  Simpkins at 885-2412.  I urge everyone to support  our most worthwhile campaign, The Kinsmen Mothers'  March, from January. 24 to  February 1. Thank you.  Yours in Kin,  Rick Wray  Mothers' March Chairman  Committee unfair  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  A client accidentally knocked over his coffee cup  in my office yesterday���we darn near both  drowned! Fortunately a passing motorist opened  the door shortly thereafter.  1978 VW WESTPHALIA  CAMPMOBILE  Mint condition with 2 bunks up, lull  bed down, electric fridge, eating  tables, electric running water. 125  volt or 12 volt, dual batteries,  swivel seat, AM/FM radio, snow  tires, ideal touring machine at ���  30 mpg  SKOOKUM DEAL  Editor,  My daughter is presently  enrolled at Jack and Jill  Nursery School in Gibsons.  One of the rules is parents  attend evening meetings once a  month. We have missed three  of these meetings with good  reason and as a result some so-  called committee has decided  our daughter should be  dismissed from school.  She has attended this school  for a year and a half now and  enjoys it very much. How do  we tell her she can no longer  go to school and see her  friends?  One of the topics of these  meetings was child cruelty, so  to the busybody housewives of  the committee here is a good  example. Thanks for breaking  a four year old girl's heart.  Murray and Sandra McHeffey  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  ^ Dealer 7381 Sechelt j  OMIN  OON  leature of the Wee  SPECIALS  the cut that counted  Sechelt 885-2818   (across from Macfefed**}  persfeape Unisex Hair-Desij  Coast News, January 10,1983  'PrlWfc Effective: '  Ti*��i*> Sat Jam i1tn*1$tfc  Quality Meats  FudziN tykoiM mtuiX4m^/wm &<��<*$ last  GRADE  ���BWE8F  *> ~," <*  -x *>$  rib roast  WILTSHIRE 500 gm pkg.  Bono In  kg  SMOKEHOUSE  y mil % jP*r p*8\OTbm  ',>.    - '*   I " ' '      ' *     *'   ' "      ' s   .-        >       .���>!  * r   * ������ ���. s s ''     ,    *     *.ifm  Ob-J W lb. fc��/0  1 -89  *��� *���        s *     *  <���  >*1  * * * �� *  v* /��.����� * *>�� r%.. *-.'. * *50tifllfl |#K0��  previously mpzm  sol�� f lltels. ^ 6-37  Ib.  Oven  Sunbeam  whole wheat  bread  454 gm  -��� ��� ��� ������ Oven-Fresh"���" T" "J%r\  cookies dOZ   1-69  chuckwagon bread  '   White or OM    A O  |    100% Whole Wheat. .   aCl   I ���4t</,  I cheese 'n onion '  4 buns pkg. ot e 1-29  Grocery  Value  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Harvest  margarine 136kg 1-68  Aylmer  tomato or  vegetable  soup  284 ml  2/.79  Kraft  A.B.C.  macaroni & I laundry  cheese    225gm 2/.891 detergent    2kg 2.99  Sunlight Liquid  dish  detergent soo mi 1.29  Savarln  meat pies    225gm  Chicken, Beef, Turkey  Rupert ��� Family Size  fish & chips     2.99  ".'8.50 grin'  Success~rBonita  Maxwell Hou$e  coffee  ,454 gm  2.79  tuna  Super-Valu  tomatp  ketchup  170 gm tin  ���  i litre  2,29  > t:  -���*.    mi am iMf���fm i n  .^_tU  ,^..,,..,^.   .,,.,,,,  ���...-..-r, ,-_-Jj^ _...... Coast News, January 10,1983  Sisters Roberta McKibbin, left, and Katherine Poole stand in front  of one of Roberta's paintings, on display along with those of other  local artists at the SCRD offices. The public is invited to come in  and view the rotating exhibits. -Fran Berger phoio  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  Everyone from kids to  seniors is urged to attend the  Talent Night being sponsored  by the Roberts Creek Parents'  Auxiliary at the old.Conitnuhi-  ty Hall this Friday, January  14th. The Creek is full of  talented people, so it should be  a good show and there'll be a  guest appearance' by Mr-  Roberts Creek.  The show starts at 7:30 and  doors open at 7:00 p.m. You  can get your tickets inert.  They're $3.00 for adults and  $1.50 for kids and include  refreshments of coffee or juice  and cookies.  EXECUTIVE  INSTALLATION:  The new executive Of the  Roberts Creek Legion took of-;1  Sechelt Scenario  fice as of January 1st. There  will be a joint installation of officers of the Branch and the  Ladies Auxiliary this Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.  Legion and Auxiliary  members are reminded that it's  time to pay 1983 dues. The  L.A. is also looking for its Blue  Book. If anyone out there has  it, please return it as. soon as  possible.  ENTERTAINMENT::7; ;;'V;^  There'll be live music at the  Legion this weekend with  Budge Schacte arid Lome  Jones. Make an evening of it  and drop in after the Talent  Show. It's still the cheapest  place in town for a good time.  RUMMAGE AND HEARTS:  The "greatest rummage sale  ever" will be held in downtown  Chatelech meeting  "Fabric Month  M  by Peggy Connor  Rockwood Lodge Crafts is  taking a new direction in 1983.  Since May of last year, this  non-profit volunteer organization has been selling the products of Coast craftspeople  from its attractive store in  Rockwood Lodge, Sechelt.  This year, the members  would like to show not only  their own work, but a wide  variety of work by non-  members as well. A different  craft or crafts5 will be featured  each month. Any craftsperspri  is invited to exhibit his/her product for that month and, of  course, the public is welcome to  come and admire and to buy.  February is to be "Fabric  Month". Anyone working in  the fabric arts - anything from  weaving and spinning to knitting and embroidery - who  would like to display his/her  work for sale at Rockwood  Lodge Crafts, please contact  Aileen. Bystedt 885-9528, or,,-  drop in at the Craft Shop,  Rockwood Lodge, foot of  Cowrie, Sechelt. Winter  Hours: Tuesday to Friday  11:30 to;3:30. ���.;':  ALL BOOKS  Other Specials Too  at The Book Store  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-2527  ,^\)*mstrong  floor fashion q  ck ttttttfjtg.  U  Imperial Accotone #65730  light beige with brown  -    * 12' wide  Sate  $8.30 M2 or $6.95 sq. yd.  reg.*$10.70 M2  Coraire #64952 brown & rust colour  _,    -. 6' wide  Sate  $8.30 M2 or $6.95 sq. yd.  reg. $10.70 M2  '���'.: Two Locations to Serve You  .'���"���.������':/'.'Si'bst3ns'.'.;-" Seehelt    ,:  886-7112     v; ���   885-3424 J  CHATELECH MEETING:  A meeting for the parents....  was held at Chatelech;-Second  dary School on Thursday,;}-  January 6th. Principal June;  Bernauer outlined the needs for��  students to pick the courses toy  lead them on the right road tp7  advance to their career goal. By^'  choosing the wrong courses orj��  omitting the very important^  ones, a studen may kill hisfl;  chances of going to University-  , v in Grade 8.    ;X��,- ; ���y'ryyryfty  ���      Rules and regulations, of^J;  perhaps policies is the betterK  ,:4;?w6rd^ were explained and' me|^  N7with the approval of ttiei9?  parents attending. S^  \Grade 12 student Jill Flum��$  mer;felt, who is in charge 6f?|l  V'plaris for the first ;>graduating?��f  ,.v31.asSi;,fr^om' Chatelech, spoke;^  ?%^b6ui^thevm6hey-raising pro^|  i^g"ran^e-t6:'l7!make .this^l^  memorable time  for the^|  ���'  "graduates/.: ":���--' '7       '    S|  President of the Student:-!'  Council* ^u^n iRerry^ fold bfHj  eyeri^slthg^h^d |aken place ir^  nhefall i^^othe^splmnedforl?!  the future. _     '%$  Counsellor Len Marchand^  said he wished to publiclyr  thank the Student Council,  especially president Susan  Perry, vice-president Philip,  Nelson and Jill Flummerfelt,  for the way they have handled.  their positions^  The very worthwhile meeting  ended with a tour of the new additions to the school.  CONTINUING ED:  The winter booklet for Con- X  tinuing Education arrived in  the mail and one may learn i  anything from Adults teaching  Adults, to Yoga.  Some continue on for weeks:  some are one-day events; there  are fees for some and no fee for  others, peruse the booklet and  pick out an item. I am sure  there is something for  everyone.  SCRD FACTS:  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District office was  closed between Christmas and  New Year's Day. Past experience has proven this to be a  very slack week. The staff was  entitled to two extra days,  Christmas and Boxing Days  falling on Saturday and Sunday, plus another day for New  Year's Day, that takes up three  days. The staff was asked to  take one day from their  holidays, so now they had their  fourth day. They started the  New Year by being open on the  Monday, January 3rd.  The four-day week is a  benefit to the public, by the  staff working a longer, day it  enables the office to be open at  lunch time and after other  working .hours are closed, to  accommodate more of the  public.  SUNSHINE CHORISTERS:  The Sunshine Choristers are  heading into their tenth year of  singing together. Under the  direction of director Jessie  Gairns, they finished off their  ninth year with two concerts.  The first was a carol concert at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  in Sechelt on December 12th,  with the proceeds, $126.00, going towards the Dudley Carter  Fund.  Sunday, December 19th at  the Bethel Baptist Church in  Sechelt their carol concert was  repeated, where they joined in  the service of carols and  readings in preparation for  Christmas. The offering of  $180.00 was donated to the  Seumus Hennessy Fund.  The Sunshine Choristers  have already started practising  for their spring season. Now is  the time for all good men (and  women) to come to their aid. If  you like to sing, they will  welcome.  �� They are; ~ mainly c short of  b^ses,''tenors; and*Wd8['biit  sopranos are also' riiOst  welcome. Carol singing is fun.  They practise every Tuesday at  7:30 p.m. in the music room at  Chatelech Secondary School.  For further information, call  Jim McKenzie 885-3669, evenings .  The group that started in  December, 1973, in the Indian  Residential School Chapel, has  brought pleasure to many people. Some of the originals still  remain; others have been added  through the years.  The singers are:- sopranos  Alice Horseman, Joan Bist,  Shirley McCaughtry, Carol  Hartman, Ellen Danvers,  Karen Jordan and Mary  Pellatt; altos Quen Lean, Lorraine Conroy, Ruth Ronning,  Jessie Curwin, Shirley Mills;  tenors Jim McKenzie and  Walter James; basses Bob  Barclay and,Floyd Carmen.  Jessie Gairns is the director and  Bunny Shupe accompanies on  the piano.  BRIDGE PARTY:  This Friday, January 14th, at  7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Church  Hall will see the Merry-go-  round bridge party sponsored  by Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital. Everyone is .  welcome, doubles or singles.  SECHELT HOSPITAL  AUXILIARY:  The monthly meeting of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital on Thursday,  January 13th, at St. Hilda's  Church Hall, will start at 1:30  p.m. Discussion on the  amalgamation of the six auxiliaries will take place, plus  plans for 1983. Newcomers and  all members are welcome.  LARRY PENONZEK  B.C LAND SURVEYOR  would like to announce  the opening of a  PROFESSIONAL OFFICE  Offering Services In  LEGAL AND ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  BOX 505  FARM HAM RD. GIBSONS  PHONE  886-2531  Roberts Creek on January  22nd. There'll be all sorts of  Valentine things, including  hearts, cards, cookies, and  cakes made by eight talented  ladies, as well as some great  bargains. The sale will run  from 11:00 to 3:00 in Jack  James- building next to  Seaview Market.  LIGHTS POPULAR:  The Weals' Christmas Lights  Display has become a very  ;:��popular tradition. Nearly 1,200  people visited them this year  and donated over $650, which  will go to the Achievement  Centre. Obviously, it's a worthwhile project and the Weals  merit a big thanks for making  Christmas in Roberts Creek a  bright one.  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons'  886-7744  m^tfi :���*��  ii  THE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  of the Sechelt & District Association for  Retarded Children will be held  at the Achievement Center  Industrial Way, Gibsons  Jan. 13, at 7:30 p.m.  1983 Memberships are due and payable.  Rabies' jVuxtlfetrg  ��he Bftergal CJkmahum |Jcgum  The Ladies Auxiliary to the Legion, Branch 112, Pender  Harbour wishes to sincerely thank the local merchants  and residents of Pender Harbour for their valued and  generous support during the past year.  'SV  PUBLIC NOTICE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  I ii accordance with Section 44; Sub'section ^12 ;of l the?;';  v Assessrrient Act, notice is herebyjiven that tHe.Cour1: of ^  Revisidrrset up to hear appeals against trie ReahProper-,  ty Assessment Rolls for School District #46 cbmprising;-  Vlllags of Gibsons  Village off Sschslt  Rural Aroa of Sochoit within  School District #46 V  will hold its first sitting on Tussday, February 1st,  1983, at 10:00 a.m. at the following address::  Driftwood Inn  Trail Avonua  Sechslt, B.C.  Appellants will be notified of the date, time and location  of their hearings.  Church  Services  1        THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY                 1  OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons  ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163,     .  GIBSONS  . Church: 886-2611 ._.   ���   .  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 1,1:00' am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Gospel Service7:00 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7:00 pm       ���������  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  ST.AIDAN  CHURCH  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School     ���������'M  Parish Family Eucharist  Chaster Road, Gibsons:  10:00 am  Senior Pastor.: Ted Boodle ,.-.  St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  George Marshall,  -���   12:00  Visitation Minister  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am    "  SEVENTH-DAY  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Home Bible Study  Sabbath School Saturday  Phone 886-9482 or    ���  9:30 am  886-7107  Hour of Worship. Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750-or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am 885-5635  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point'Road  'Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:3.0 am  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church Building, Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882 Mayor and Regional Board Chairman Lorraine Goddard was on hand when members of the Sunshine  Coast Community Resources Society officially took possession of their new mini-bus.       -f��b _��_�� photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Belated good wishes  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418 .  it's not too late to wish  friends; and readers ail the, very  best for the coming year; or,  i better still, to say "A guid new  year tae yin and a' and mony  ���   iHiay ye see"w    :���.-,-.;��� ;��� o .^XyrX  Apologies for not haying  been here last week to extend  such wishes, but. we;were gone  for two weeks in the mountains, skiing at Lake Louise,  Sunshine Village and the Banff  area in general. Had a fantastic  holiday and enjoyed the crisp  sunny weather and the good  feeling of Christmas and New  Year in a real winter. However,  it's back down to earth again  and the pouring rain.  Have been attempting to  catch up with the local happenings and learned that the  Christmas Eve Carol Service at  Welcome Beach Hall was a  well-attended and very pleasant evening. Likewise the New  Year's party at the hall, if  seems; was a great everting too  and that thanks are due to the  Greaves for organizing the.  event.  'jSeyeral pf.our very dear  friends;arid neighbours" have _  be)jn under the. weather and  havei wound up in hospital.  Alex Ellis is a patient in the intensive care unit at Vancouver  General Hospital and is apparently coming along quite  nicely. Hope we will see you  back home soon, Alex, and  want you to know.���.that we are  all thinking about you and  wishing you well.  Jim Kippen of Redrooffs is  in the same department at the  General and the same good  wishes go out to Jim.  Another good old friend who  is popularly known as "Uncle  John Mercer" of Secret Cove  was also hospitalized at St.  Mary's over the holidays and is  progressing favourably now.  X; ; Mary Walker (Peggy ConV  nor's mum) also spent some  time in St. Mary's over the  holidays and is coming along,  fine. Great to know that all  these friends are on the road to  recovery and may they keep on  getting well.  WOODCUTTING ^  IN THE PARK:  ���lit seems that some people  have been helping themselves  to firewood at the Connor '.,  Park. We wonder if those who  are doing so are aware that this  is a great big no-no, and that if  they^are caught at this they are  liable to; have the proverbial  *��boqk" thrown in their direction.'  "  : Another "hoax" notice was  erected on the..fireball property, this time announcing that  there would be a bunch of  tpwrihouses erected there. It  caused many calls of protest being made to our area represen  tative, Pat Murphy. Guess we  folks around here don't want to  see any such thing - be it hotels,  or townhpuses - on bur  Redrooffs Road.  T^ the second of such  ; phoney signs placed on  t^Redrqpffs and,while it is really  ^qiiite funny in a wayi it could  also be a bad thing in that some  day a legitimate similar, announcement may be posted and  no one will protest because they  think it just another joke. So,  watch it fellows!  RABBIE BURNS NIGHT:  Tickets are now available for ,  the Burns'Dinner and Dance at  Lord Jim's Lodge. This will be  on Friday, January 21st, Hap-'  py Hour at six and dinner at  seven. A good programme has  been planned for this traditional evening - the pipes and  haggis will of course be there  Pender Harbour News  and there will be live music for;|  dancing - Ken Dalgleish and his  group. Numbers. are limited  and you should pick up your  tickets right away at either  Lord Jim's Lodge or at Secheit  Carpet Corner in what was the,:  Benner building. See you there!  FAMILY FILM NIGHT:      ; ;  This month's film feature at;*  Welcome Beach Hall is an-  animated  mo vied  called;  "Charlotte's Web". It is based5  on  E.B. (White's  classic,  children's story of the relation^  ship between Charlotte an hii  credible spider and an endearing pig called Wilbur. XX,X'-XXX[  Show time is at 7:00 p.rtii on'j  Friday, January 21st, and thee  whole family can enjoy this  fi Im, sponsored by the Half- ?  moon Bay Recreation Coiri*  mission. .    l'>  Fitness time  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  ���s Jt?s.time to work: off that*  >  winter paunch and shapeup for ��,  a new year! There are those  who dislike the "gung-ho for  exercise" attitude that many  people have. My brother actually thinks that I enjoy running! I've tried to explain that it  is the sum of the benefits bf  running and exercise that  allows me to continue my  regime. I actually get more,  energy when I put mpre out.  With this in mind (and body) I  am registering for the workouts  at the Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre. They begin on Monday, January 10th, so one  workout will be finished by the  timie ybii read this. Don't let  that daum: you -phone the pool  at 883-2612 and see if there is  still room/  This session, for the first  time, will have both a women  only and a co-ed class. As there  are already several men and  women registered, it looks like  the class is filling up. Good; I'm  looking forward to feeling  svelte again. If you're interested in swimming lessons,  see the Aquatic Centre ad in today's paper.  Remember the welcoming  tea, for Dr. David Mead and his  family, on January 15th at 2:00  p.m. It will be held at the  Health Clinic and everyone is  welcome. :  '������ Another meeting to  remember is the Annual  General Meeting of the Pender  Harbour Community Club,  Sunday,January 14th at l:30in  the hall..  The Christmas display at  Ruby Lake'Restaurant. Anne  Cook of Egmont enthused  "%  In business on the Sunshine Coast for over  12 yrs. we are as close as your phone  CALL US FOR ANY PROBLEMS OR NEEDS  ���Commercial     ���Renovations  ���Residential       ���Maintenance  We sell, install & maintain pools, spas and hot tubs  A TODAY PLUMBING COMPANY  WITH YOUR FUTURE IN MIND  NORTH ROAD        886-7017       GIBSONS  J  about it to me the other day.  The display,included a floating  t    Chrjstmas treg prtJjrje Jake #nd]  it truly made the drive to .Eg-  mont cheerier.  While;on the subject of  cheer, I'm sure there'll be plenty of that when Lord Jim's  holds its first annual Robbie  Burns Supper. It should be a  gala affair, so one. would be  wise to pick up tickets quickly.  If you've got a kilt; they hope .  you'll wear it. Lord Jim's crew  is getting a good reputation for  fine parties, so you won't be  taking a chance if you purchase  a ticket soon. Also;! the surroundings will be different this  time, as Bob and Colin have  just finished one phase of their  extensive renovation plans.  My heart was sad and my  energy low this week, when I  heard of the death of Barry  Hansen, son of Ray and  Aileen. He was a kind and gen-  tie person, with good energy ''���:  and a delightful, sense, of  humour. I know he will be missed by many people all along the  Coast. God speed.  Egmont Marina is undergo-  -  ing big change. It*s been levelled and now new foundations  are being put into place for a  marine pub, store and cafe.  Astro Contracting is doing the  job for a happy Joe Mueller  and, while the construction will ������  provide jobs for locals, the  cbmplex, when open, will need  six people tb staff it. Good X  show!  Oh; and by the way, the  Pender Harbour Fire Department tells me that they have approximately 150 "fluorescent  hearts" available to Pender  Harbour   residents  Tvith  children. These hearts are to be  affixed to the bottom of doors X,.  and  windows leading to  children's rooms, or rooms of  handicapped persons. In case :x.  of fire; these stickers alert the X:  firefighters that a child or handicapped person may need  assistance and these rooms are  checked carefully: They're  available free for the asking at  Mountain View Gulf Station.  If you're not a resident of  Pender Harbour and are interested in obtaining some,  follow up with the fire department in your area.  NEED WELDING  REPAIRS DONE?  John Clyde has rates  you can afford 883-2328  The Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary met on January 3rd  for its Annual General  Meeting. President Allison  Steele reported a most successful and productive year and  expressed her thanks to all  members, old and new, for  their help and co-operation in  helping to raise a substantial  sum of money, which was  presented to the hospital at  year's end.  Three new members were  welcomed at this meeting;  Anne Ferris, Flora Gardiner  and Jane Hansen, making a  total often new members over  the past year. It is always good  to see new faces join the group.  The Volunteers Director,  Mary McDonald, installed the  new officers in a candlelight  ceremony. President is Allison  Steele, Vice-president Bertie  Hull, Secretary. Anne Ferris  and Treasurer Jean Scott.  v The next meeting wilLbe. oh  Monday, February 7th; at the  Welcome Beaeh Hall at 10:00  a.m. A good turn-out is hoped  for, as there is much to discuss  and plan for the coming activities.  SAVE$200  on bookings to  BRITAIN & EUROPE via. Wardair & CP Holidays  BOOK BY JANUARY 31, 1983  for departures and/or returns during the periods May 1 to  June 23 and September 6 to October 31, 1983  YOU RECEIVE $200 per adult round trip fare  A DISCOUNT $ 100 per child round trip fare  CALL TODAY!  885-3265  1212 Cowrie St., Sechelt  Mon-Frt. Bam ��� Spm  f$kJ^x%Wi'f^zyy^^y-  1        Gibsons  |   Public library  Hours:  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Saturday  2-4pm  10:30-4 pm  2-4 pm  7-9 pm  2-4 pm  PRICES EFFECTIVE*. WED. JAN. 12 - SAT. JAN. 15  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  \f-^r&ix4*��  Kraft ���  DINNER 2259 -49  Campbell's  TOMATO SOUP. ..... .1002.39  Christie's 'r^  PREMIUM CRACKERS. 450 g 1.29  Hunt/s  TMHEIHTE  5.5-��_ 2/. 99  ...i4oz .69  ...14oz .79  rib 2.69  ...500g 1.99  TOMATO PASTE . .  Hunt's  TOMATO SAUCE.  Hunt's - Crushed  TOMATOES   :....  I.G.A. Reg. or Fine  COFFEE   ....  I.G.A.  COFFEE WHITENER  I.G.A.  CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP   2s .49  I.G.A. - Choice Cut, Green or Wax Cut  BEANS    ..  I.G.A.  SALAD DRESSING  I.G.A. - Unsweetened  PINEAPPLE .......  I.G.A. - Pure  VEGETABLE OIL  Ontario- Med. or Mild  CHEDDAR CHEESE.  .. 14 oz . 59  .500g .99  ,. .14oz .59  1 litre 1.89  10% Off  Regular Price  Scotties ^  FACIAL TISSUES  .. 200's .89  Viva '���  TOWELS      2s .99  Limit of 3 per customer  Government Inspected Frozen Whole - Utility  FRYING CHICKEN   (ib 1.09) kg 2.40  Frozen  CHICKEN LEGS or  BREASTS.....:;... .(lb 1.79) kg 3.95  Approx. 3 lb poly-bag  New Zealand Spring Lamb - Frozen  LAMB LEGS   ..... (ib 2.99) kg 6.59  Whole or Butt Half  Maple Leaf or Hint of Maple  SLICED SIDE BACON...soog 2.99  Pre-Cooked Breaded  FISHCAKES. ..: .(ib 1.39) kg 3.06  mmmqmmm  S-     j-        ������  California  GRAPEFRUIT   California  NAVEL ORANGES...  California  LEMONS .   CALIFORNIA MARMALADE  ORANGES IN NOW  .5 lb bag .99  .4 lb bag .99  6/99  > ^ K    ���"  wy-r-r.  Welch's  GRAPE JUICE.  . 12oz  1.49  Banquet *  FRIED CHICKEN PIECES    2 lb .89  Rupert  FISH CAKES  .12 oz  1.19  PENDER  HARBOUR    '.SKSIT-  PrOni PuWlcSwIm  rww*' PubllcSwIm  SCHEDULE    p��wicswi-.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more Information.  M.W.F. 6:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00 -1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  Public Swim      Sat. _ Sun. 6:30 -8:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  Adult*'nTeans        Friday 8:00-9:30 p.m.  Ladles Swim T.&T. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  CENTRE  ladeira Park ��� 883-  W9 Restm his Right To  LlmiS Quantities  M KNOWLEDGE  NETWORK  TELEVISION SCHEDULE January-April, 1983  -DATES SHOWN INDICATE STARTING DATE OF PROGRAM  ��*  -<L) INDICATES LIVE PROGRAM  -<R) INDICATES REPEAT  -SCHEDULE SUBJECT TO CHANGE  -W PHONE-IN PROGRAM  ):00  9:30  MONDAY  POLKA DOT DOOR  READ ALL ABOUT IT  9:45  10:00  10:30  11:00  NORTH AMERICA: GROWTH OF A CONTINENT  TUESDAY  SECRET RAILROAD  January 4  READ ALONG  B-.SO WRITE ON!  PROJECT UNIVERSE  January 17-Aprll 11  OCEANUS   '  January 17-April 25  11:30  12:00  12:30  AGE OF UNCERTAINTY  January 17-April 25  CONTINUED  AFRICA FILE  January 18-February 22  CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE  (1 hour)  March 1-May,3  WEDNESDAY  FOU FOULIII  January 5  3. 2,1, CONTACT  THURSDAY  FABLES OF THE GREEN FOREST  January 6-  STORY BOOK  CONTINUED  CONTROL OF TECHNOLOGY  January 4-February 22  HOME GARDENER  - January IB-April 26  DESIGNING HOME INTERIORS  January IB-April 26  GUTENTAG  January 17-Aprll 11   "  SUPER MARKETING  January 17-April 25  1:00  1:30  UNDERSTANDING BEHAVIOUR IN ORGANIZATIONS  January 18-April 12  PROJECT UNIVERSE  January 19-April 13  CONTINUED  ALIVE ft WELL  January S-March 31  OCEANUS  April 21  BASIC FIRE BEHAVIOUR  ft SUPPRESSfON-PT. 1  (L)0 hour)X  April 28  GUTEN TAG WIE GEHTS  January 19-April 13  UNDERSTANDING THE EARTH II hour)  (Episodes 12-22) January 19-March 30  CONTINUED  OCEANUS  January 20-April 21  HOME GARDENER  January 20-April 28  DESIGNING HOME INTERIORS  January 20-April 28  "The Touch in Glass"  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons    886-7359  GUTEN TAG  January 19 April 13  WOMEN'S EYE VIEW  January 11-May 10  UNDERSTANDING HUMAN BEHAVIOUR  (Episodes 19^0) January 17-April 25  NEEDLECRAFT  January 18-March 22  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  March 29-April 19  2:00  2:30  3:00  FAMN.Y HEALTH (L)�� BODY IN QUESTION  (I hour) January 10-February 7   (1 hour) February 14-May 9.  COMTMUED  VOYAGE  January 17-April 23  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  January 18-April 19  MATH A FOUNDATION COURSE  January 18-May 10  ITS AN AD, AD. ADVERTISING WORLD  January 19-Aprll 27  FIRST YEARS OF LIFE  January 20-February 10  PRESCHOOL CHILD  .'February 20-March 10  CHILD  March 17-April 14  GREECE  January 12-February 23 .  INTRO TO CANADIAN  BUSINESS".) *  (1 hour) March 2-May 11  RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION  January 12-February 23  APPLIED SKETCHING  January18-April 26  3:30  4:00  MKRO ECONOMICS (1)1  (2 hours)  Jan. 10.17.31  FML7.21.2B  Mar. 14.21  ISSUES FOR  ENVIRONMENTAL  MANAGERS (L)X  (2 hours)  April 11.18  CONTINUED  BROKEN CONNECTIONS (I) X  <1hour)  January 24, February 14, March 7  RISE OF MODERN ART MAINTENANCE ACTIVITYfUX  December 28-March 1 (1 hour) March 22,29  EFFECTIVE COMMUNICATION  PAVING MAINTENANCE (UX  (LK.1 hour) March 8.15 �� (1 hour) April 12.19.26  HEATHCOAT: BUILDING        DEVELOPMENTAL DRAMA (L)-'  BELIEF (1 hour) (I'/i hours)  February 1 February 15.22  HEATHCOAT: TALKS TO TEACHERS  (1 hour) February 8  HOW TO START A SMALL BUSINESS  January 19-April 6  GROWING YEARS (Episodes 1-15)  -January 20-April 28  CONCEPTION TO AGE SIX (L)X BASIC FIRE BEHAVIOUR  (IVi hours) ft SUPPRESSION-PT. 2 (L)  January 13-April 21 (1 hour) April 28  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  VOYAGE  January 19-April,27; '-  GEO-MATH ...  January 19-March' 23  G.E.D.: SCIENCE  April 6-April 20  CALLER'S CHOICE  APPLIED SKETCHING  January 20-April 28  CALLERS CHOICE  BASIC FIRE BEHAVIOUR ft SUPPRESSION-PT 3 <L) X  (1 hour) April 28  ARTS IN EDUCATION  (R) (1 hour) March 1.15,29  THE MULTIMETER  March 8  4:30  CONTINUED  :00  5:30  6:00  S, 2.1, CONTACT  CONTINUED  THE MICROSCOPE  March 8  CALLER'S CHOICE  MANY FACES OF THE  PIANO (L) (1 hour) March 233  INTRODUCTION TO  CORRECTIONS (R)  Feb. 3. Mar. 3, Mar. 31, Apr. 14  READING INSTRUCTION (L) S  (1 hour) February 10.17  ARTS IN EDUCATION (L)1  (1 hour)  February 24, March'10,24  CONTINUED  MANY FACES OF THE PIANO  January 12 March 23  THINK ABOUT  THAT OTHER. WORLD  January 10-April 18  GO TO SELL  January 17-Aprll 25  BONAVENTURE TRAVEL  \  EVERYMAN'S IMAGINATION      CONTINUING MEDIUM.  MACHINE PT. 2 (L) (2 hours) *  EDUCATION (U (1 hour)*  January 18 January 26-February 22  CONTINUING DENTAL NURSING NEUROLOGICAL  EDUCATION (L) (1 hour) X DISORDERS (L) (1 hour) ���  March 1-March 22 March 29-May 3  COMPLETE CONSUMER  January 5-February 23  5:15    GIVE ft TAKE  January 5-June 1  HARRIET'S MAGIC HATS  March 2-May 25  t-LUHA ft fAUNA  5:45    LIVING TOMORROW  December 29-  EVERYMAN'S IMAGINATION  MACHINE (R) (1 hour)  January 13,20 .^  CALLER'S CHOICE  IMAGES AND THINGS  January 20-March 24  PATH OF THE PADDLE  March 31-April 28  SM    PARLEZ MOI  SPREAD YOUR WINGS  C.rtA I     MOID YOUR OWN BUSINESS  7:00  7:30  January 17-April 25  HOW TO START A SMALL BUSINESS  January 17-March 21  B.C. SPORTSMAN (L)1  January 10-April 25  8:00  9:30  10:00  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  January 17-April 25  CONTINUED  EVERYMAN'S IMAGINATION PORTRAITS OF  MACHINE PT. 1 (1 hour) SPIRITUALITY (L) (1 hour) *  January It February 15-April 19  MARGARET LAWRENCE    -  (1 hour) February 8  NURSING (US  (2 hours)  January 12 February 16  March 2-Aprll 6  GERONTOLOGICAL  NURSING (L) X  April 27 June 1  CONTINUED  PROBLEMS OF JUVENILE CRIME (H)  (1 hour) February 23  FAMILY HEALTH (R)  (1 hour)  January 13-February 10  TIME OF YOUR LIFE (L)X  (1 hour)  February 17 April 21  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  SEWING POWER ' INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  January 18-March 22 April 5-19  VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN  (1 hour) March 29  INTRODUCTION TO '  COMPUTERS  January 17-April 4  BUSINESS COMPUTERS  , April 11-May 9  JAZZ  January 17-March 21  EVERYBODY'S CHILDREN  March 28-May 16  DIFFERENT UNDERSTANDING  ' January 17-May 9  PALESTINE  (1 hour) January 3-Januarv 17  MEN OF IDEAS  (1 hour) January 24-May 2  10:301    CONTINUED  G.E.D.- MATH  January 18-March 22  G.E.D.: SCIENCE  April 5-Aprii 19  CRIMINOLOGY: AN  OVERVIEW    ���  January 18  CAPITAL PUNISHMENT  February 1  PORTRAITS OF  SPIRITUALITY (L) X  February 15-Apnl 19  CONTINUED  WAREHOUSE FOR BOOIES  February 23  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  January 19-April 27  INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS  January 19-March 30  ITS A SMALL WORLO HOW TO PREPARE AN  January 13. INCOME TAX RETURN (L) X  THE MICROSCOPE (1 hour) April 7  January 20    7 URGENT MESSAGES:  APICULTURE: INTRODUCTION  ADOLESCENT SUICIDE (L) X  TO BEE KEEPING (L) X II hour) April 14  (1 hour) Feb. 3-Mar 31  CONTINUED  SEWING POWER  January.20-March 24  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  April 7 April 21  . G.E.D-- GRAMMAR  January 20-March 24  GEO: LITERATURE  March 31 April 28  MATH FOR MODERN LIVING  January IB-April 26  NOVA  CONTINUED  UNDERSTANDING HUMAN BEHAVIOUR  (Episodes 16-30)  January 19 April 27  WOMEN'S EYE VIEW  January 12 May 4  ROVING REPORT  January 5  WORLD BUSINESS SUMMIT  December 1  FLEXIBLE READING  January 20-March 10  MATH FOR MODERN LIVING  January 20-April 28  HUMAN RACE  January 13 February 17  SPECIALS  February 24  CONTINUED  &iBScmTs '  PHARMACY  . for all your  Pharmaceutical  Needs  886-8191  &  %m_tt*>':  Gourmet  *?    COFFEESJ-EAS-  & SPICES  Wine Making Supplies  Lower Gibson* Open l��:3��-5 886-2818  -' '}J.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  OUTSIDE MAIL  PHONE  886-200  OR 886-8212  SAVEFOR*  FRIDAY  FLOWER STORIES  January 7-  9:15   TUKTU  January 7-Apni 1  HARRIET'S MAGIC HATS  April 8-   SATURDAY  PALESTINE  January 7-March 11  WORLD AT WAR SPECIALS  March 18. 25, April 8-May 6  ROCKING HORSE WINNER  April 1  GENERAL INSURANCE NOTARY PUBLIC  LIFE INSURANCE        REAL ESTATE MANAGEMENT  CONTINUED  PROJECT UNIVERSE  January 21-April 15  GUTEN TAG WIE GEHTS  January 21-April 15  CANADA AT WAR  January 15-May 7  FAST FORWARD II  January 22-April 16  CONTINUED  READING INSTRUCTION (R)     OVERVIEW OF FINANCIAL  11 hour) CONTROLLERSHIP (L) (1 hour)3i  Feb. 12. 19 Mar. 26. Apr. 9. Apr. 23.  May 7. 21  GEOGRAPHY FILMS  ��� .  Jan. 29. Feb. 26. Mar. 12. 19  SUNDAY  FOU FOULI II  January 16-  VISION ON  December 26 April 3  CONTINUED  ASCENT OF MAN  January 7-April 1  CONTINUED  FLEXIBLE READING  January 21-March 11  CONTINUED  HOME GARDENER  January 22-April 30  DESIGNING HOME INTERIORS  January 22-April 30  SPREAD YOUR WINGS  SUPER MARKETING  January 23 May 1  HOME GARDENER  January 23-May 1  FUNDAMENTALS OF HUMAN GEOGRAPHY  January 21-May 6       '  NEEDLECRAFT  January 21-March 25  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  April 1-April 22  INTRODUCING BIOLOGY  January 21-April 22  GO TO SELL  January 21-Aprll 29  ITS AN AD, AD, ADVERTISING WORLD .  January 21-April 29  G.E.D.: GRAMMAR  January 21-March 25  G.E.O.: LITERATURE  April 1-April 29  MIND YOUR OWN BUSINESS  January 21-April 29  DEVELOPMENTAL DRAMA (Rill '/�� hours)  Feb. 29. Mar. 5   .  INTRO CORRECTIONS (L)  Jan. 22. Feb. 19. Mar. 19. Apr. 9  VIOLENCE IN CANADIAN  SOCIETY (R)  (1 hour) March 12  AESTHETIC ASPECTS OF  FILM (R) (1 hour) April 30  CONTINUED  MULTICULTURAL FILM SERIES  January 22-February 12 & March 12-Aprii 9  PROJECT UNIVERSE  January 22-April 16  DESIGNING HOME INTERIORS  January 23-May 1 . ������.-; -.-  UNDERSTANDING THE EARTH  (1 hour)  January 23-April 3  CONTINUED  PROJECT UNIVERSE  January 23-April 17  GUTEN TAG  January 22-April 16  GUTEN TAG WIE GEHTS  January 22-April 16 '-  OCEANUS  January 22-April 30  INTRODUCTION TO THE  STUDY OF EXCEPTIONAL  CHILDREN (L)(1 hour) X  Jan. 7-Mar, 25, Apr. 8-Apr. 22  AESTHETIC ASPECTS  OF FILM (I) X  (1 hour)  April 29  CONTINUED  APPLIED SKETCHING  - January 22-April 30   .  INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS  January 22-April 9  BUSINESS COMPUTERS  ' April 16-May 14  PROJECT UNIVERSE  January. 23-April 17  GUTEN TAG (R)  January 23-Aprll 17  GUTEN TAG WIE GEHTS (R)  January 23-April '17 ������ ������ '  OCEANUS  "January 23-May 1  APPLIED SKETCHING. ;  .'January, 23-May 1   \-    .   .  INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS  January 23-Aprll 3  NEEDLECRAFT  January 22-March 26  ROBIN HOOD  January 7 March 25  THE UGLY LITTLE BOY  April 1  PINNOCKIO  April 8 April 29  TOM'S MIDNIGHT GARDEN  May 6 May 20  NEEDLECRAFT  January 23-March 27  SEWING POWER  January 22 March 26  FAST FORWARD I  January 21 April 15  THE EXCEPTIONAL CHILD IN THE CLASSROOM (L)X  (IV, hours)  January 7-March 25 & April 8-April 22  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  POLKA DOT DOOR  January 1  FLORA ft FAUNA  January 15 May 7  8.15    LIVING TOMORROW  January 15-  THAT OTHER WORLD  January 15-Apnl 23  BOTANIC MAN  January 15-March 19  OASIS IN SPACE  March 26-Apnl 30  SEWING POWER  January 23 March 27  FABLES OF THE GREEN FOREST  January 2  STORY BOOK  SECRET RAILROAD  January 16  TECHNOLOGY TODAY. TECHNOLOGY TOMORROW (L) X  (1 hour) January 14 April 29  CONTINUED  A DIFFERENT UNDERSTANDING  January 22 May 14  BONAVENTURE TRAVEL  January 8 May 7  ROVING REPORT  January 16 30 February 13  GREAT PLAYS ON FILM THREE SISTERS  (3Vi hours) February 6  WORLD BUSINESS SUMMIT  9:00  9:30   ��  o  o  w  9:45  10:00  10:30  11-j  11:30  12:00  12:30  (D  2=  W  c_  c  0)  ���l  o  CD  03  co  1:00  1:30  2:  2:30  3:00  3:30  4:00  4:30  5:00  5:30  6:00  6:30  I 7:00  WORLD AT WAR  GREAT PLAYS ON FILM:  THE HOME COMING  (2Vi hours) March 13  VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN  (1 hour) March 27  BOTANIC MAN  January 21 March 25  OASIS IN SPACE  April 1 May 6  NOVA  (1 hour)  CONTINUED  WORLD AT WAR  (1 hour)  TOURING CANADA  January 8-  MEN OF IDEAS  II hour)  January 29 May 7  CONTINUED  JAZZ   V   -    ' ~  January 22 March 26  EVERYBODY'S CHILDREN  April 2 May 21  CONTINUED  7:30  8:00  8:30  CONNECTIONS  January 9 January 30  Februarys Varclrt-Mareh 20 27  CONTINUED  CONTINUED  PEOPLE'S LAW,'  January !5-M��y'l4  HUMAN RACE  January 16 30  February 13 27  SPECIALS  March 6  CONTINUED  ,V^  '"' ><< Watdvthis paper  ; ;.; for^ur EVENTS  \���  ( Robbie Burns  LORD JIM'S   ���  SujykrJan 21st  LODGE 885-2232 A       Easter;:.  Buy Locally at  Competitive  BUILDING  ces    v  rFrancis Peninsula Place     PENDER  883-9551 HARBOUR Coast News, January 10,1983  I     Coast News representative Shani R. Sohn, front row second from right, finished up last week after two  fe    years on: staff. It was made the occasion for a party, delightfully catered by Klaus Catering.  .& ..';'���''���'"    ' :,   -;    '?���:������'. : ��� ���NevIlleC  t Conway pholo  Gwen    in ���'-'Gibsons  s  ���  Ky Gwen Robertson  May I wish yoii all a very  Happy New?Year. I am a little  late because of the "flu" but  looking 'forward to a good  ���year?'. < ?.,.  ��� .,x'      "^    '" ���'"���'������.'    '   -���'"    :fr "k ���  .:- There is to be ahjinaugural  meeting tif; the" Consumers  Association of Canada, Gibsons Branch, held in my home  on January 13 and anyone is  welcome. There will be coffee  and donuts and cookies plus a  lot of lively discussion.  ];If you want to beat inflation,  stretch a shrunken income, or  just get the-most for;your  money, come and join us at  7:30 p.m.; We will aid each  other.  I live on Gower Point Road  at the corner of Kelly Road and  there will be a beacon of some  sort to light the way. Later on  we will have a meeting room in  the town of Gibsons that is central to all. We are looking into  it and the interest expressed will  guide us.  At the moment there is a  display stand in Sunnycrest  Mall and it will have some consumer pamphlets fpr:your.interest. The CAC in'Vancouver  has mailed the material tome  but, as yet, it has not arrived.  - I loofr forward to meeting  you on January 13, 7:30 p.m.  Gower Point Road at KellyX  (near the foot of Pratt Road  -waterside).  P.S. This is not a new role  for me (consumer advocate) as  some of my readers may  remember, but there is a lot of  catching up needed. It is thy.  sincere hope to meet those; of  you who have kept in touch  with the "consumer", sc^rie  and/or who are just careful  shoppers. j i  I would particularly like to  v invite those who are seller^oj^,:.:^,  consumer goods whd'vw^lfte^^^  .plain to us some of the reasons  (for high costs here on the Syn^ ':���  i shine Coast. S_ ^  >,:-rThere is plenty of rooifttfqr'li.  all. ���''.���   ��������� .    ���^'..g-'-S ��  Have you always wanted to  know about the world of art?  Do you want to become  familiar with the ideas behind  the development of your  favourite piece of architecture,  painting or other art form?  Capilano College in Sechelt  is planning a credit course, Fine  Arts 105, starting January  12th, 1983. Fine Arts 105 is an  introduction to art and ideas  that forms of art communicate.  The course will focus on architecture of this century and,  . as well, Canadian artists will be  discussed as those who express  particular recent attitudes in  art.  This course will be of interest  to anyone who is concerned  with ideas in art or who wants  to explore art history. The  course has no prerequisites and  is open to any student,  regardless of how much art  , background a person already  possesses.  Fine Arts 105 begins Wednesday, January 12th, from 12:30  ;to 4:30 p.m. It runs for 14  j weeks. The fee is $46.50. The  course can be taken for credit  (transferable), or for enjoyment. Call 885-9310 to pre-  ; register, or drop into the Learning Centre on Inlet Avenue  .after January 4th to register in  'person.  you  a legal question?  A new free service  [AL-A-LAW  Legal information  just a free  phone call away!  Find out about your legal rights.  Learn about specific legal topics.  Pre-recorded tapes give you practical  legal information on various subjects  including civil rights, consumer law,  criminal laiw, employment, family  law, immigration law, landlord and  tenant, mental health, real estate,  small claims, wills and estates,  juveniles and the law. If you request,  you may be referred to other  organizations for further assistance.  1DIAL-A-LAW ���!  687-4680  org;  c  ice.  Service available Monday-Friday  8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Out of the  Vancouver area, phone collect...  it's free to all in British Columbia.  A public service operated by the  B.C. Branch, The Canadian Bar  Association and funded by the  Law Foundation of B.C.  NEW POSTAGE RATES  EFFECT AS OF...  'For your convenience,  ���clip out this rate table  for future reference."  i Harmony Hall  iznti7  by Gladys Coates  |The New, Year Was ushered in  in'a grand style at Harmony  All activities will be under,  way again; social bingo Mon-;  day, January 10th and 17th;  carpet bowling every Wednes-  .,W'8ial��RS,i ;.";&'.- .1  Contact  Win  Stevens at;,-  d.. - w :��  886-8056 if interested.        ,, .  ,  We had quite a number withC'  JWri    ;���  **.  ^fife^tfKM?^. P"��" >', ^y.aKfcOO^p.m. and Friday  slvJC., |5Jiap}&y ^velle%��fiIliHg >        There wilfbe s  iU I-__    3_T#_'��li__*4_,r^1^^.^** "*_4'm '<A    rm*��,W*fJ&    C~^ *��~J W^f ___ _ Hfl *  |h| ��a|frfftoorihd gb#_ food:;  P��ovidea'-:by^"the girls", tnV  3NS  evening was declared a com-  .^ plete success by all who attended. vv;nv." C" r '���"'"'���  m -vifFirsf ririeeting of the year on  "' January 3rd saw a good crowd  ,~ii> attendance. Thanks go tp the  If telephone committee;/it really  **- helps to remind people and  ^�� even the shut-ins appreciate a  ���t ^friendlycall.  ^ ^Replacements to 7the ex-  ^ ecutive were introduced. Grace  gjl Gilchrist is Vice-President,  jgjfcAnne Fitchett Treasurer and  Marj Leslie Secretary. Phoebe  Blbmberg and Ernie Fossett are  new directors.  ��5��  a Robbie Burns  Dinner on ^Tuesday, January  25th, and a pot luck dinner on  Friday, January 28th, at 6:00  p.m. .,   '���������-;��� ���. ������>";''"'���.���'���  This Saturday,* January 8th,  our Trip director, Win Stevens,;,  has planned for 36 of us to go;to  the Ice Capades. In February^  on the 14th, we are invitbd tb:  Silver Harbour in North Yan-;  couver, which is a huge senior;  citizens' complex, with much to  see and do. March is the month;  we go to Victoria for a two,;  night stay at the Empress-  Hotel, if we can get 20 people to  go. The rooms are $65 a night:  for two sharing. A real luxury  trip, for a nice spring break.  birthdays in January, including^ X  i D&ck OliVe^hpwill'be 86, dkfc ^j  ^pjf our ''#ld*r ac^^memb^.^ ^jL^  ������^appy;L-|o^aVendfiver.'.!^iSO'^^H  ���back with-$$,. he is our old&tSi 111  active njember. Also glad; ,tt>^  .hear that Tor Strand is imprev^  ing.and hope he can soon join ���;.  us again.; ;      j  ��� I ��� s ��  "; Many thanks to the "genies" yf  vyhq came and took down the r. I  Christmas decorations arid;;*:;  prepared the hall  for the-%i  meeting, and to other "genies"? f. \  who do similar chores; these ^  are the "little things" that  make Harmony Hall unique  and special, and the friendliest  place ih town. \  ' Happy New Year to all!  -The following is aselection ofpostage fates which  will apply, as of January 15trf. -1983. for the delivery of  ;Canadiah and;jntemational mail.  :, Complete ihiorjriatiori on all postage; rates is  ^available at yplir Ipcal post office: X  ���  CANADA  Special Services  pgrtifiej(^||j^ .u .  Registered Mail*���'[���.  SpeciarDelivery*.,  Parcels (to 30 kg)  Local Delivery (2 kg)  Vancouver to Winnipeg (2 kg)  Halifax to Montreal (2 kg)  Ottawa to Toronto (2 kg)  *r.   '. ������; ."'���'.'i!,V-'  ^$1.06      .  . $1.S>6     $1.06  *Plus applicable postage  1st Class . . .  $2.60  Parcel Post. .  $1.38  1st Class  $4.77  Parcel Post. ..  $1.91  1st Class  $3.60  Parcel Post. ..  $1.70  1st Class  $2.97  Parcel Post. ..  $1.59  ��$0i  '$ii  mm  M  mm  37<:  it aqam - ��t  X   Frari, Berger and  :���'  John Burnside in  Betty Keller's,: ���   ,  An IVehlng  iPauliiie  Limbd warned  foul Hia/kk w<��i|  ....   Monday and Tuesday,  January 17 and1JB  at 8:00 p.m^ ;  Elphie's Cabaret  beside the Omega Restaurant  in historic Lower Gibsons  Tickets by reservation  - -: Phone Hunter Gallery, Gibsons  886-9022, 11-;4pnly,  or The Bookstore, Sechelt;  885-2527 :  .    or at the door.  $4.00       Seniors $2.00  Non-standard letter rate (0-30g).   This rate applies only on metered and permit mail that does  not include postal code or meet postal standards (eg. size).  All-letters bearing postage stamps and all standard letters  remain at 30$ until the 15th of February, when the rate will  be32d;.  N  ill  MAIL FOR  DELIVERY  TO THE U.S. A.  Letters, postcards and greeting cards      (0-30 g) 37$  MAILFOR  DELIVERY  OVERSEAS  Airmail letters, aerograms and postcards (0 - 20 g) 640  Unsealed greeting cards ��� airmail (0 - 20 g) 48$  Unsealed greeting cards ��� surface        (0 - 20 g). 37$  Mm  1  IP  as-3  The following postage rate will apply as of  February 15th, 1983.  Standard letter rate  IstClass Letters (0-30 g)      32$  A variety of rates apply to different  types of mail. You can have complete  information by contacting your local  Postmaster or Sales Representative.  .���JW/K-KJ  M  Jill  m  mm  CANADA POST CORPORATION  i^\ 11*1  Canada  m 8  Coast News, January 10,1983  Belinda MacLeod relaxes at home. She is new curator of the Arts  Centre.  ���John Burnside Photo  Arts Centre has  new curator  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre in Sechelt has, effective  with the turn of the year, a new  curator.  Belinda MacLeod replaces  the Arts Centre's original  curator Keith Wallace and brings to the position a long and  varied association with the arts  and with the Sunshine Coast.  Belinda moved to the Coast in  i969. Her training in art was  received at the Reading University Art School where she  received a National Diploma of  Art, specializing in painting,  and a National Art Teacher's  Diploma.  She worked for a time as the  secretary to the curator of the  London Public Library and Art  Museum and was secretary to  the Community Arts Council  of Vancouver as well as working at the Vancouver Art  Gallery for a time.  In 1965-66 she wrote for the  Vancouver Province as their art  critic.  Since moving to the Coast  she was one of four coordinators of the Arts and  ^Crafts Workshop held in 1971.  ^Belinda's work has been  widely exhibited and she has  published illustrations in the  Raincoast Chronicles.  "I hope I can continue the  work that Keith Wallace has  begun," she says. "Starting  from nothing, Keith has built  the Arts Centre into a vigorous  and interesting community  gathering place. It has  showcased the work of local artists and talented newcomers  both in the visual and the performing arts. The Sunshine  Coast owes a debt of gratitude  to Keith and I hope to continue  along the same constructive  path."  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri & Sat  Jan 14 & IS  THE OVERAGE  WHITE BAND  in the Hall  Members & Guests Welcome  e  ^*QZJ^i  OTjW*se��tte*,g>  ��� ^ CEDARS PLAZA *���  - GIBSONS  7.29 or LESS  (Reg. to 19.95)  For All Records & Tapes  Bose 601 Speakers  $799.00 Pair   Reg. $1,379.00   Hitachi VT II Video Recorder  $849.00   Reg. $899.00   Spectrum Direct Drive Turntable  $149.00  Reg. $189.00  VIDEO GAMES: TUESDAY  SPECIAL 3:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m.  2 Plays For 25 (on Selected Games)  Through One I  hat problem?  by Bob Hunter  When I was a kid, one of the  real thrills in life was to visit  Uncle Clarence at The Bank.  It didn't matter which bank  he worked for, to me they were  all part of one big bank. Just  from the way people used the  words The Bank, I knew that  this was a place on a par with  The Church and The Government.  It was an immense bank, at  the corner of Winnipeg's Portage and Main, with Greek columns that rose at least as high  as the ones at the Legislative  Building.  The marble floors were  always shiny. The inner  chamber was so vast that I instinctively whispered. The  parallels with church were  amazing.  Uncle Charence was an ordinary bank clerk. He stood inside a little cage with ornate  bars. Someone would lift me up  so that I could look over the  counter. Uncle Clarence would  flash a thousand-dollar bill.  That was it. That was the  thrill. And then I'd tiptoe but  of the awesome temple back into the routine world.  Uncle Clarence had special  stature. As far as I knew, he  was the only person in the family to ever have so much as  touched a thousand-dollar bill.  When I opened my first bank  account, it was like a rite of  passage, I clutched that thin little book like it was a catechism.  That's why I find it so amusing to notice that nowadays the  banks are trying to polish their  tarnished public image.  Apparently the $1.72 billion  profit Canada's chartered  banks racked up in fiscal 1981,  while the rest of us were clinging by our fingernails to the  edges of our mortgages, hasn't  gone down too well with the  public at large.  According to Robert Macintosh, president of the Canadian  Bankers' Association, "We  have a public perception problem, and we have to work at  it." . .... .-,,���,.���  He added: "Bankers have.;.;  never been very good at public ^  relations   or   at   selling  themselves. They're by nature  secretive people.  Ah, shucks, Mr. Macintosh,  if I may bite into the core of  your argument, the only public  perception problem you have is  that the public perceives you.  I'll agree about the  secretiveness���Uncle Clarence  hardly ever said anything ���  but you can't seriously be  claiming that you guys are  babes in the woods when it  comes to p.r. or to selling  yourselves.  Any industry which has the  sense to hire Anne Murray to  tell us in her throaty purr that  we can trust them ain't exactly  an amateur in the brainwash  department.  Also, don't tell me those  fabulous Greco-Roman  temples that you used to build  ��� and the scintillating towers  you raise up now ��� weren't  designed with a view to having  at least psychological effect on  the shuffling masses who pass  through their archways.  Now listen, I may chuckle to  myself privately when I hear  Heart month  canvassers  February is Heart Month  and volunteers are required to  assist with various aspects of  the fund raising drive.  Someone is needed to coordinate canvassing between  the top of Roberts Creek to the  lower part of Redrooffs. This  would involve splitting the area  into smaller sections and supervising the co-ordination of  each. Also, canvassers are  needed for all parts of the  Coast.  Persons interested in helping  in any way are asked to call  Joan Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Action Centre  885-5881.  Reggie The Sweeps  886-7484  that a banker has slipped on a  banana peel or been run over by  a train, but I appreciate the  necessity for banks.  It goes without saying that  the greatest invention since  canned beer was the line of  credit. Or was it the cash flow  projection chart? Something to  do with banks, anyways.  It's just that, gee, when I'm  stuck with a one-year variable  rate mortgage at 18 Vi per cent,  which costs me $12,600 and  allows $185 of that to go  towards the principal, I get,  you know, uptight.  When I go into a bank  nowadays, Mr. Macintosh, I  don't tiptoe. I don't whisper. I  don't feel awestruck. Actually,  I'm looking for someone to  punch in the nose.  With all your billions in profits, sir, I don't think there's a  public relations man in the  universe you could hire who's  going to be able to make me feel  that I'm not being ripped off  but good.  Not even Anne Murray.  Reprinted with permission from the  North Shore News, Vancouver.  Everything in the Store  (except new spring arrivals)  25 -  Sunnycrest Mall  ;^\.<5!����6i$i;  ti1��(3^7R0BERT'6 CREEK B.C  Winter we will  beOPENfordlnm  i,.- ��� -- ��� . . ...    ..  Thursday thru Sunday and  SUNDAY BRUNCH  Entrees on our new Jan. Menu include:  Filet Mlgnon FrathCod Rabbit "Craakhou  with a choice of sauces - with ginger & green onions   - boned and stuffed with herbs,  *�����  6oz.  8 oz.  baked in a dijon mustard cream  sauce 12.BO  Our ethnic DINNER FOR JANUARY:  A MIDDLE EASTERN DINNER  Avocado, carrot & orange salad (Israel) Lentil Soup with garlic & cumin (Egypt)|  Moussaka - greek casserole   Iranian saffron flavoured Rice Pudding  HELD OVER  BY POPULAR DEMAND!  PlayingTues.-Sat., Jan llth-15th  ^     LADIES NIGHT  Thursday, Jan. 13th, 8-10 p.m.  (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.)  (Sorry guys, no admittance until 10 p.m.)  FEATURING ���Mi     .      ���  Male exotic dancer      Billy clOC  WATCH FOR OUR ANNIVERSARY  CELEBRATIONS   Jan. 17th - Jan. 22nd  Elphie's   Hours  Monday - Saturday  8 pm - 2 am Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  ' (At the discretion of the Management)  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.  -8161       II ���Si  I)  I  p  S3  -���'.  ��  Coast News, January 10; 1983  PART II  g.%    During my cleaning expedi-  ||S[tions into the realm of heavy-,  ^djtimers, I am often engaged in  |ljjbrief conversation by Punchy,  J;^*tne vaguely Brandoesque box-  pl^er. He'seems anxious to cb'ixi-  fj||;municate with somebody. His  i JJslurred speech is sometimes dif-  I pficult fo. follow, but I listen  psjdutifully. Punchy is a sym-  gjjjpathetic character who seems  Hijto have,been genuinely dealt a  wjjrough shuffle by Life. He  |-pjswears he was framed on the  ���farmed}!robbery charge for  .{^which he is shaking time. ���>  }\il   Be that as it may, Punchy is  Hlpcertarnly no stranger to the in-  jj'hside of a drum. He speaks of an -:  !!fjj(earlier hitch in tones that  Ik I ibpr der on approval. Consider-  jjbirig the' reported conditions in  ji^those,times, his attitude is a bit  sj^ard to fathom. But Punchy's  jlj||thinkihg processes are not  ||i;always overburdened with  h|j3ogic-f "Ypu knew where you-:  pj^wasat deri" he mumbles. "Ldt-  $\lsa hard labour. Kept a guy in  ^fgoodshape."^ ij   '~-y    XXXX  ;   One particular'morning, he  stops me on my rounds as "  usual. "De're taking me outtov  |de Pen today" he grunts.  ||    "Christ, that's.too. bad!.' J  ��remark.;\'Did you lose your ap-  [    peal?"  "Nah. Dat ain't comin' up  l^for amidder month yet. Old  I buddy/of mine died out dere.  I   Bad tiqikervGotta help carry his  k| box.'.';.| -ji: .  ���yyy.-.  |      ShortlyJafter, I seev Punchy  |  escorted jri manacleisAta the j  wing-gates;; )M$..   Xxy  In atfew hours, thiie old pug  returns], jrtis pallbearing\duties/;  completed; The funeraltias ob- ;:'  viously thrown him into a profound state of depression. ���  "Geez, dat was sad" he says.  '' Me and Benny grew up toged-  * der and I know his family pretty  j�� good. Wasn't one of de  ���5 bastards dere.; Just the warden ;  * and the chaplain and a buncha  *j cons and screws. Guess dat was  ^ deonly family de poor bastard  Miadleft:"   ��� ��� v^.y.,.,.,..,.^:i-.,-,^..  His battered features wear an  expression of wonderment and  despair. His words trail off and  he turns his face to the wall. -  vl  Following this, Punchy  refuses to either speak or eat for  several days. Eventually, he is  moved to Observation; It is a  minor event, but fraught with  much pathos. I guess he sees the  same bleak fate in store for  himself.  There are two or three other  guys doing short hitches for  marijuana violations in; different parts of the prison. One  of these, a folk singer called  Jon Yuary, works as the  warden's mess-boy and we pass  each other occasionally when I  leave the wing on kitchen or  laundry runs. We know each  other casually from the coffee  house circuit, but we always  meet in transit and have little  chance for more than fleeting  conversation. One such occasion, he contrives to slip me a  dog-eared copy of the the  Georgia Straight, Vancouver's  fledgeling, underground  newspaper. I take it back to the  South Wing and devour its  rather, sophomoric contents  avidly. Apart from this, I have  no counter-cultural contacts  during the first three weeks.  Ebullient Scotty Kellar, my  fellow veteran  from the  Loganberry Lancers,  has  finished his sentence and been  released by this time.  Jake  Horatski is still the closest thing  I have to a confidante and he  leaves a lot to be desired. Apart  from    our    shakecutting  memories   and   a  mutual  familiarity  with various  downtown drinking spots, we  don't really have a hell of a lot  in common. Jake is fine as long  as we stick to uncomplicated  topics like booze, broads and  the present situation. But in his  roistering life he has cracked '  many more bottles and jaws  than books. Out conversations  are sometimes spirited, buts  they seldom stray;farfrorri'the  superficial. Abstractiohs are  definitely not Jake^s cup of tea.  I don't bother "pestering him  with the poems arid ?notes I  compose secretly in my cell; (I.-  have filled one prison scribbler  already and started on a second.)  , ��� To Be Continued...  by fallen Shandler  January 10th to January 16th:  Have you locked your keys in  the car? Did the sound equipment company go bankrupt the  day before your concert and  neglect to tell you? Mercury  continues retrograde until  January 27th, so do not expect  your mail to arrive. Watch for  emotional over-reactions on  the 13th, when solar eclipse  obscures the present with  memories of the past.  ARIES (March 21-Apr. 19)  Having begun to travail to  ..create equilibrium and harmony amongXothersr, your  valorous innovations revitalize  any project. Initiate light  psychological discussions  about roles played out among  co-workers. You are compassionate, but do not pour sympathy into wrong places. ;  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Saturn works to refine your  every outward act: is it  motivated by balance in give  and take, or is it egocentric?  You have the power to dissect  with precision. Lover may  move you to despair; but career  prospects look up.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Your practical brand of  idealism allows scope for certain material dreams to come  true. Get ye to the drawing  board. Feel yourself a competent master at each stage before  moving on. Take 'flu precautions. %  CANCER (June 22-July 22}  It is a challenge to retain  open mind and to not pass  judgement and heap ridicule.  You seek validity of knowledge  in intellectual plane when proof  is obtainable only by probing  your superconsciousness.  Meditation is an invaluable ally  in overcoming doubts re unconscious. X  LEO (July 23-August 22)   I  Adjust to unusual ideasfpf  friends and of potential loveijn-  terest. Time will expose therr|as  truth or lie. Retain power to abdicate if required. Unscheduled  work crisis precludes  pleasurable outing. .  VIRGO (August 23-Sept. 22)  ���:. Instability of effort and ir-  resoluteness can render all effort futile. Be truthful with self  about how much to take on. Do  not underrate in cases where instability is truly temporary.  Good health is priceless asset to  security now.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.23)  , Circumstance's seem trying  yet how better would you expose to yourself your great  .strength? Change buffets.yx>u,  yet it is harmoniousv' Astute  planning re presentation and  ���u rnarket research can launch  new career.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  See Cancer message. You  . r.can tap superconscious more  easily. Such understanding  allows you to help woman  friend explain herself in testy  situation and gains you covert  notice       and       respect.  Housecleaning succours feelings of comfy security.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Unexpected gain iri love  and/or money _ bolsters self-esteem and magnetic output.  'Use energy to stabilize'erratic  self-discipline and approach to  friendship. Sudden separation  may occur, but to your advantage.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Far-extending perceptors  keep many prospering situations in hand. Enjoy your efficiency and respite from strife.  For once, reason with little sensitivity succeeds.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-  Feb. 18)  ���,������'-. Expect to hear from an in-  ���; teresting friend and possible  love interest, but do not expect  ��� to carry off plans to meet, now.  . You are too busy with career  ,: .and home expansion. Business  ^ihorizons broaden.  'PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  '.''Victory arrives on domestic  "scene and life settles down to  more even keel. You have keen  Wit and facility of communication, but tend to tune others put  'while planning what to say  next. Listen.  Towards   /-   *  perspective  gB   by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  Efr  '.'..'���  '. :   jsjj   A belated  Janus article.  ^Janus, the two-headed god,  Spooking back, peering forward.  fl^Even the ancients at.this time of'  j&t he year when the sun seemed to;  ||iave lost its power saw fit to .  -Stake stock of what had been\ ���-  feand to dream of what was to  sjcome.  .*��   The last two weeks have seen  K&n impressive array of Cassan-  _> ������ : , ��� _ .  KLAUS CATERING  AND BAKERY  Meat Platters and Sandwiches  to Order, at All Times  885-2913  886-2933  tWANTEHH  Used Furniture  and What Have You  Al 'St  USED FURNITURE  \\t"!)uv Hccr.Hollies  886-2812  dras ori T.V., on radio, arid mi  print. From econometria^ris^f(  with the rriost sbphistic^a't^p  computer-based mbdelsMo lil-XX  ���xtie. old ladies who read..tea ,,  ^leaves, they have cbrne up with  their messages.. The motley ~  .. crew is divided.into two basic.,  groups: the Boomers and the -  . Qloomers..  The Boomers, who usually  see an Utopian cornucopia based on high tech, are a little less  bullish this year. There are for-,.  midable structural problems  . that lie at the heart of pur  economic system and, of  course, the spectre of instant  flambe from the thermonuclear toys of the paranoid  militarists hangs potently over  our heads. So often in the last  few years, the light atthe end of  the tunnel has turned out to be  the train coming the other way.  The Gloomers, that growing  perverse minority, who seem to  take a sombre glee in predicting  the worst, are now mainstream.  Many have come in from the  cold after years of lonely vigil  during the stable and pro- :.  sperous times following the se-   ,  f  ON SPRING  & BOOK EARLY  Give y��ur boat a facelift with a new top,  new covers, windshields, tubing or fittingsXy  ���Foam ���Plexiglass "All Supplies for the  Do-at-Yourself er  .    And to all our customers.  The Very Best in 1983 ���;"  ���IrV^rViIJplio&tery &&oat!DopsJ!tJ.X  ^Joam,/  lexigtaJ, Xjarpi CTiAlwningi i/joat^Haulinij  ���'��� The Weinhandls  S86-7310  1779 Wyngaert Rd. Gibsons  ;, corid world war' Their ranks  y^&isisied:X6f- jtist^Putright  ^r^santhropes, cranks, freaks,  5;^r;^ i gi ou s a p ocaTy-pt i c i ari s,  ^h>|tprical inevitabilists, or  thoise who were nostaligic^for  .the good old days.  Now, as the promise for  unlimited material growth  fades, and the fear for national  security grows, their words are  no longer carried away by the  winds of the desert, but by the  ������.-.���.-.airwaves of our electronic  media. .  ,Who is right? Can we expect  Utopia or Golgotha? Do we  -,.������:��� have any control over the outcome, anyway? This, of  course, is the crucial question.  The sense of impotence leads to  .an increasingly unstable public  attitude. People oscillate between impossible extremes.  Political choice is viewed as a  lottery of opposites, over which  we have as much control as the  cardboard characters ori the  soap operas do over who is going to steal their next baby. The  great game show of life; run  and operated by slick,  ��� hypocritical hosts who have all  the connections and knowhow.  We briefly are asked tp take  part in a parody of real choice,  while the rest of the disenfranchised proles scream and holler  at us to either take the money or  open the box!  Action begins with  knowledge, it is driven by a vision. I believe in a humanity  which is free from the fear of  obliteration, hunger, political  repression and economic  uncertainty  i<. We need a political attitude  ^sufficiently.;' ironic to see that  9j horrors carried put in the name  .of 'good- spring from a totally  S!rnisguided understanding of  5>^the nature of truth. Ibelievethe  ...greatest danger facing the  -y.-world today stems not from the  o corrupt or inadequate, but  ;�� from those who believe they  ;.:.-have a monopoly on the truth.  It is one of the unfortunate  '-/legacies of our monotheistic  ; heritage, and has allowed the  ���>. 'true children of the faith' to  v shoot babies in the name of the  tj greater good.  Yeats said, "the worst are  ��� .full of passionate intensity";  (their messages in a time of  ; .uncertainty seem so appealing.  ���, Their closed systems a haven to  ; the troubled mind. Only by seeing the common humanity of  all inhabitants of 'space ship  . earth' can we survive. Unless,  of course, one of the truth  . cartels succeeds in its dream of  ..hegemony and '1984' becomes  a reality.  ../   'Towards a wider perspec-  ' tive' will be taking a few months break.  Perhaps  we can  resume this dialogue in April? I  hope so.  z0DeA���fKi  iDRAFTINGi  m6-7442i  1,286 Sq. Ft.  This house built on your lot  for $44,500 or will cost  out your plans  Crushed Rock for  Driveways and Landscaping  Road Base Materials  Port ftfflellon, B.C.  Local Sales  & Inquiries  884-5353  INSURANCE-'"    AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  Smcmil Aqwem M.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE    GIBSONS, B.C.  OPEN 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. WEEKDAYS  9 a.m. -1 p.m. SATURDAYS  COME IN BEFORE THE RUSH  while we still have time to fully explain the various options  available to you  AVOID LINE-UPS AND DELAYS!  HERE'S THE EASY WAY:  Mail or bring your signed renewal notice to us NOW, leave a postdated cheque if you wish, and simply pick up the decal on the day  you need it.  I.C.B.C. FINANCING IS AVAILABLE  886-2000 or 886-8212    .  ^3) af\ ���������' LE'  ��� *,-. ���  -II  307,  6 OFF  ��� Ladies Dress Shoes  "'���Men's & L-adies Winter Boots  20��/<  O OFF ENTIRE STOCK  (except findings)  Lots of  in-store specials!  00 GIFT CERTIFICATE WAS WON  BY REG PAWLIUK  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2624  ^TNE  MEAT  MARKET  THE DOCK - COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  Open Tues. to Sat. - 9:00-5:30  THIS WEEK'S  SPECIALS  (While Quantities Last)  #1 Sliced Bacon:  Reg.   $3.i9ib.  SPECIAL $2.79 lb.  SAVE .40 lb.  Lean Ground Beef:   Reg. $2.49  SPECIAL $1.99 Ib.  SAVE .50 lb.  Old Cheddar Cheese:  Reg.   $3.62 lb.  SPECIAL $2.89 lb.  SAVE .73 lb.  Sliced Cooked Ham: Reg.   $3.79 lb.  SPECIAL $3.49 lb.  SAVE .30 lb.  SUPER SPECIAL  Rib Eye Steaks:    $4.29 lb.  ttawtatiMri  ma Coast News, January 10,1983  fbm- *.-����."���  h.    1    I j r.  r - ��r^A^&  ���'' -.i��Jv  l  C ' ..j ?���; *- ��1  11- -4:.- ^     ,.   iNv  ^-J^^.  ,.::. ...?,���.>v.  i��&  'la  ?r-s*  i&Ks%  i?.---i.  &������/&.  PS!  '��?>?>  if  >��:>:  \^  CITRUS WEEK"  f��sm  >. ��� v   y  ��1  ���- .������ -���    .... ���'AftfaisS*  California  WHITE 6RAPEFRUIT  California  NAVEL 0RAN8ES  Sunkist - Hineola  TANQELOS  Marmalade  ORANQES  2.27 kg/ S Ib bog  1.82 kg/4 Ib bag  ��� ������������������������  .kg  lb  Clover Led Flaked Light  tuna  ��� ���  ��� ��� ���  kg  Ib  "vajscMjj^  \\  , TSSSfc-Vv  *v#  t,uumi)(.  n  -������w;  ,&��''"*  w-  Our Own Freshly Baked  PIES  o>  ';'.<  Blueberry & Cherry, .8'  m  M  Our Own Freshly Bilked  WHOLEWHEAT ROLLS  1.99  1.39  tomato paste ,55 ai 2/J9  Hunt's  tomato sauce 398 mi  M  i. * iX > < 21 i ^ tL r -y  Kf O //O/  SL>I (XIAL  Ckipi JU��, R F��^e-0V 4501��  '^  i>?AV^r�� 'v v"*- -  ���4    t*w  Hunts  101113 lOSS      .........398 ml i  Betty Crocker Super Moist - Ass't. Varieties  C3K6 mlX 510gm Til  Kraft - Orange, 3-Fruit & Seville Orange  marmalade  *������������*���.������  250 ml  HI I) ll( W   M>/ ( M/.  Ass't. Varieties  rlce-a-ronl  Salad Dressing  176-227 gm  > ^r-x ix'-r? .  .500 ml  General Mills  cheerlos  Sunspun 398 ml  beans with pork 2/J9  300 gm  1.29  She paused, mid stroke. "What are you talking about  this time?" she enquired.  "Here we are, only half-way through our second  length of the pool and already I'm puffing and blowing  like a walrus past its prime. "Serves me right," I said,  gasping for air, "I shouldn't have had all those secret  stashes. Homemade chocolates gazing through their  glass jar at me, Purdy's chocolates on the piano,  chocolate-covered cherries keeping themselves cool  on the porch, not to mention those wretched Nanaimo  bars jumping into my eagerly grasping hands every  time 1 opened the fridge door."  "Perhaps a liquid diet," she suggested coldly and  did a sharp about-turn into yet another length. I  floundered meekly along in her wakel  Step In the right direction salad  4 cups dried cooked turkey or chicken  Vi cup chopped walnuts  Va cup unsweetened cocoanut  1 cup pineapple chunks  V* cup chopped green onion  shredded lettuce  4 tablespoons mayonnaise  4 tablespoons sour cream  2 tablespoons pineapple (ulce  salt and pepper  1. Mix   the   mayonnaise,   sour   cream   and   juice  together. Add seasoning to taste.  2. Mix   all   ingredients   except   lettuce   and   chill  thoroughly.  3. Serve when quite cold on a bed of shredded lettuce.  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for  you in providing variety, quality and  friendly service.  'We reserve the right tb limit quantities'  i*9  Free Delivery to the Wharf  2.  3.  4.  Swedish Fish Salad  2 cups grated cabbage  1 cup grated carrot  2 cups cooked white fish  fA cup mayonnaise  (ulce off 1 lemon  ���A cucumber  3 red apples  salt & pepper  Mix the grated cabbage >. carrot thoroughly.  Season with salt Ik pepper and place in salad bowl.  Flake or chop the fish. Mix with mayonnaise and a  drop of lemon juice. Season to taste. Pile in the  centre of the cabbage mixture.  Slice the cucumber thinly.  Core the apples but do not peel. Slice thinly and  sprinkle with lemon juice.  Use cucumber and apple as garnish. Chill well  before serving.  '&  :i-C.�� (������ !<  TlBPEoohsforc  886-7744  Co'ne* O' Scnooi &  Gt>*et Pomt Roaas  Hard Cover Boxed Set  MASTERING  The Art of  French Cooking  Volumes One *k Two  For  Plumbing  Estimates  For New Homes,  Renovations  Commercial Buildings,  Call Us  Serving the  . Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Liiestreom Fruit  yogurt   200 ga .84  Kraft Canadian  cheese  food slices 500 0.24s 2.99  Five Alive  fruit beverage��^ 1.35  Carnation  trench fries   ,ug 1.45  V  1Z - ��S50ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit  24- - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 + Deposit  f  i  '  I1  >  I'  *  1  t  I  t  >  !  i  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  886-9303  I GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  * '  Open 7 days a week  9-6  Pre-Frozen  SKATE  lb $ 1.69  kg $3.72  ��imled Sutfflivs  586-7888 i   .  i . ri i   i ��� i.i ii ii 11 ji i ii n�� ii ��� j i \ 11 mm / jiiij ii inui rwnrnn nyr wi^iiiiiit/rr jywiii^itfOjiTiWfrjBfjr]iririitir H)\i  '! ���" 'p ^^p���^^���^^'��� i���^1 '"'* T'J"l"������2 ���" "IT"!^ If? ^^T?  ������ i ��i t |i nW> riWQWjqp^gqj*jtraig!^^  WMyPM^-UW'g^JS^Vg:,.^^/.^  Coast News, January 10,1983  11  v  H  s  Si  2.19  Aloha  mixed nuts   350 �����  Upton's - Ring, Chicken Supreme & Chicken  noodle soup mix 2s .79  Christie's 250 gm  Vanilla wafers    1.35  B  urn hoi srrci^t  i  Puritan - Irish, Beef, Turkey & Chicken  SIBWS ........... ..425 am  1 ���Mil  New Freedom ��� Deod. & Reg.  maxl pads      3ov3.59  Lubello  lip balm  4gm ������-���  |fe*r  M /.; //(')/  s/>/ (. /-\/  120 s  150 ml  1.19  HiDri  paper napkins  Polmolive  detergent 5oo ��i 1.39  Colgate  toothpaste  Irish Spring 285 gm  deodorant soap 3S1.  1.79  vegetable  Bins  By Tucker Plastics  ���Long Lasting  ���Colourfast  ���Easy to Clean  Reg. $2.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  ���1.79.  TEAPOTS  By Landmark Designs  ���Attractive Ceramic Tea Pots  Reg. $4.95  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  *3.99  I   rr    a   -iBBr-  M      t  Canada Grade H Beef f*   tffeffl      41    *fl O  CHUCK BLADE ROAST* Z.OlL 1.18  Canada Grade A Beef Bone-In a   ||i|      jg    A A  CROSS RIB ROAST    k, 4.37 �� 1.98  SPARERIBS k, O.SlUib 1./8  Fletcher's Reg. jj    Ap  WIENERS     454 gm pkg     I ill9  Fletcher's mm    f%W*  CHICKEN DOBS mm*. 1.05  Freezer Beef - Hind % s m   g* mm      mm    A A  GRADE A BEEF bg M7�� 1.98  Watch for our IN STOBE SPECIALS  What's ahead in'83?  by Bill Mm  *#  ^^o||iai5^t we |ust like to know the futur��?^l?PbWn*sa^ gdal isX'td be master of one's own  Be^irty'SBut is "this possible, one may question, when so many things beyond our control; quite firmly give direction  as to Which way we go. r\  And yet, there are things each of us can do privately, or in business, that will help us to achieve our objectives. This  requires the setting of goals, long-range and the short term ''mile-posts" that help us to reach the long-range goals.  With these goals established we need a plan, and a resolve to carry out this plan with a single-minded purpose.  ���   ��� '������'��� '%������'��� ���$��;���;'������'.;    :.'.,.:;���;���?������ ;:r;-       " .':' ���>'    '���:��������������� .:���;��� ,'- :���<���:;���   ' ���   '  In business we call thepten an operational and financial budget. Each year we go through quite an exercise in  reviewing our accomplishlTp^nts,--dur successes, pur failures, and set up a plan for the year ahead.  Last year we were quite pessimistic but as things turned out, not quite pessimistic enough. But do you know, like the  private individual, we have learned to do with less frills, operate much more efficiently and while we don't see any  great gains in the year ahead,���we hope to remain solvent.  When one is confronted with massive bankruptcies of large, well-established firms, this in itself is an achievement.  Almost all costs are up, especially Hydro. Thank heavens the interest rates are falling rapidly. Let's hope they stay  'down. ;,.,^. ',.   \ '...--... ���  People say to me,���"Bill; you can't be affected air that much because people have to eat!" True, we may be much  better off than some, but even in the grocery business the effects of our declining economy are most assuredly felt.  We have a large payroll, and no one is what I would consider "high-priced". We pay taxes, and purchase many local  goods and services. We-know'our.goods and services are strictly competitive. We need you, the consumer, as never  before. We promise to make your trip to our place of business an enjoyable experience: If you think we need your  guidance on any matter, to serve you better in 1983, please do not hesitate to speak up.  Here's to a better year for all of us.  REAL WIN  50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  $60-^ d<**  >N��'  ,eW  ,ert  &oC 1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  3l*  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME TFI   NO   POSTAL   ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  Winner #126  Eileen Thumm  Gibsons  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Stanley's  Norwegian  COD LIVER  OIL  500 ml  $2.99  886-8191  Nexl lo Medical Clinic. Gibsons  .*#rn��**W,r��  /^"^arber Shop,  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A-WEEK A  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  I      886-3918      )  /  Deli and Health  Jfootis  fSrauii  efuicei*  Reg. 899.95  SALE *75.00  886-2936  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. 12  Coast News, January 10,1983  *;  ���t.  <*,  ���i-  ���i  -*  \  i.  -v  ft  > / ->'.X-''  -;��� -��y J ,���������/.'/���  >:' .,?};������ ./rXX;  ��� .-'.: '���������'������I-!-~ '}A/;-'^i.  ,   y' 'p<4 ^X-'va*/ .--  yy %stfg&k\ X- %  The Master-Youth Bowling  Council team of Sue Whiting,  Gregg Chiasson, Jamie  Lumsden and Sean Tetzlaff  bowled at Fraser Bowlaway on  December 19 in the zone  round of the Master-Youth  Bowling Council tournament  and won the zone title bowling  261 pins over their team  average. The team from Fraser  Bowlaway was second with  204 P.O.A. there were 12  zones altogether and due to  travel costs the provincial  campaign will be declared  from the scores rolled in the  zones.  Edna Bellerive spared in the  Classic League and rolled a  334 single and a 4 game total  of 960. In, the Ball .and Chain  Gerry. Martin rolled a 312  single and a 729 triple: Gerry  has been bowling-Very' well  lately and is fast becoming one  of our best bowlers^ '""  In the G.A. Swingers league  .George Langsford broke out  of.a. mjni-slump with,aC307  single an'd7a;764 triple. Some  good scores afref^the holiday  break and we hope everybody  had a good holiday. :^  Classic:.   . ���...-,,.    Xx  Gwen Edmonds . 255-846  Rita Johnston 231-860  Gerry Martin 261^904  Andy Henderson 258-945  Freeman Reynolds * 264-980  Tuesday Coffee:  Phyllis Gurney 226-652  Lila Head 284-661  Nora Solinsky 268-676  Candy Caldwell  Swingers:  Cathy Martin  Jim Gilchrist  Gibsons 'A':  Barbara Christie  Mavis Stanley  Reg Whiting  Lome Christie  Freeman Reynolds  Wednesday Coffee:  Carol McRae  Marion Reeves  Slough-offs:  Bev Drombolis  Carol Tetzlaff  Lynda Olsen  Nora Solinsky  Ball & Chain:  Gloria Tourigny  Esther Berry  Don Slack  . Frank Redshaw  Phuntastique:  " Joyce Suveges  Pat Prest  Mavis Stanley  Albert Thompson  Bud Laird  Ralph Roth  Legion:.  Leslie Newman  J?ayeKennedy  c llick Buckmaster  Jim Wolf  Sechelt G.Ai's:  <   Babs Simmers .  Merle Hately ..-  Don Cameron  Buckskin:  Cindy August  Knobby Williams  Ray Pinchbeck  Alvin August  Elphi-Hi:  Barb Turiey  t Garnet Rowland  270-718  273-666  223-603  267-636  243-647  295-623  236-638  260-703  254-644  259-697  266-651  245-668  279-700  279-702  247-627  233-629  225-653  239-679  239-612  254-667  252-689  248-662 ;  260-664  288-711  273-589  273-632  280-637  231-643  204-519  225-611  238-555  219-596  239-605  231-623  231-626  216-567  211-587  Basketball action at Chatelech gym Thursday. Coach Corbett says  ;team is improving. (See story below) -George Matthews Photo  Chatelech basketball  \ This is the first year  ���Chatelech is having a senior  jboys basketball team. The  ���coach, Bob Corbett, is new  '< from Richmond and is working  'the team on tough defense and  basic game skills.  The team has played several  of the top B.C. teams and is  steadily improving, each game.  The team is young, though;  made up of mostly grade 10s  and 11 s and is finding it hard to  make the transition from  junior to senior ball. The  players are looking for a good  second half of the season.  Team members are:���  Mark Paetkau, David Foxall,  Grant Glessing, Phillip Nelson,  David Macleod, Lonnie Brock,  Jim Nadiger, Paul Darby,  George Webb, Don Ojala and  Tiever Blair.  PENINSULA  ���'tt'WdM  tide tables  I Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues. Jan. 11  0520 14.6  1010 .12.0  1435 13.7  2200 3.0  Wed. Jan. 12  0610 15.1  1100 12.0  1510 13.4  2245 2.7  13  Thurs. Jan.  0630 15.3  1155 11.8  1555 13.3  2320 2.6  Fri. Jan. 14  0700 15.3  1215 11.5  1635 13.0  2345 2.7  Sat. Jan. 15  0735 15.3  1305 11.1  1710 12.8  Sun. Jan. 16  0020 3.0  0800 15.2  1345 10.7  12.5.  Jan.17  ' 3.5  15.2  10.2 '���.'������'  12.2  1755  Mon.  0100  0820  1415  1845  Ricki Ferguson shapes up with wefgnfs. Articie beiow.  .   ;     . ..:��������� :V''-''��f*i��sr5iS!ST. ���George Matthews Photo  Weight training  ! for women  For  Daylight  Saving Time ADD 1  HOUR  #JW*fl*fe-  ��� exercise bike  ��� fitness testing  ��� change rooms, showers  ���hot tub  ��� 20 m pool  ��� global gym  FITNESS  1. Level I  2. Level II  3. Level II  4. Level III  CLASS SCHEDULE:  (Beginner) Tues. & Thurs. 1-2 pm  (Moderate) Mon. Wed. & Fri.  9:30-10:30 am  (Moderate) Wed & Fri. 10-11 am  (Advanced) Mon. & Thurs. 7-8 pm  Mon. & Thurs. 6:30-7:30 pm  5.    Level III     (Advanced) "Mon. & Wed. 6-7 pm  ���workout for men and women.  Fitness Classes begin week of January 10, 1983.  Ph: 883-2612 to register.  POOL PROGRAMMES:  1.    Water Babies  4 months-2 years. Starts Jan. '12,  on Wed. 11:00 am  Lessons for 3-6 years. Starts Jan.  12, on Wed.  Red Cross Lessons The  new Red  Cross programme  continues this winter, starting Jan.  .20, 1983, on Thurs.  Monday  &  Thursday   11:00  am  -12:00 pm. Starting Monday, Jan.  10, 1983: 7  2.   Pre-School  3.  4.    Adult Lessons  5.  Stroke #  Improvement  Improve your style. Starts Thurs.  Jan. 13.  For further information, please phone the pool at 883-2612  Ladies; are you tired of people kicking sand in your face at  the beach? Want to build those  flabby arms into biceps of  iron? How about arm wrestling  truck drivers for beer? Or, to be  -more realistic, would- you like  to tone upuxour- body, with light  weight trainmg^ndjvave fun at  the same time?      ".���..**-���-.,...  Fitness expert Ricki  Ferguson plans; on-'offering a  unique body building programme for women. Her programme will involve three,  groups in twice weekly sessions  including circuit, training with  very light weights for body toning���not body building. She  also will offer individualized  programmes- for women with  what Ricki calls "problem  areas"    ^  The sessions will allow  women to work at their own  pace with a testing programme  to monitor improvement.  Weight training for women is  a popular growing exercise  ;.form and the results can be  spectacular. Women interested  in participating should contact  ^Ricki Ferguson at 886-8091.  Functions of fat  What does it mean to be fat?  Eleanor MacLachlan, a social  worker trained in Humanistic  Psychology, offers a course for  women interested in exploring  some of the underlying issues  related to food and fat in our  society.  Please see the classified announcement for more information about "Your Body/Your  Self"  or call Continuing  ^Education; at  885-3474: or  885-3512.  &  ROBBIE  BURNS %?&?r-  SUPPER  Fri. J an. 31st  Tickets $15 each at Lord Jim's, ^S^V^S^  Sechelt Carpet Corner ^3$&& v  LIVE Entertainment with the Ken Dalgleish Band  Tak' a cup o' kindness wi' us  during our KINDNESS HOUR  7���8 pm  Let's See YOU in your Kilt  LOCAL MOVING  For all.: local  moving, or for  help -with mov-  lingfaftkward,  'heavy-itiems,      "*  Xi   '���'  Call the Moving Specialists  iWi"''> Member of  VALUED:  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  . Custom'Packing, Storage, Local & Long1 Distance Moving  886-2664  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  ;'.'���:.&  Gibsons  Registration  Saturday Jan  In the Marine Room  at 11:00 a.m.  Winter Driving Warning  Snow Area  Spot Checks  At this time of year and in areas subject    -  to heavy snow conditions, you will see  special signs requiring that your vehicle  have good winter-tread tires or carry  chains or, in some case, that chains be  mounted. For your safety and that of other  motorists, these signs are authorized  bylaw.  During the next few weeks, random checks  will be carried out by the RCMP in problem  driving areas, more particularly the Hope-  Princeton, the Squamish Highway to  Whistler, the Fraser Canyon, but including  other sections of road on Vancouver Island  and the rest of the province subject to  snow conditions. The operation will be in  conjunction with the Attorney General's  "CounterAttack" programme and  other police traffic checks. Drivers of  vehicles not properly equipped may be  turned back or charged.  The Ministry of Transportation and High-  , ways is doing its best to clear snow and  maintain our roads in winter to make them  safe. Before driving into snow areas, make  sure you have good winter tires and are  carrying chains to make your vehicle safe.  Be on the lookout for snow clearing and  sanding equipment sometimes operating  ih conditions of limited visibility. Their  flashing amber lights are warning ypu to  use extreme caution and slow down. Make  sure also that you observe special signing  and directions of flagpersons if you should  encounter them, and please drive carefully.  Province of British Columbia  MINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAYS  Hon. Alex V. Fraser, Minister  5S-  4.  m  ffl aqjvmwnn^miwywyi(��*mi��*vui*  w  Coast News, January 10,1983  by Dee Cee  With the possible exception  of the brief period that I spent  at Toronto's Manning Pool  No. 1, after having been inducted into His Majesty's Armed Forces, I can honestly say  that the three months or so that  comprised my stay at Torquays  Devon, England, was the happiest part of my whole Service  career. I was, of course, still in  uniform, but at this "rest  camp" many of the restrictions  and petty annoyances of  military life had been shelved  while we awaited the day when  we would be repatriated.  Situated in what is possibly  one of the loveliest counties of  Britain, it was,.and always has  been, a favourite seaside resort  of the affluent and the many  fine hotels along the waterfront  had been built in the pre-war  years to cater to this type of  clientele. However, with the  outbreak of war, its position on  the shores of the English Channel made it highly vulnerable to  enemy air attack, so much of its  civilian population had been  evacuated to safer climes while  the military forces had taken  over most of the hostelries for  the billeting and feeding of  their men. I cannot for the life  of me recall the name of the  hotel where I had been given a  room, but it was situated on a  cliff overlooking the harbour  and had a commanding view,  not only of the sea, but of the  many fine gardens and small  parks that seemed to thrive in  this temperate corner of old  England.     ;  I had been assigned to the St.  James Hotel on the front, not  only for my meals, but to perform the light duties required  of me, befitting one who is  "resting" and here I found,  much to my delight, an old  friend of my African Campaign days, a Fit. /Sgt. Jones,  who was in charge of the kitchen part of the hotel. They  were feeding around 1,200 men  and apparently the meals were  so highly regarded by many  who had been allotted to other  hotels, that they tried to eat  there instead of at their pwn  places. I was asked to assist by  standing at the door to the large  dining hall at lunch and supper  times and, acting as a sort of  policeman, examine the passes  of anyone whom T might be  doubtful of or who appeared to  be acting suspiciously. Apart  from this minor detail and my  attendance at pay parade, 1 had  all the free time in the world to  attend to other more interesting  pursuits such as pub-crawling  and skirt-chasing. It was while  engaged in this latter activity I  met Betty C. and, although she  wasn't nearly as beautiful as  the girl I had left behind in Germany, she was an amusing and  lively companion during my  "resting" days and we shared  some    wonderful    times  together.  There came the day when I  received notice that finally my  number had come up and I was  to embark on the Queen  Elizabeth I, leaving Southampton on December 22nd, headed  for New York. At the time, she  was considered the largest and  fastest ship afloat and the  crossing should have taken  from four to five days.  However, we ran into violent  ��� ��� -. storms and mountainous waves  after two days at sea, so instead  of reaching New York around  the 27th or 28th of December,  we didn't arrive there until the  last day of the old year. There  were 14,000 of us on board,  predominantly army, but also  aii interspersing of airforce and  navy and even a few females in  the shape of nurses,  W.RiE.N.'s and W.A.A.F.  personnel; ? ;  Oh Christmas Day at noon,  the Captain in his broadcast  from the bridge stated that in  all his 37 years at-sea he had  never experienced such weather  and, while it didn't bother me,  many of hiy fellow passengers  were so desperately ill from  seasickness, few made it to* the  salons for the traditipiial dinner of turkey and all the trimmings that was served.y Even  although with the;jcori  prevailing there weren't many  to enjoy it, I cannot help but s  pay tribute to the crew of cooks  and kitchen helpers .who had  organized and carried out such  a stupendous task/  Eventually we reached our  destination and, from the time  we arrived, the tumultoas  welcome given us by the  Americans staggered the imagination and is something I  will never forget.  As we entered the harbour  and while the gigantic Queen  Elizabeth was being nosed into  her berth by four tugs, every  ship present there, both afloat  and those tied at the wharves,  announced our arrival with a  cacophony of whistles, horns  and sirens^ while at dockside a  32-piece all-girl orchestra  played the popular tunes of the  day as we disembarked. The  whole dock area was ablaze  with coloured bunting and, on  the platforms where we had  assembled to await our trains,  hordes of females, young and  not so young, greeted us with  hugs and kisses, while offering  us everything from steaming  hot mugs of coffee to sandwiches, doughnuts, cigarettes,  cigars and magazines.  It was their way of saying  thank you to us and the scene  was so highly charged and emotional that many of us, even  although hardened by the  brutal years at war and the experiences we had been through,  were forced to turn our heads  and brush away the tears.  For better or for worse, the  war was over and done with.  The future and what it held was  uncertain, but was of no concern at the moment: At long  last we.were home!  M^jm.,^���m^...1|||y||ji||^,|||,^|J;,  ^,        ,^    ,^; ';'Ss  ./"-.  lllll    Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  886-7359  FITNESS LEADERSHIP BASICS  DATES AND TIMES:  Pool open again  WHAT IT IS:  by Shirley Vader  The Pender Harbour  Aquatic Centre opens its doors  for another year. The staff  wishes everyone a Very Happy  New Year.  We are sorry for any inconvenience caused to our  patrons due to the pool closure  prior Jo Christmas. Many peo  ple were looking forward to our  'Christmas Swim' on  December 12th, which we unfortunately had to cancel. The  problem arose with the school's  water system, when the main  pump was down for repairs.  We were asked to close to avoid  undue strain or possible  mechanical failure of the auxiliary pump.  All the programmes are back  at the pool with a few new ones  added. Many classes begin this  week, so hurry and register if  you haven't already done so.  Phone the pool at 883-2612 or  consult the I.G.A. advertisement'this publication for further information.  WHAT WE WILL LEARN:  WHO IT IS FOR:  NOTE:  LEVEL I  Wednesday, January  12,19,26,1983  6:30-9:30 p.m.  and  Sunday, January  16,23, 1983  10:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m.  This course (Levels I and II) is designed to provide  participants with the opportunity to combine  theoretical and practical knowledge that will be  directly applicable to teaching fitness classes,  coaching sports, and to understanding more about  the body's response to exercise.  Basic anatomy, physiology, exercise physiology,  nutrition, practical teaching, prevention and care of  injuries, use of music, and structure of a warm-up  and cool down.  Teachers, coaches, housewives, students, physios,  doctors, nurses, aquatic and fitness leaders, potential leaders, recreation leaders and THOSE WHO  ARE JUST PLAIN INTERESTED!  Level I is a prerequisite for Level II.  LEVEL II  February 2, 9,16,  23,1983  6:30-9:30 p.m.  '   and  Sunday, February  13,1983  10:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m.  LOCATION:  Chatelech Gym  COST:  Level I - $75.00    .  Level II- $75,00   .  DRESS:  Physical Activity Attire and running shoes.  CO-ORDINATOR: .  Jacquie Allan, B.R.E.  REGISTRATION:  Level I by January 12, 1983  Level II by January 28, 1983  By mail or in person to: Sunshine Coast Fitness  Group, Gibsons Municipal Hall, P.O. Box 340, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  For further information call   886-2274  Sunshine Coast Fitness Group 14  Coast News, January 10,1983  "DISCOVER THE  SUNSHINE COAS  01 SPLAY  HE j --Y~">J^��� |  T" fcSTWrwT |  (FOOD BLDG.)     r  YOUR LOGO  YOUR BUSINESS/ GROUP NAKE  -    W'��.ri.��...-;--"*"l*"��  YOUR POSTERS,  PHOTOS  ETC.  COKMUNITY  DISPLAY  !?. BROCHURES,   PAMPHLET*  BUSINESS CARDS ETC..  Model of Boat Show display being promoted by Economic Commission. (See story below).  Coast Boat Show display  As reported in the Coast  News last week, the Sunshine  Coast Economic Commission,  in conjunction with Sunshine  Coast Recreation Consultants  of Vancouver, has arranged for  display space for Sunshine  Coast businesses at the Van-  f' couver International Boat and  '��� Sportsman's Show, to be held  \ at the Pacific National Exhibition, February 3rd to 15th.  The display, entitled  ; "Discover the Sunshine  Coast" will consist of 15 six-  foot by 12 foot panels, to be arranged in the Foods Building at  the Exhibition.  Total cost of the display,  which is designed to promote  tourism on the Sunshine Coast,  is $6,500. Businesses which  benefit from tourism are invited to participate in the  display in three ways: full participation; includes one entire  display panel for promotional  material, i.e. posters, pictures,  logos, brochures, pamphlets,  cards, etc. at a cost of $400; a  display participant will be provided space within a "community display" panel from  which brochures and business  cards will be distributed by an  information officer, at a cost of  $100 per business; and, a sup  porting sponsorship for $25, in  which participants will be listed  in exhibition publications.  Economic Commissioner,  Oddvin Vedo, has distributed  display information to  businesses on the Coast and he  hopes to have display space Tilled by January 15th. Interested  persons are asked to contact the  Economic Commissioner  before January 15th.  Businesses which plan on  participating in this effort to  promote tourism on the Coast  and need graphics work done  for displays can contact  Glassford Press at 886-2622. X;-  Sechelt mayor Bud Koch  reported to council last week  that assessments in the village  are down between 20 and 25 per  cent. He further mentioned  that property tax collections  are still 15 per cent in arrears.  A motion by council to order  the grading of the exit road  from Chatelech School was  passed.  ��� The heed for council  representation on the  Economic Commission and the  Tourism Committee was expressed by council. It is believ^  ed council will play a more ac  tive role on the new Tourism  Committee.  It was reported to council  that the retaining wall on the  Boulevard in front of theDrift-  wood Inn was damaged in recent storms and alderman  Allen will instruct the Public  Works department.  AT THESE RATES...   DON'T WAIT  Dealer 5936  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  f%  Vo�� KuUigan  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  ' RAY HANSEN TRUCKING "  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  ,883-9222        885-5260    .  EZ)  :UrtAbEA  WINDOWS * GLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial   Vanc _  885-3538    Glazing Contractors     682-2449  TOMOR FORMS  M'  & FOUNDATIONS   <:  Sechelt 885"7S75 Guaranteed Work  V   Retaining  Walls       Form Rentals     Form & Foundation Work ^  Locally Manufactured  Government Approved  i concrete septic TanKs  ���Distribution Boxes  ���Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks  ���Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  crane Service  ��� 8 ton e high lift  886-7064  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  V.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias     ���   .   -     ���  ��� Built-in vacuum systems 885*3562  Sealnrd ����*-*i**y  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  VBehind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  APPLIANCES  '     JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  FLOOR    COVERING    ^  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. i�� a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  cNorth Road. Gibsdns. B.C.      886-2765^  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  t:TW^      ws-seza    ees-aesi j  f KEN DE TRIES & SON    ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS \  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes      J  Hwy. 101. Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt j  886-7112 885-3424  jchelt iMj��  HEATING  EXCAVATING  I     Lionel Spack  Sechelt Heating & Sheet Metal  DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL X.  HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING  HEAT PUMPS & GENERAL SHEET METAL  Wayn* ���raek*tt  ���88.24S6  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  S  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m  ,Marys|cANADlANJ  885-2360  if*  t>T*>V  MISC.    SERVICES  SutnyuiK *��<\t<((4c<*fi(*<)  F & LCONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging.  ' tree removal, excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m.  CLEANING    SERVICES  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  \^                 SSfe*948Q;      anytime ^  Wayne Ross      A  Excavating Ltd!.  For all your Backhoe Needs .  V  Roberts Creek  Eves.  885-5617  r  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango.  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033   turn-  UMTMi  "gmmmM * Cm* U*m C*T��I  Bob Ml       CAWITiUPrKXiTBfYCtflWW*      |SS-90St  Bm  Ctr����t Can  J.F.W. ENCAUATINB LTD.  ��� soDttc Fields ��� Excauauons ��� ctaariiio ���  Kwrt Rd. 888-8071 (itysons  r*  MISC.    SERVICES  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  .  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.:  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  ,      , ^      p*12nZ~+ +  Joe Jacques   885-3611  I Sechelt, B.C.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd.�� Hwyl6i  Open Sat. 10-5 or anytime by appt.   _^  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  (Tfwhmty-Sa/ie,  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  can.   Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  ' J.B. EKCAVATING (1980) LTD    ^  886-9031 DON     ��� Excavations  Dump Trucks    ���Septic Fields  ���450CJ.D. ���Clearing-  AUTOMOTIVE  f   Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  Isour l^y-^^j only  V.  886-7311 or      i,..^,-.,  for Information call     886-7568  ��� %\  CMHC  APPROVED  5 YR.  WARRANTY  Roy  Sundstrom  5-8452  NEED TIRES?      Come into  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of. Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    MarvVolen    886-9597  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY. lil.'ARANTLU >  Conclude Your Business At:  JOK  Marine Drive, Lower Gibsons 886-3868  LICENSED - BURGER SPECIAL - CALAMARl  V. NO DRESS CODE  uropean  motors  c British; Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts j  r  8M-845*  Qualitsu Form 6 Borden Supply Ltd.  *s.  IBS.  * Feed  +. Pet rood  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratt Rd.  &  ^  %wtm  ^  QIC AUTOMOTIVE  886-7919  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service^ K  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons  B.C.A.A.   Approved  SEASIDE RENTALS"  ��� "f r^   Domestic Industrial Equipment  H^l m\J��  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you  i_ 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Prjrtt 886-2848    J  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938>  1/  ��  _   Economy ruto ports bt  ^^v^nifr^^ Automobile..Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-583!  Q  JBkXl  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE G0AST  28/  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass ��� _    ���Freo Estimates 883-2606  Kl��lnd>l��, Pond.r Harbour   R.R.E1, Oard.n Buy, 9.C. VON 180 1  i^Blrths  gfeJOMtaaites '-*   "  ��3. In Meraerf&m  ��4. Thanks    "  ��5.;Fetsonai  ^6, Announcements  27. Lost  *;&.}FouHdl  w;9 Free  10. Petifc. Livestock  tt   Music  12; Wanted to Rent  EsfcFor Rent  {4. Help Wanted  15. Business  ��;    Opportunities  J 6. Work Wanted  $7* Child Care  $8. Wanted  |9. For Sale  10. Automobiles   '  It. Motorcycles  fl. Campers &.  i%    R.V.'s  JE3. Mobile Homes  ��4. Marine  |5. Travel  $6. ��iC. &. Yukon  Classifieds  ^7. Legal  Is. Realtor  19. Barter &.  Trade , .  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  ���    24 HRS. 886-2112  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what it's doing to them. Can you see  what it is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  >: .��� DEAR  t'-       CLASSIFIED  ��������'���  CUSTOMERS  Njot only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BTUT-  Efcch week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  '*..  and run your next  s   ,   Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,     '  FREE  ;������' for;    ���  3 WEEKS  ^Winners of this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw  are:  885-9297,  886-7540,  & 885-2413  COMMUNITY  RESPONSE TO  WIFE ABUSE  PROJECT  Requires information from  any woman who has been  physically abused, and from  men who have been  abusers.  This project is gathering information about what help  women and men have  received, from agencies like  Human Resources, the  RCMP, hospitals or others.  Persons replying will be interviewed in strict confidence. Please call  885-2944 or 886-9194 if you  want information on the  research, or wish to respond  with information.  This project is funded by the  Ministry of Education.  Smith,- Matthew William  borrj; .Dec. 31, 1982,  weighing 7 lbs 12 oz^ Proud parents Bruce & Susan  Smith, sister Sara, grandparents Mr. & Mrs. Robert  SmithY North Van & Mrs.  Edhai Mclntyre, West Van.,  great-grandmother Mrs.  Daisy Hoyle, West Van.  Thanks   to   Dr.   Lubin   &  staff at St. Mary's.  #2  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  Prize money for 1st &2nd  place, in six-red snooker  tourney Wed., nights. from  8 pm. Call Roger at Cues &  Snacks 885-3113. #3  SUNDAY  NIGHT  JAN.!  at>^*^>  Music by  3  In Memorlam  In memory of our beloved  father Thomas Wayne  Montgomery who passed  a\way Jan. 6,1978. You are  missed very much by your  daughters Toni &-Jean: #2  The^Ransen family wishes  to7express sincere thanks  & .'appreciation to our  friends ���& neighbours for  their kindness & sympathy  shown in the loss of our  dearly beloved son Barry  Hansen: #2  '���-'������������ I ��� :      ��� '���  We wish to express our  sincere- thanks to our  relatives & friends for their  kindness in the recent  loss of a dear husband,  father & grandpa, Mike  Jepson. Special thanks-to  Dr. Berinstein, the staff of  St; Mary's hospital, the  ambulance drivers & the  staff of Fleetline whose  care & kindness are truly  appreciated.  The Jepson family,  Babe, Dena, Judy, Bob &  Mamie. #2=  Many thanks to the 1,200  people who walked  through our light display &  donated to the SCA centre. Albert & Mary Weal. #2  Artist will create custom  greeting cards, portrait  and landscape paintings  and drawings for you!  Wildlife and pets are my  specialty! Call Diana  883-2248. #4  Your Body/Your Self starts  Thursday, January 27,9-11  am, Continuing Education  meeting room (Chatelech)  $20 for 6 sessions. Call  Cont. Education at  885-3512 to register.       #2  SCASHSCASH  A-1 AUCTIONS  Will buy outright or  consignment. All household  items or misc.  Free Estimates  Phone 883-2779  or 885-7501  AUCTION DATE  ',   JAN. 15, 1983  10 a.m.  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Typing starts in  Elphinstone, Commerce  Room, January. 26,  Wednesdays, 7:30-9:30  pm. Fee:. $26 for 8 sessions, 20 hours. Call Continuing Education at  885-3512 to register.       #2  All friends of Wiljo and  Florence Wiren are invited  to an Open House to  celebrate their 50th Anniversary Sat. January 15,  1:00-4:00 pm at Harmony  Hall. #2  Math Tutoring. Exams  soon? Need help in math,  physics, alg. 11 & 12? Exp.  teacher. Ph: 886-9397  wkends. only. #2  PaKlrms*.Plnta��Io(l��cfPtar5iiro.  would like to announce  the winner of the   '  Dogwood Quilt  GEORGINA  PERKINS  of Pratt Rd., Gibsons  Phone Budge  886-3887  Lost: Kayak paddle at  boat ramp, lower Gibsons.  Ph: 886-8057 after 5.       #2  Has my dog followed your  horse home? He's new to  Selma Park, likes kids,  loves horses, & howls at  sirens. Part shepherd, part  collie; black, white & tan.  Missing since Tues. pm.  885-9509 anytime. #3  Indian sweater, grey marl,  lost at Ocean Pearl  Christmas Party. PIk  885-9774. #2  I       JitfowndJ  Goat Togenberg. Horned,  tan colour, yellow rope.  885-3153. #3  Kitten found in Sechelt.  885-9543. #2  Weimeraner/Lab cross  pup 7 weeks, male, black  with white chest.  886-8393. #2  c  10        Pets A  Livestock  D  Rabbit Meat Sale!  Fresh & young, very low  priced. Cheaper by the  dozen! Breeding stock Vi  price. Free delivery.  886-3831. #3  SPAV CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  885-2505  Registered black & white  Apaloosa gelding, three  years old. $1,000 includes  saddle, bridle & blanket.  886-7150. #2  DAY OLD CHICKS  Golden Concords, Red  Rocks, Leghorn, Barred  Rocks, Rhode Island  Reds, Meat Birds, Ducks,  Geese, Turkeys and  Pheasants. Prices  .60<p-.95<p. Write or phone  us for free price list &  brochures. Echo Hatcher  & Poultry Breeding Farm,  30230 Huntingdon Rd.,  RRffl Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S 1M3. Telephone.  859-7925. #5  CASTLEROCK  KENNELS  ���Boarding  ���Grooming  ���Puppies & Kittens  available  book mm FOR  CHRISTMAS  Hwy 101    Roberts Creek  .   885-  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFK  r&  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Techn.,' theory &  compos, incl. 1 Petersohn;  West Sechelt. 885-2546. #6  SBSSSBSS  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Aga 3 ft Older  JESSIE   MORRISON  . 1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  till*, uut. . m ��� ��� ��� ^*  Quiet reliable family of 5,;  with references, wants 'tcj  lease a 4 bedroom house  with grand piano size living room, family or reel  rm., garage or basement,;  in Gibsons area 886-2679/  Wanted to rent 3 or 4  bedroom: waterfront  home. Prefer. Roberts  Creek. Call Nick Orchard  665-7041 (day) 984-6811  (evening). #4  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN.  Store space for rent. 1.7Q0  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  2 suites both with great  view, 1 bdrm., frig. & stove  $250 mo. immed. occ. 2  bdrm. frig. & stove, wash &  dry $350 mo. 886-8295.   #2  Bachelor suite $200 mo.  incl. hydro/cable, phone  after 5 pm 886-7274.        #2  1 bedroom private apartment waterfront, Granthams, suits single working person 886-8284.      #2  Wanted: male or female to  share 3 bdrm. waterfront  home in Pender Harbour.  House has lots of  character. 883-9342.    TFN  Cozy small 3 bdrm.. house  in quiet Roberts Creek  area. Elec. ht. Franklin FP,  garden. Couples only.  Eves. 885-9294. TFN  3 bedroom apartment on  highway nr. ferry, partly  furnished including central heat $400 month. No  dogs. Phone 886-8427.TFN  Waterfront cabin for rent.  2-bdrm., stove & fridge.  Selma Park. Ph. Tony  594-5405 or eves. 943-8963.  #3  3 bdrm. home Gower Pt.  area, view & private yard.  $475,886-8107. #2  Harbour  H<?ish;ts  Let us help: you move to  .our spacious two .and  three, bedroom ..suites.  Sorrie with vie.w in f ami-;  !y building; Small pets  c on s i d e red, He at,  .cable; Sj storage space  i heIude ti'.,      . Phone .  '886:2i:27;;:.-���"���':.: '���*���'���:.  Single   parent   to   share  large five bedroom house  on acreage with other  single parent. Two  bedrooms available. Live-  in Nanny, Hydro, Tel.,  washer/dryer, lots of  'cleared yard. Price neg.  Reply Box 114 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B;C.V0N1V0. #3  Veterans Rd., 3 bedroom,  4 apliances, $450/month.  885-5406,885-3825.       . #3  Fur. 1-bdrm. bsmt. ste. All  util. incl. Ph. 886-9067.  $275/mon. #3  Langdale. 3-bdrm., en-  suite, appl., $475/mon.  Avail. Jan. 1. No pets. Ref.  88>8676. #3  Avail. Feb. 1, 3-bdrm., VA  bath., fireplace, garage,  Upper Gibsons. 886-8729.  $500/mon. #3  Small cottage for single  working woman. Close to  beach & Lower Gibsons.  $250/mon. including  Hydro. No pets please.  886-8373. #3  Jap. 15, Gibsons, 1-bdrm.,  4 rm. suite, new kitchen  with fridge & stove, ww  carpets, 1 or 2 adults. No  pets. 885-2198. #3  Ay. Jan. 15, Davis Bay,  warm, 2-bdrm. dbl. wide on  fully landscaped lot in  quiet area, Vt block from  beach. $385. Ref. req. Ph.  885-3995 6-8 p.m. #3  ��:& 3 bedroom apartments  lor rent at Hopkins. $300  ^ahd $350.886-7516.        #3  jiiW bedroom duplex Hwy.  7l'6l Gibsons, avail. Jan.  s-lst $350 per mo. 522-6559,  5526-8036. #2  Deluxe   penthouse   apt.  iyMth app. 1,400 sq. ft. of  ^'living   area.   Blue   plush  ���carp, stairway leading up  $> a 15Vi'x24' lv. rm., blue  |:\(VW, 44' rosewood feature  ^wall,  wall  of  stonework  fwith   hooded   elec.   FP,  swag  lamps,  uphol. wet  bar with colonial stools,  sliding glass doors opening onto deck, featuring  spiral   stairway,   3   Ig.  bdrms. van. bath with Ig.  gilt mirror, open cabinet  3 kit., dn. rm. with crystal  f chandelier   &   mirrored  i planters,   lovely   drapes  | throughout,   view,   rent  $450 per mo., col. appl's.  , 886-9352. #2  j     XX'   '     :   ���2^bdrm. townhouse, 5  appl. & FP, centrally loc.  $425 mo. Phone 886-8138  i after 6 pm; Refs. req.   TFN  | Older Pender waterfront  : home. Spectacular view,  ; wood floors, spacious living^ FP & cable TV. 3  'bdrms. $550 per month.  . 883,9342. TFN  3 bedroom house, fridge,  stove avail. Feb. 1, $400  mo: Pebble Cres. 278-5800.  #2  Trailer  on  pad  in   Davis  Bay,  4  appliances,  $325  ��� mo. 885-9276. #2  Sandy Hook 3 bdrm. tri-  level cont. exc. view, 4  appl's. Avail, immed. $395.  885-5792. #2  2 bdrm. trailer in Davis  Bay $325 month. 885-9276.  #2  Gibsons,    3    bdrm.   2  bthrms.,   2   fireplaces,   5  appl's.  Lovely view.  Ref.  ? req. $500.886-7037.        #4  Gibsons Marine Dr. Lg. 1  bdrm. ste. close to beach  &. stores. $275 mo.  886-8035. #2  Roberts Cr. near WF &  school, 3 bdrm. dup., W/W,  appl. No pets. $450.  886-7251. #2  1 bdrm. house avail, till  March 1st. Lower Gibsons.  $300 mo. 886-9256. #2  Gibsons, 1 bdrm. cottage,  stove & fridge, easy walk  to stores. $300 mo.  886-7191. #2  GIBSONS: Selection of  five suites available $300  ^ to $400 per month.  GIBSONS: Selection of  stores, offices, and  warehouse space. Rents  negotiable.  Rentals required, Property  Management services offered for Commercial and  Residential premises. Call  Syd Heal 885-5693. Mitten  Realty 885-3295. #2  2 bdrm. home lower Gibsons, stove, fridge,  freezer, washer, drapes,  carpeting & carport. $400  mo. 886-9696 or 886-8596.  #2  Clean, freshly painted 2  bdrm. with great view, 4  appl., fireplace. $350 mo.  Also 1 bdrm., view, appl.  $250 mo. 886-8295. #2  3 bdrm. home with wet  bar, laundry room $425  mo. Avail. Feb. 15 Wilson  Creek. 886-8306. #4  At Bonniebrook, waterfront, 1 cottage, 1 duplex  suite, 2 mobile home sites.  886-7377 or 886-2887. TFN  Large 3 bedroom view  home on 1 acre, 4 appliances, Feb. 1st. $500  plus util. 886-7087. #2  Privacy, verandah, garden,  waterfront. New, 1 Vz  bdrm. apartment, FP.  Granthams. 886-8284.    #4  One person needed to  share house with a lady &  child in Gibsons for four  months. Furnished, wood  heat, three bdrm. lovely  house & garden. Ph:  886-3765. #4  2 BR W/F house Madeira  Park $300 mo. Cable &  firewood included. Phone  929-5307. #4  1 bdrm. house, lower Gibsons $350 mo.  112-261-5291,6 to 8 am & 9  to 11pm.      , #4  1 bdrm. duplex, lower Gibsons, avail, immed. $275  mo. 886-2977. #4  Small WF 1 bdrm. house in  Irv. Ldg. Laundry facil. &  fridge, stove, cable etc.  $300 per month. 883-9342.  TFN  2 bdrm. mobile home for  rent or for sale. Comeau's  Mobile Home Park NO. 19.  886-9581. #4  One bedroom bungalow  centrally located upper  Gibsons. $275 ; mo.  886-7280. #4  COMMUNITY  RECOVERY  PROGRAM FOR  UNEMPLOYED PERSONS  The following temporary  positions available ONLY  to those, currently receiving UIC whose benefits  continue through to April  '83 and who wish to  receive enhanced payments. Positions operate  from January 10-March 31.  ��� Person to set up Skills  & Service Exchange. Must  have organizational skills,  background in establishing systems and be able to  work with an active advisory group.  ��� Person to develop two  coordinated volunteer  visiting support programs.  Must have organizational  skills, community development experience and be  familiar with the voluntary  sector.  ��� Person to develop  publicity materials for  Volunteer Action Centre  and three programs outlined above. Must have skills  in graphics design,  publicity and marketing.  Applicants send resumes  to Sunshine Coast Community Services Society,  Box 1069, Sechelt. Closing  date: January 13/83. Include Social Insurance  Number on all applications. Further information,  885-5881. #2  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  TREE PLANTING  CONTRACT  A Tree Planting Contract  has come available in the  Chapman Creek area near  Sechelt, B.C. Tenders will  be received until 3:30 pm  on February 28, 1983. For  further details and contract particulars, call  576-8671. #2  Under New Management:  Tri-custom Auto Body. On  Payne Rd. Ind. Pk. Bus.:  886-9710, Home: 885-5291.  #4  For Sale beautiful waterfront restaurant. Great  potential for right party.  Price   $68,500.   886-3868.  #2  G  6  Work Wanted  SILKSCREEN  T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  - FENCING -| I  By                I  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain Link Fences  Farm & Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nets, Posts  Gates, Walk & Drive  Installation Service  Restoration Service  PHONE  885-2992  C.D.Sanders        |  DRYWALL  Japing, texturing, repairs,  renovations, free  estimates. 886-7484.       #2  Dressmaking & Alteration  Need work done before  holiday?   Call   Florence  885-3759. #2  Carpet   ���   Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free. est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric, or  regular caps, B line E.cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  .SAVE,  YOUR BACK!  Compact 4 wheel drive  Tractor/Loader with  Operator: $22/hr.  Landscaping, Clean-up  Driveway grading, etc.  Versatile in confined  areas, leaving  minimal mess  Roy  Sundstrom  886-8452  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  New low rates. Exp.  Carpenter. Any job - inside  or out. $10/hr. Ken Boe.  886-9516 anytime. #4  Qualified Painter  Reasonable        Rates.  886-9749.. TFN  Reliable exp. carpenter;  framing to finishing; small  plumbing and electrical  work. 885-3847. #3  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator, 886-2459  #4  Renovation or new const.  Quality work. Low rates.  Free estimates. 886-8086.  #3  For pruning, fencing, haul-  ing away, low  maintenance gardens or  any of your gardening  needs call Matt Small,  886-8242. #4  Drywall. Taping, boarding, finish carpentry &  small renovations. Phone  885-5046. #4  16  Work Wanted  General Contracting  Pat Korch Const.  New and Renovations  886-7280  I need a job, any kind of  work! 886-9634. #3  Dean's   Chimney  Sweep.  886-7540. #4  Mom will babysit in own  home - anytime. Over-  niters welcome. Phone  Gayle, 886-2322. #3  Ensemble Theatre needs  old clothes, curtains,  fabric, hats, etc. for  costume making. Ph:  885-2390.  Retired couple will babysit  hse. for 1 to 2 mons. Non  smokers. Ph. 886-7075.   #3  Want older 4x4 Bronco,  Scout etc. Buy or swap for  '75 % ton P.U. 886-8029.  #2  Help! Do you have any extra yellow or gold Buffalo  wool? 886-9347. #2  I will caretake & maintain  your property or summer  home(s). Any length of  time. Reas. 886-9634.     #3  Cover assembly for  flywheel clutch group for  Cat. D6-8U or -9U.  886-7377. #4  The Wilson Creek Family  Centre is requesting donations for their fund-raising  garage sale to be held at  the end of January. Any  and all items big or small  dropped off or to be picked up would be greatly appreciated. 885-3885.       #3  French girl looking for ride  to Whistler. Will share expenses. 886-9411. #4  FIREWOOD 883-9290  Seasoned Maple & Alder  $75 a cord delivered.   ���    #1  FIREWOOD  Split, dry���Alder, Fir,  Cedar. U-pick-up $65.  Deliv. $15. 886-9480.  #49  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - un-  pasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  A Book is a gift of quality  at an affordable price!  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  FIREWOOD  FOR SALE  Ole Storvold, 886-7142.  #9 #14  Artificial seal coat, size 20  with matching hat, best  offer. 886-7094. #2  Pioneer car stereo, power  amp,  FM, $300. Tricycle  exc. $20. Men's bike, exc.  "$80,885-9543. #2  Used bed frame & wide  track caster. 1 queen to  king - $50. 3 twin to queen  -$30 ea. 1 queen box spring - $100. 3 children's  desk & drawers ��� $30 ea.  Eves. 885-9294. #3  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  aft. 885-9369 TFN  Cosn   Corner   Crafts  ���Art  Supplies  BEST SELECTION  ON THE COAST  ���Knitting Yarns  ���ClockWorks  ���Needlework Supplies  ���Rug Kits  ���General Crafts  CALLUS  1! 16  Coast News, January 10,1983  UM*uwm^tm inn iin iimim m.-i*mnwnxfa  Vacuum cleaner (shop  vac), good cond. $50.  886-7139,885-2687. #4  Glass Door, 60x80. Phone  886-7419 after 6 p.m.      #3  Zero clearance air tight  heaters for Mobile Homes  or other. MACLEODS,  Sechelt. #3  QUALITY RED CEDAR  $345 per M. Board Ft.  1x4 10c per lin. ft.  1x6 16e per lin. ft.  1x8 23e per lin. ft.  1x10 28$ per lin. ft.  2x3 14c per lin. ft.  2x4 18c per lin. ft.  2x6 34c per lin. ft.  2x8 46c per lin. ft.  2x10 57c per lin. ft.  4x4 46c per lin. ft.  Mill ��� 885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other. TFN  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Can       new Price"  Collect  Anytime1  '  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion  Stereo, Port Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  2 bedroom house just  under 1,000 sq. ft. to be  moved from lot (beside the  Omega). Make an offer.  886-2268. TFN  Freight damaged stoves,  . fridges, washers & dryers,  deep freezers, microwave,  TV's, stereos, videos. Fully   guaranteed.   Large  selection.   New   &   used.  Guaranteed lowest prices.  Kitchen    cabinets    &  ' vanities. Buy direct from  manufacturer   &   save.  Comfy   Kitchens,   1119  West   14th,   North   Vancouver. 980-4848. #2  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  1981 18 L Toyota motor  with clutch & 4 speed &  rear end. 2-650 1 EL power  saws.   High  chair,  glass  grinder,   boat   anchor   &  rope, 4" disc grinder, electric: heater, ,5 gat. plastic  ^'gias can!, misc^hand tools,  r\fi-:cab\ef air hose, Chev  gas   tank.   H.   Cochrane,  886-2565. #2  Holiday Trailer, $1,000. 6"  power hacksaw, $350. 5/8  drill press, $260. Small  fridge, $100. 886-2638.  #4  Reconditioned Kenmore  washer, $100 obo.  886-3987. #2  VERMS=1  15%.o20%o��  Have a Hairdo!  Gibson Girl &. Guys  (next to Omega) 886-2 I 20  Jlte3(  Need a second car? Rent-  a-Wreck. Good cars &  vans from $8.95. 886-9717.  #2  1971 Chev. Bel Air, PS/PB,  auto., 87,000 mi. 886-9006.  #3  1971 Ford van E100. Good  cond., $1,750 obo.  886-2523. #2  1971 Datsun stn. wgn.,  good trans., gd. interior,  some rust. Needs nw or  rblt. motor. $250 obo.  883-9342.. TFN  1979 Sierra Classic crew,  air, AM/FM, canopy,  radials, $7,000 obo.  883-2618. #3  1967 Ford Mustang kept in  good shape, $2,500 firm.  Collectors item. 886-7955.  #5  '70 step Dodge van,  camperized. Needs some  body work. $2,500.  885-3317. #3  '72 Ford Ecbnoline van, 6  cyl., 3 sp., body rough,  eng. exc. $900. 886-8646.  #4  72 Hornet. $500.886-9444.  #2  '71   Ford   LTD,   no   rust^  $875. Excellent condition;  most   power   options.  886-3322. #2  1976 Chev Suburban 3A  ton 4x4. Loaded. Immaculate condition.  $7,000. #2,  '79 Dodge van 318 motor  32,000 miles, AM/FM  stereo, bed chesterfield,  sun roof, roof vent, mag  wheels, extra set radials &  rims & snows. Offers to  $9,000. Phone 274-2038.  #2  '78 Chev Vi ton, HD susp.,  6 cyl., 50,000 mi., $2,900 or  trade in cash for small car.  885-2413. #4  1967 1 ton Ford Milk  Wagon converted for camping. Good shape. $1,500.  #2  1977 Pinto 2000 engine  and/or transmission also  other Capri parts.  883-9279. #2  '68 Plymouth 383 auto.  Runs good. $400 obo.  886-7958. #2  '77 Honda Civic HB, 4  spd., ex. cond. $2,500 obo.  Ph 885-7401. #2  1973 Mini, new radials, gd.  cond., $1,300.885-3881. #4  Datsun S10, runds exc.  $500 obo. 886-7958.        #2  Canopy FG for import PU.  $250 obo. 886-7958. #2  !Xm%XX4X<tXrXX X'^ii'rXX  '"    ^KXC-^H'. XX l:'".-.-'"? XX  Motorcycles  .wWm*jt**}Mawmt jh#w;hjphbbhhhi :  *, -A v,"'''" V","' r,'',/,f���*'>Vi '������- <{{>d  1979 Yamaha 175 Enduro,  recently overhauled &  painted. 883-9279. #2  "%% �� K XCAaWDtaYM?  ������ppw^e"eR7 ^Ba^Bva^aaHmar^mBSM.^mr  ^ ���W^    BHH* ^P     ���HHF��  <��  *r     *f       *  26' Barth Cont. Travel Tr.  all facil. incl. air condit.  883-9491. $4,000 obo.     #4  i^mM^V^y <��� y ;-^^il  7*WO*riw5 ijWBHHHjHj1  10x50 new carpet, paint &  lino, electric heat. #4  DIESELS  Volvo & Chrysler. See the  new models. Paul Drake  Ltd. 886-2929. #2  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  10' alum, boat 2 hp John,  oars, locks, anchor & line,  2 life jack. $600. 886-3998.  #2  1976 20 hp Mercury outboard. Recently overhauled. G. cond. 883-9279.     #2  23' 1980 motorhome for  rent by day, week, or  month. 886-9411. #3  GOING TO BRITAIN  OR EUROPE?  Book before Jan. 31/83 and  SAVE $200 per adult off regular  charter fares on selected  departures. Offer good with  most major carriers.  AIR ONLY  Toronto from $289  London from $618  Los Angeles from $209  Palm Springs from $229  ELITE TRAVEL  886-2522  The Best  Advertising  Opportunity  For Your Business  On The Sunshine Coast  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  ADS  Call 886-2622  or 386-7817  drafting;  Paddle Fans The original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.   TFN  Big White privately owned  luxurious condos/chalets  for rent. Jacuzzi, fireplace,  on the slopes, book now  for special January rates  from $36/unit. Phone  987-5759 collect. * #2  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  500 Name & Address  Labels $5.00. Printed in  our shop. Popular Prses,  2737 Heald Road,  Shawnigan Lake, B.C. V0R  2W0. Please send payment with order. #4  Meat Band Saws, metal  constructed, bearing  blade guides, steak guide,  price $465. Deluxe model  $595. Contact Taylor Ind.,  Box 1365, Melfort, Saskatchewan. S0E 1A0. Phone  (306)752-4219. #2  If you enjoy year-round  gardening in an aluminum  & glass greenhouse - write  for free brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Ave., Burnaby, B.C. V5E2R1.        #2  Earth sheltered home  plans (since 1979). RR2,  Qualicum Beach, B.C. V0R  2T0. Dozens of design,  lasting luxury, sensible  economy. Call 248-3083.  Mail $5.00 plus $1.00 for  handling. #2  GET SPICEY! Meet a  secret riew friend by mail.  Penpal Club for adults.  For free information, send  stamp to: Exchange, Box  1577, Qualicum, B.C. V0R  2T0. #2  COLLECTOR  PLATES  Order your, next plate or  frame from us and receive  a free collectibles  magazine and* a opiate  hanger. Over 400 plates to  choose from. Write for bur  latest newsletter and  brochures. Prices are  identical to the Bradford Exchange. We offer  prompt and free shipping.  Queensbury Collectibles,  708 Queensbury Avenue,  North Vancouver, B.C! V7L  3V8. Phone 985-1484.     W2  WEST VANCOUVER  HORSESHOE BAY large  new duples, one block to  everything including  marina. Inlaw suite, lease'  $1,000 per unit. $160,000  per unit. George Riebel,  phone 987-0717. #2  PLANTS, BULBS, SEED  BY MAIL, hardy perennial  flowers, herbs, alpines,  groundcovers, onions,  garlic, Jerusalem artichokes, hybrid poplars.  Send stamp for pricelist.  Farleigh Lake Gardens,  Box 128, Penticton* B.C.  V2A6J9. #2  HOW TO PLAY POPULAR  PIANO! New home study  course. Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed. For  free information, write:  Sutdio C0103, Russell. &  Associates, 10060-102  Avenue, Fort St. John,  B.C.V1J2E2. #2  LARGE WOMEN NEED  HOSIERY TOO! For the  best selection of large  styles and colours send  self-addressed stamped  envelope to 4356 Marine  Drive, West Vancouver,  B.C. V7V1P1. Clip this and  tell a friend. #2  OKANAGAN VALLEY 131/a  acres, year ��� round creek  -hydro, paved highway,  some timber, $26,600.  20% down, $298 monthly,  12%: 5 years. Phone (509)  486-4777 or 486:2875. -"#2  WANTED TO BUY  -Trapline or remote property. Send information including price to Box 3412,  Salmon Arm, B.C. V0E  2T0. ������;������: .";   #2  TRADE YOUR : REAL  ESTATE, Aircraft, Boats,  Heavy Equipment etc. for  2600 square foot rancher  and 46 acres. Vendor  financing at low . rate.  Phone 748-8840 or P.O.  Box 202, Duncan B.C- V9L  3X3. #2  c  Legal  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND   V  In Land Rfcording District of Naw  W��stmin��t��r mil sttutttd in StchsK  Inltt, take notice that L 4 K Lumber  Ltd. of North Vanceuvar, occupation  sawmill, intends to apply for a licence  of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 300 m  wast 6 200 m north olS.E. Cor. 0.1.  4693. Gp. 1, N.W.D., thence 310 m at  N. 66 dag. E to the point of commencement (P of C) thence 30 mat S.  42 deg. E; thence 100 m at N. 48 deg.  E; thence 30 m at N. 42 deg. W;  thence.100 m S.W.'to P. of C. and  containing 0.25 ha. more or leu. :  The purpose for which the disposition  is required is: Log Booming and temporary log storage.  L & K Lumber Ltd.  Dated December 29, 198?  File 2401288  Both detachments report an  exceptionally quiet holiday  season this year, with a  minimum of impaired driving  charges. More precisely, there  were two for the Gibsons area  and three for the Sechelt area.  Large-scale road blocks were  set up throughout Christmas  and the New Year in Gibsons  and Sechelt. For example, at  least 17 road blocks were set up  in the Sechelt area, in which  1,886 vehicles were checked.  Although 170 assorted  motor vehicle charges arose  from the checks, only three impaired driving charges were  handed out.  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 1st: Willful damage was  reported from the Ritz Motel in  Lower Gibsons. Someone apparently kicked in the door of  one of the buildings.  On the 3rd: There was a motor  vehicle accident reported from  Roberts Creek on Highway 101  near Solnick's. A Sechelt  woman, Marcy Welsh, received serious leg injuries and was  taken to St. Mary's. It appears  that Welsh was caught in bet  ween her own parked car and  another parked vehicle which  had stopped on the side of the.  highway to give assistance to  Welsh. A third car hit the  assisting vehicle. The accident  is still under investigation.  On the '5th: A break and entry  was reported from the Department of Highways work yard.  $700 worth of tools was stolen.  Police recovered a TV set  previously reported stolen  from the Roberts Creek Royal  Canadian Legion. *  Police wish to advise those  who seek trees for use as fuel to  ensure that the trees they cut are  available for public use, and to  ensure that they have permission from the owners of treed  lots tb cut down any trees.  Anyone caught cutting wood  without permission could be  charged with a criminal of-  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 1st: There was a single  motor vehicle accident  reported from the Wakefield  Road area on Highway 101 in  West Sechelt. Terrence Wayne  Leslie of Sechelt was apparent  ly driving too fast for road conditions, when he failed to  negotiate a curve and drove his  vehicle over seven middle pe-  ment sections on the highway,  until his vehicle lost momentum and fell off .rolling over in-;  to the ditch, Leslie was taken to:  hospital and later released.,He;  faces charges of driving;  without due care and attention.;  Willful damage was reported.;  from the Sechelt Elementary.;  School At least $2,000 worth of ���.  damages were incurred when;  vandals broke plate glass wiri-.  dows valued at $500 each. ; ^ ^  On the 2nd: There was a break j  and entry reported from'a-  residence in the Selma Park;  area. Two rifles and a shotgun'  were stolen. The theft is still;  under investigation. y>X  On the 4th: A photo-cell lamp:  was stolen from the Govern-;,  ment Wharf in Egmont. Police ;i  have no suspects. '    : *���  On the 5th: A 12 foot:  aluminum boat and a.-A hp j  Evinrude motor were stolen >.  from a summer cottage located |  in the Selma Park area.;      f a  Free law courses available  A wide selection pf free (or  nearly free) personal and community interest events are  scheduled from January 17th  to January 23rd.  Protect yourself either as the  owed, or the owing, from  unpleasant realities generated  by the present financial stress.  Find out about bankruptcies,  foreclosures, and bad debts in  "Small Claims Procedures"  and "Recession and You".  "Real Estate and Mortgage  Renewals" is timely for consumers facing a major financial  decision.  Parental responsibilities are  examined in "Kids, Cops and  Courts"; other aspects of  '���Family Law" looks at recent  legislation relating to custody,  property settlements,  common-law relationships,  maintenance, marriages and  divorce.  Lastly, don't put off any  longer finding out howto plait!  "Wills and Estates": V     - ;=v ��  Take your pick of free La>\S  courses, information sessions:.  Reiki,  Planning;*  " al  about Heart Attack, Home-  Security, Depression,  Child Abuse, Tax  and an opportunity to get"  good look at our Winter Birds^  Check your Continuing^  Education brochure or calfi  885-3512 or 885-3474 for infpr^  mation about times and  tions.  lbca^  (w  Property  3  For Sale: 2-bdrm. older,  home, near beach, 1158  Headlands Rd. $43,00p|  View from 2-4 p.m: daily|  or eves.     '���'���'��� Xy  .X[X t$  27lots';73xi47^"82^��|  ChasteV- Rd. Clearejtjf.  $19,600 ea. or $38,500  both. Phone 885-9297. ;&  #2  Wooded lot for sale. Park-  like setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,;  Roberts Creek. 72Vzxl05.  $37,500. Some financihg  available iat v 15%.  885-2331. TFN  IT;  Jmnmm���9pr*~*rw "'���  Property  By owner: Beautiful 4.75  cleared acres. Older  3-bdrm farm house. Corral  & sm. barn. Mostly fenced.  Fruit trees. Pratt Rd. Close  to schools, stores.  $129,500. By appointment  886-2808. #3  Vz acre lot, corner of joe &  Lpwer   Rds.,   in   sunny j  Roberts Creek. Priced to  sell at $25,000. 886-8373.  '-���.;���  '#3  Cleared lot in Creekside  Estates; partial view, all  services. $19,800.  #86-9411, #3  ^Estate Sale clear title, Gibsons area, for info, call  886-7761 or 886-7595.      #2  SPONSORED BY THE GIBSONS & SECHELT  RCMP DETACHMENTS  ���'     '        ��� . ���'  V" ��� '"���    ���.  GUEST SPEAKER: Cst. Rick Ekkel  JAN.c18TH  TUEiSDAY  HAN .^9fH  WEDNESDAY  JAN .^OTH  THURSDAY  P^ridesr Harbour Senior Secondary  :; School in7Library;7i:30,pm to 9:30 pmv  ���; Siecnelt Elemejntary sclT90l  Mr. Grab's Room 7:30 pm to 9:30 pm J^'  Elphinstone iSecondary.School.-" *  Room 109        :-  ���3  $���  US*iJ  Province of 'British Columbia  Ministry of Transportation and Highways  HIRED EQUIPMENT  REGISTRATION  The Ministry of Transportation and Highways in the  Gibsons Highways District is compiling its Hired  Equipment List and advises all persons or companies wishing to have their rentable equipment,  such as trucks, backhoes, loaders, excavators,  graders, rollers, scrapers, or tractors listed, that they  should contact the District Office at P.O. Box 740,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Telephone 886-2294, for  Hired Equipment Registration Forms.  Equipment previously listed must be re-registered  during the month of January.  Full details of equipment, including serial numbers  are required for registration. Tare Weight Weigh  Scale Slips and copies of truck registration slips are  required when registering trucks.  T.M. Forsyth,  District Highways Manager  Dated at Gibsons, B.C.7  this 5th day of January, 1983.  Let's  run around  together.  p&ntapacnon  ntlortrtraoMlhtMM.  Silkscrecu  Printing  885-7493  si  ���M  Jr6s>B  ���/ '2*.  y1& A SUB.5  ^  O  .-0  ^  ^  ne^js^SjE^siaSM  *4>  to that lively, informative  Sunshine  ^  ttd.^fWSfS^ffK  m6-7442i  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per year, $18.00 for six months.  U.S. A: $32.0�� per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  Mail t��s  mam' The Coast News,  ArtSlnBrcg ��� Circulation Dept.,  ADDRESS.   Box 46Q  PROVINCE '^/'-m^^^  CODE U  ^  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded  Minimum $4.00 par 3 iin* Insertion. Each  additional line $1 00 Use our economical,- 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE,  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE"  Birth Announcements'! Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders      ., ���  must accompany all classified advertising  ���4  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST HEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  I  I  I  I  I   ,  1  1      1  1  1  -1  1  i  ���1  .     '   '.,'  I  I  1  1  1  II  1  1  I  1  1 1  1  ���'   '������  1  I  1  1  1  1  1  1  I  1  I  ������-:      1  1  I it  1  II  II  II  II  1  "1  I  I  i..  CLASSIFICATIONS e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  n  ;y.-,.X^..."' :���::.    .     .'.'::.'. ",;���' , '���'.' .--J ��  HH HB HH HB HH HB HH HB BB BH HB HB HB HH flHI HB HH HH BH HH HaC  ���-e��"*U TS  ���pi��>w��u���a/*  W3MIBajB{gfflB8IJBgaaalBHt!BC*^^  sstS-'t:- ���"_;���* 4a m'ii "jw^st;  Coast News, January 10,1983  17  I 'if  ���inajrfe'-'^S"-  i -I  Sunn  ycrest Mall. Gibsons 886-9413  fc"..'  >".'  ah items in this ��� ���    .  Kisement*�������**.  to orior sale and Pr,c��?  ettertive while quantities  last. __^__^^^_  If  S>;';V71  vK-SxiSSSSX&x..  ..-���f s**4**.  100%h^M��aone..T"o  button pockets     -_���.  BEG. SALE        .  11.99 MHAT  save  ~**f  4.02  imo-TO  JjJve TO 10.02  MEN'S  QUARTZ  L.C.D.  WATCHES  , ��� Seconds.  Zofcebr Silver tone-  Y00R CHOICE  $7-9*  m   EACH  BATHTOWELS  proximate size 22X4* v  Assorted colours ^  55.   e 9 T  SAVE  1.02  ORESS SHIRTS  **n \   *,���   35%  cotton  long  :**.��%&  Choose .rem  aborted Fall colours.  Sizes 16 to 17 _    ���  BEG. 4%0 7  11.99 Hj^ ..HF   ���..  SAVE  a-Q2  VEST AHDv  JEAH SETS  pants  Sizes 4-6x  REG.  10.99  , BOMBER LEIK" ���T.   bEg.       ^BvaflvQ  20.O2.  30.02,  ������)'.?��������� -:  fiberfilK    Sizes?-��� ^-Hfl  20-0^J  LADIES ���p"^n^se_from   ��"  Many   styles ^KSsrids: A.ool-;  polyester and polype Q ^ almost  our, a size,  everyone  REG.TO  19.99  SAVE  TO 8-02  Babyoo.ls-*^����r,-,8Ls  SALEFR01*  |��TTO  c���ntastlc   savings   on  Fantastic   savings   o  Loungewear. aU  <��   ���� Year End ���c��.|  grouped tog*he jof     Qf polyeste vAuueSl  Sale. A "ld�� *Sics,andb,lwf FROM  Knits, looped^" WW   .gize8 S.M.L f��  a fop  knits, ioui��- ���-- " sizes S-M-L  cloth to choosey  TO  ������comfortable   ana .  stadium length   Sizes o_       _  live 49  BLOUSES  rJZ%^t��.E3$~ ���  S-M-L collectively ^  REG. TO     m^^   On  19.99        BnlaTj   ^ ���  SAVE  SKlRjJfcordur0y  100% cotton _mn^ounce.. and  skirts have    Prw"^     back,   s.de  come   with   z'PPree7fr0nt. Choose  pockets and shirreo Greyi or  from colours of Loden,t^  REG. I*99  * ftft   ������  REG. VALUES  FROM 7.99  T011-99    SAL6  ii  from]  10.9?|  TO 45.00  p&miMW  >x  1 li 18  Coast News, Jariuary 10,1983  t^y*��#X**'  X<*W****,*^S''  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach the  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is  David Smith, Box 702, Gibsons, who correctly identified the location of the tractor near the beach in Roberts Creek.  SCRD staff ing  This past Thursday,  members of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board met in camera  under the auspices of the  district's service committee to  discuss the board's proposal to  amend by-law no. 113. This bylaw is commonly referred to as  the staff's conditions of  employment.  From that meeting came two  recommendations that will be  put before the board at its next  meeting, January 13th. The  first recommendation is that  by-law 113 be amended to include provision for a proper  negotiation process between  the regional district's board  and staff, with respect to conditions of employment embodied  in the by-law.  A recommendation to rescind motion 784/82 will also be  made next week. If this recommendation is accepted by the  board, the motion put forward  by Sechelt mayor Bud Koch, requesting that the staff proceeds  with drawing up by-law amendments to accommodate a five-  day work week for the regional  district staff, will be rescinded,  and the staff will continue to  work a four-day week as it has  for approximately six years.  Unemployment action  The newly-opened.  Unemployment Action Centre  in Vancouver at 138 E. Cordova Street, has two new phone  numbers: 688-9001 and  688-9083.  The Centre is open from 9:00  a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Mondays to  Fridays, and will help the  unemployed with any probems  they may have, be it UIC,  Welfare, or counselling of any  kind. It is also open to those  who would like to come in and:  visit with people at the Centre,  or representatives from the  Unemployment Committee of  the Vancouver and District  Labour Council. 1  People who are interested in^  taking part in the Unemploy-v  - ment Committee; or doing  some work in the Action Centre, are very welcome and  should speak to Kim Zander at  the Centre.  Job's Daughters  The International Order of  Job's Daughters of Bethel No.  28 cordially invites the public to  the open installation of Bethel  officers on January 16th, 1983,  at 2:00 p.m. Installation will be  held at the Masonic Hall, cor  ner of Highway  101  Roberts Creek Road.  and  Heather Nicholson,  Honoured Queen-Elect; Donna MacFarlane, Installing  Honoured Queen.  SfclUSi)  January  Concern about council's  support for Sunshine Coast  Recreation Consultants' proposal for sub-leasing the Porpoise Bay wharf for the purpose of renting boats and using  it as a base for fishing and camping trips, was expressed by  Sechelt alderman Harvey Bist  at last week's council meeting.  Bist was concerned because  council's approach to the subleasing question "...seems to  be opposed to our policy on  opening bids to tender."  In responding to Bist's concern, Sechelt mayor Bud Koch  said, "We could advertise, but  the other man (Sechelt  developer Henry Hall) turned it  down;"  Supporting Bist's concern,  alderman Ken Short told coun-  Skiers are  happy  The weather has been kind to  the Tetrahedron Ski Club this  year with the members enjoying first-rate snow conditions  on Mount Elphinstone.  The ski club is actively seeking new members to enjoy local  skiing. A 'Tetrahedron Snow  Show' is planned in the Roberts  Creek Elementary School on  Thursday, January 20th, at  7:30p.m. The 'SnowShow' has  a varied format and will be full  of interesting information for  the beginning or contemplating  .skiier. ���'���'���'���''*:;''  Club memberships cost $20  for a family and $12 for singles.  Cathy Rietze at 885-3923 is in  charge of memberships.  Access to the ski slopes is by  the B & K logging road andis  being constantly improved. By  next year the executive 6f the  Tetrahedron Ski Club is  hopeful that the snowline will  be reached by the average family car.  Another area being considered is in the: Grey Creek  area. ���  Ski rentals can be arranged  by calling Vic Bonagurd at  886-9411. ;  The club is also contemplating midrweek skiing  and anyone whose schedule  would allow participation is invited to call Eileen at 886-9411.  EEA elects  its officers  The next meeting of the  Elphinstone Electors' Association will beheld in Cedar Grove  School on Wednesday,  January 12th, at 8:00 p.m.  The meeting will elect officers of the association for the  coming year and deal with  membership renewals.  Topics of general communis  iy concern will also be discussed. !x'. '  Clearance  Men's, Ladies' & Children's Shoes  UP TO 70% OFF .c^  '���''������������������faPm  Joggers 30% OFF "**  Leather Handbags 30% OFF  SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION  COWRIE STREET SECHELT  885-9345  Batfvwmi  if/////////V/A'/  ilflADlff January  r\%A*%#%*> Clearance  ���wssuyf^iii^  Z* S ��^^  ^i��Ui&mtmt\ {th tmdm  imh imi.ii )..< i unjnimfc  ��� Ill   I I      11*1111 I   in'    Ml'  ���2>  Bathroom Accessories    UP TO TO % OFr  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-9345  cil that "other interested parties should be given the opportunity to bid. Anyone interested should submit proposals to council."  Short added, "We are left  with the impression that this  guy's (Sunshine Coast Recreation Consultants) been here for  ever." (The consulting firm is  based in Vancouver, but  spokesman David Godfrey-  Smith told the Coast News  Thursday, that it will be moving the business to the Coast in  the near future).  Council turned down a motion to advertise in the local  papers, asking for bids on subleasing the wharf. Mayor Koch  told council, "the newspapers  will pick this up anyway."  ^Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  r< Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RON OUT  885-3716  AT THESE RATES...   DON'T WAIT  Dealer 5936  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281  j^fc ������3�������� ����a����* ������������6������������������ ��15^  /& ! ������������������ &  ��  a  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  . (Valued at $100.00 or more)  DURING THE MONTH OF JANUARY,  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  ��� No Down Payment  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  of*  ��>*������  If you buy a...  FRIDGE    7tIx  *899.00  53.94  Total Cost  $952.94  spread Over 12 Months  *952.94 + 12 = $79.42/month  Therefore you pay a Monthly Payment of s79.42  for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  BOttlt -     ��  FURfllSHIRGS  Open    TiiieS   - -0aU    a    am  In'-stoie linancihti O.A.C.  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  I��  '^  .*?  ���Seaview' Plaza. Gibsons  886-9731  �� �� �� �� 8 ������ �� ��6 66 ����;�������� &;


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