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Sunshine Coast News Nov 27, 1979

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 pa**1*,;   Yj.c.  Victor^'  The Sunshine ��Mf f fill  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15$ per copy, on news stands  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  November 27. 1979  Volume 33, Number 48  The  Rev. Tom Speed gave the eulogy from the deck of the G.M. Venture...  V  This was the scene at the Marlnert' Rett dn Saturday afternoon as friends gathered to pay their last respects to Cec  Huggins of Gambier Island who died recently. f��M��  Ifiifvffina  sea burial  On Saturday afternoon a  flotilla of work boats gathered  iat The Mariners Rest in Howe  Sound to pay their last respects  to their friend and fellow  worker, Cec Huggins.  Burial services were held on  the prior Monday at St. James'  Church in Vancouver. The  ceremony on Saturday presided over by the Reverend  Tom Speed, a fellow member of  the B.C. Rangers in World War  II. It was informal and marked  by the respect held for Cec.  He  was one of the most  familiar people on the waterfront, having worked in various  Rivtow booming grounds on  Gambier Island since 1942.  If the worth of a man who  ,;!Ba|ces.,lii5jivjt,)t'|rpm the sea  can be judged by his respect for  his boat, one look at his boat  ^^^^^^^^^^^^ the Little Smokey would tell  you he was a worthy man.  Carl at Council  Bubbles, Belles and  the Big Flush!  Most weeks have seven days. For me, this one had six!  I don't know if this third Wednesday arrived a day early or a  day late. In any case, I missed a Sechelt Council meeting.'onethat  was of importance not only to me/but to those of you who may  have been following the continuing saga of the Belles of Binnacle  Avenue and The Big Flush!  As it turns out, there was no one to pull the chain as the Health  Department seems to have completely lost interest in the case. The  developer is trying to make by-law changes so as to avoid similar  situations 'developing' in the future. And as it is too late in the  game for present Council to recitify the situation, it will be passed  on to the incoming Council.  Nel Jager and her ladies were present still looking for answers  and action and restating their case. It seems the Health  Department has come up with the suggestion ofa plastic barrier to  keep the effluent out of the ditch, but Nel disagrees with this  scheme.  If it doesn't flow into the ditch, it will surface somewhere else  and may be more of a health hazard.  Look for letters to go out with copies to brass all the way to the  top! These ladies are going to get action one way or another.  B.C. Hydro rates  A revised schedule of rates was received and filed, covering cost  of lighting public highways, streets and lanes. Cost of lighting  equipment, installation and monthly rental rates are included in  the new schedule.  No figures were given as a percentage increase over previous  rates.  Sechelt considers regional  ferry proposal  An ad hoc committee set up in 1976 to monitor scheduling and  hear complaints about ferry service, does not appear to have much  impact on the B.C. Ferries.  A proposal of the S.C.R.D. Board as outlined in a letter from  Anne Pressley to Council, to form a committee of local  governments to deal with B.C. Ferries on scheduling and other  matters was put forward to be dealt with by the new, incoming  Council.  Duke of Edinburgh Awards  Ten pieces of correspondence were received and filed. They  ranged from Hydro increases to the Duke of Edinburgh's Award.  His Royal Highness is inviting young people of both sexes to  participate in a program of activities comprised of the following:  Service to the community; worthwhile expeditions; pursuit of  hobbies or special interests; physical activities or design for living.  ..then, along with others, laid flowers on the ocean In  ���  Cec's memory.  School Board  VanEgmond quits  The School Board meeting held on Thursday, November 22 began  dramatically with Trustee Van Egmond's abrupt departure. His  resignation from the Board, presumably because of his interest in  Lot 2 in Sechelt which is the proposed site for the Joint Office  Facility, was read to the School Board by Board Chairman Don  Douglas.  Following the meeting held with Sechelt Council and the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board on November 15 at which it was agreed that  Lot 2 is the only suitable site available, the School Trustees decided  to ask for legal advice, even though the decision had been arrived at  independently by the Village of Sechelt, because Van Egmond is  president of the company that owns the land.  The solicitor's report was received just prior to Thursday's  meeting. While it made no recommendation that Van Egmond  Please turn to page Ave.  Cooper at Council  LePage lobbies for  a teenage centre  Once again Benny LePage, undaunted by his defeat in the  municipal elections, appeared before Council with two questions.  Satisfied to find that his first, a sewer for Burns Road was listed in  the provisional budget for 1980, LePage turned to his election  campaign theme, 'entertainment for teenagers' and asked Council  for its moral support of his project.  LePage told Council that he had 134 teenager signatures to a  petition calling for teenager rights to have entertainment the year  round, such as dances, roller skating, a recreation room open day  and evening, summer rock concerts, and supervised beach parties.  A similar petition supporting the teenagers was signed by 220  adults.  "About 50% of those signatures were senior citizens who felt the  teenagers need some consideration and cooperation in finding  something to do beside standing around on the street," said  LePage.  LePage thinks that a teenage centre is urgently needed in  Gibsons, "to combat the drug and liquor influence that the  teenager runs into in the street. I know because I've been that  route, including jail." When he said at the all candidates meeting  he was trying to negotiate for the use of the empty Co-op grocery  building for a centre for the young, a lady in the audience said, "If  it's anything like the scene at the old pool hall about three or four  years ago, heaven help us."  At the November 20 Council meeting LePage said, "I will return  to Council meetings as plans take shape and look for your  approval." There was no response at the meeting by Council to  LePage's requests.  Neighbours find Hall  inharmonious  Entertainment from another perspective was brought to  Council's attention by a copy of a letter from two taxpayers who  live adjacent to Harmony Hall, to the executive of the Senior  Citizens' Association. The' letter said in part, "The noise and  disturbance (from Harmony Hall) has been an irritation for some  time but on the nights of November 10 and 11, the situation was  completely out of hand, not only with the noise from the Hall but  also from the drunken carousing in the parking lot until the early  hours". The letter went on to say, "We supported the re-zoning  from residential because it would provide a meeting place for  seniors. Had we known it (Harmony Hall) was also to operate as a  cabaret and neighbourhood pub, our response would have been  different".  to help with its upkeep, Harmony Hall is rented out to clubs  TOfrgroups-for social evenings and it is presumed that this*was-the  case on the nights in question. Since the building is on Village  property and technically owned by the Village, the new Council  may find itself involved, however unwillingly, in the problem.  This is open to age groups of from 14 to 21 years, with awards of  Bronze, Silver and Gold in the form of a lapel pin or brooch in the  appropriate metal, together with an inscribed certificate of  achievement.  The co-operation of adults as leaders, instructors or assessors is  vital to the operation of the Award.  This letter was received and filed and anyone wishing further  information should contact Malcolm Shanks in the Village office.  Army Cadets Week  The Royal Canadian Legion has asked the Village of Sechelt to  join them in declaring the week of November 25 to December 1,  1979 as Army Cadet Week. So proclaimed!  B.C.'s Tourist Funfest  Next years tourism theme will be Funfest 80 and a Resident  Awareness Campaign of "Have Fun In British Columbia".  A tourism meeting scheduled for early December in Powell  River will be attended by a member of Council  Cost of Government  Malcolm Shanks and Marsha Phelan are two of the busiest  people in town. To keep up with house keeping bills requires a lot  of cheque writing. A total from November 13 to November 20,  1979 added up to $87,797,47.  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce President Emma  Campbell holds the bucket as Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt draws the winning ticket In the Chamber's  draw. The First Prize of a 1979 Chevrolet Chevette was  won by Don Matthews of Marine Drive, Gibsons; Darryl  Starbuck also of Gibsons won the Second Prize of a  Trip For Two for one week to Reno, Nevada; and A.  Pohl of Sechelt won the Third Prize of a Car Stereo.  Strom seeks vote recount  Diane Strom is requesting a recount of ballots that were cast in  the election for two year term aldermen which she lost by three  votes. The municipal act requires a recount be done only by a  judge of thc county court. An affadavit has to be presented to the  judge who may, if the difference in votes is under 50, appoint a  time to recount the ballots. Candidates and their agents may be  present at the recount. Expenses of thc recount are paid by the  Village as part of the election expense. In the case ofa tie vote the  deciding vote must be cast by the returning officer.  Pool facilities criticized  The swimming pool is not as well equipped as it should be and  in fact offers certain hazards to safety and health. This was thc  complaint, at least, of G.H. Brown, of Gibsons in a letter to  Council.  Mr. Brown enlarged on three points: first, lack of lighting in the  pool parking lot���"I came very close to running down a child  because it is so dark and backup lights are only so strong," said  Brown in his letter; second, "The diving board is very slippery  where it is critical in the approach and leap"; and thirdly, "there's  incidents of athlete's foot because there are no footbaths placed  between change rooms and pool. I caught that annoying bloody  disease from Gibsons' pool twice," he said in his letter.  Alderman Goddard, chairman of parks and recreation,  reported that parking lot lights were in the director's budget last  year but were not finally accepted as a budget item. "They are on  the list again this year, and will be considered again in the pool  budget," she said.  "The aquatic director tells me," she continued, "that the diving  board has a silicon coating that gives an exceptionally good  gripping surface for wet feet and he felt a canvas slip-on cover as  recommended by Mr. Brown would not improve the safety of the  surface. He will, however, look further into the complaint.  And about the foot bath���I find these are not mandatory now  at most pools since the time a pair of feet is in one is not long  enough to destroy the fungi of athlete's foot. The only advantages  the foot bath seems to have is washing the street dust off the feet or  to keep someone still in his street shoes from forgetfully walking  out into the pool area."  The change rooms are scrubbed nightly and also scrubbed every  three weeks with a 12% solution of chlorine. A medical doctor has  said to this reporter that chlorinating does not completely prevent  the spread of infection. "I have noticed, for example, the increase  in the infection we call otic ear since the pool opened." On the  other hand many seem to catch no infections at all from the pool.  Howe sound support sought  A "Save Howe Sound Committee letter urges Council to  support their cause by opposing open pit mining on Gambier  Island. "All waterways of Howe Sound were set aside in the 1960's  by Federal Fisheries as a sports fishing reserve," says the letter,  "and the next step should be to proclaim Howe Sound a marine  park in perpetuity."  The letter'sla��S there are T4',400 SiJreYOri Gambier Island with  8,600 of that crown land and that already 2/3 of the whole island,  both private and crown, has been staked. Gambier's deep bays,  the letter says, are the site of church camps, summer homes,  permanent homes for about 60 families, and a boater's paradise  for six or seven Vancouver yachut clubs. Save the island for the  boaters, the letter urges.  Elected representatives  for Ferry Committee  Ferries and how Coast residents feel about the service needs a  new committee composed of representatives of local government.  And Gibsons agrees with this proposal put forth by the Regional  Board.  The present committee of concerned citizens has tried to make  the Ferries Corporation aware of local needs but "we understand  the committee's recommendations do not appear to have much  impact on B.C. Ferries Corporation," says the Regional Board's  letter.  A committee of local government reps is expected to have a  greater effect on the corporation.  Rezoning proposals  The advertisement outlining, by legal description, changes in  zoning for five separate properties will go to public hearing  December 5.  The Mandelkau property at the corner of Gower and Charman  is to be re-zoned to R3 (duplexes) to make thc present structure  conforming.  A property at the corner of Gower and Glassford opposite  Kinsmen Park will be re-zoned residential. This was once part of  the motel property when the Wally Peterson's lived there.  Property adjacent to the Ritz Motel will be re-zoned C2 (hotel,  motel) to allow expansion of thc motel.  The former site of Gibsons Building Supply on Seaview will be  re-zoned C2 to permit the construction ofa boarding house on the  site or on part of it.  Some re-zoning of the Omega expansion site will allow the  project to fit the requirements of thc Council for Marine Drive  buildings.  Miscellaneous village items  Here are a few miscellaneous items that have come out ol the  planning and Council meetings of November 19 and 20. Mayor  Blain proclaimed November 25 to December I Army Cadet week  to remind the public of 100 years of cadet organization. He also  announced that information on the Duke of Edinburgh's awards  in citizenship and good sportsmanship is available at thc Village  office.  The Village will not charge for its development cost in the  Kiwanis Village's proposed Intermediate Care facility since thc  society is a non-profit community service.  The Village will apply to remove any property in the Village so-  labelled from the Agricultural Land Reserve. Council will inform  Highways that it wishes to retain North Road as one of the grid  entrances to the highway when it is re-located in the vicinity of the  power line. Gibsons will request a monitoring of traffic by the  Highways Department on Hwy. 101 near Sunnycrest Mall, with a  view to establishing improvements in traffic movement. Before  the Beecham-Trev Goddard subdivision on Allison Way can be  registered, the Village will require a letter of credit for $10,000 to  ensure the fulfilling of conditions agreed upon.  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspape  1 -:. ���.��� ... -;* * *���- 2.  Coast News, November 27,1979  tf  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or 886-7817  Reporter/Photographer���  Ian Corrance  Editor-  John Burnside -::'  Office Manager���' ���  M.M.Joe:-'������'-. .  Production Manager���  Sharon L. Berg ��� !  Advertising���  Allan Crane  Fran Berger  Copysetting���  Gerry Walker  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia $20 per year. $12 for six months.  Canada, except B.C.: $22 per year.      United States and Foreign, $24 per year.  investigation needed  It is a delicate business commenting on  the alleged staff problems at St. Mary's  Hospital. We are as anxious as anyone that  the public's faith in our highly-regarded  local hospital should be maintained. When  the first public mention was made of staff  difficulties at St. Mary's, we noted that a  press release would be forthcoming from  the Board of Hospital Trustees and hoped  at that time that it would not be a  meaningless and shallow whitewash  attempt.  A couple of weeks ago we printed that  press release and have delayed comment  while we turned the situation over in our  minds. As the editor of the Peninsula  Times accurately pointed out in a  thoughtful editorial last week, the  Chairman of the Hospital Board has  begged the question. Concern is expressed  about staff morale and he reassures us  about patient care. Patient care is not yet  the point at issue though how a high  standard can be long maintained with low  staff morale is not apparent.  It is simply not good enough for  allegations as serious and unsettling as the  allegations made to be swept under the  carpet for instant tidiness. There is, for  example, a case we discussed with the  union representative for the hospital  employees of a lady who three times this ���  year has injured her back lifting patients by  herself because there wasn't enough staff  on the scene to help her. She now is  forbidden to lift by the Workers Com- '  pensation Boardsand her future employ-  meniat the hospital may be in jeopardy.  We are told that there have been major.  staff resignations on the second floor and  that elderly extended care patients, who  most depend on the comfort of a familiar  face, have lost those they had been  accustomed to.  Coincidental with these stories of a  harried and overworked staff there are  reports that the front office staff is  increasing. people are afraid to have their  names used though they are most  concerned about the situation because, it is  alleged that threats about their ability to  find future employment are being made.  That such threats may have been made  we feel is entirely possible. In fifteen years  in education we saw many cases where an  administrator could and quite often did  take action which threw into jeopardy  individuals' likelihood of employment  within the profession and we feel sure that  such things can happen in hospitals too.  It seems quite clear that enough  questions have been asked by responsible  individuals and enough serious allegations  have been made that some meaningful  investigative action with an open mind  should be taken by those charged with  responsibility for St. Mary's. As we said in  a. previous editorial, those who dedicate  their lives to the care of society's ailing,  elderly, and infirm deserve all the support,  compassion and assistance that the rest of  us can give them. If these dedicated and  selfless people are telling us that the  conditions of work are defeating them we  should be absolutely assured that all is well  before we allow the matter to be hastily  smoothed over. If there aren't e'nough  , .blankets on a bed a smooth top cover will  ijilp'Httle good.  Shop at home  It has been several years now since any���*.,'.'  personal experience of the Christmas"  shopping rush in the city has been  undergone but the memories of desperate  harried days in traffic, in snow or rain, and  among endless crowds of pushing.jostling, *  equally harried people cause shudders still.  The time has surely come for the Christmas  shopper to give serious re-consideration to  the whole business. Our local stores  continue to improve in number and quality  and seem to offer prices that are at least  competitive and the shopping can be done  in that sort of leisurely, neighbourly  fashion that still makes it possible to wish  passers-by thc compliments of the season  as you pass in the street.  Not only is it infinitely more pleasant to  avoid the scrumming crowds in the city  centre but it is also first rate economic  good sense. Money that is spent in the local  community circulates in the local community. If we would have the convenience  of quality shopping close to our homes  then it behooves us to support those who  provide it. A healthy and progressive  community is a community which is  mutually supporting.  Let's shop at home this Christmas  season. It's good for the nerves and good  for the community. It won't do your wallet  any harm either.  -m  ..from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  MLA Don Lockstead announces that  there will be a year round two ferry  system serving the Sunshine Coast  between Horseshoe Bay and Langdale. The Langdale Queen which has  been on standby service will be on full  time continuous service.  St. Mary's Hospital marks its tenth  year in Sechelt.  Sechelt Council has decided to  commit itsell to a $1.074 million sewer  system as proposed by the engineering firm of Dayton and Knight.  TEN YEARS AGO  The School Board protestsjjovern-  mont ban placed on' a $2,273,000  referendum proposed for the December municipal election.  A mock disaster developed at  Sechelt involving hospital and firemen  and RCMP at the Elementary School.  Port Mellon's Hospital Auxiliary  votes funds for the purchase of  furniture for the use of patients.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  I & S Transport starts construction of  a $23,000 aluminum building to  house freight shipments.  Sechelt Council holds a special  meeting to arrange for a vote on  $28,000 expenditure for Porpoise Bay  Park property.  Opening of St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt means that local doctors can  now treat 75% of patients formerly sent  to Vancouver hospitals.  TWENTY YEARS AQO  Gibsons Council orders the installation of a fire siren replacing one now  in use on loan from Granthams  Community Association.  A boxing card with 10 bouts line up  has been arranged in the School Hall  by boxing supporters.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club  organized in Gibsons on November 23,  elected Harold Wilson president.  Several days' heavy rain has made  roads in most areas on the Sunshine  Coast practically impassable.  Two Hopkins Landing homes were  flooded when a culvert was unable to  handle theforce of storm watercreated  by the storm.  ��� THIRTY YEARS AQO  Roberts Creek residents protest the  rebuilding of the Federal Wharf,  damaged by a severe storm. They  maintain repairing it is a futile gesture.  Headlands residents have requested  Gibsons Council hold a referendum to  further their effort to join the Village.  Ten acres of land, six cleared, with  an orchard, barn and six room house is  offered for sale at $3,500 with terms.  What was to become Gibsons Landing and then Gibsons was known  only as Howe Sound when this photo was taken about 1890. Behind, left  to right, are Minister Lacey, unidentified, Charlotte Gibson, Ralph  Gibson, Charles Winegarden, Lloyd Baker, George Gibson Sr.,  1 unidentified, Emma Gibson, Mrs. Gibson. In front are Tom Soames,  Mary Lusk, Harriet Gibson, Tom Andrew Jr., Irene Smith, Nellie Gibson,  Sadie Soames, and Eliza Andrew. Although theWest HoweSound area  had been settled for only a very few years, this group constitutes only a  portion of the pioneer population, who had come to take advantage of  160 acre blocks of pre-emption land. The original print, after nearly  ninety years, remains sharp and unfaded. Photo courtesy Gibson family  and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson  awp  Musings  John Burnside  Slinge & Arrows, >^  to  George Matthews  I've been getting myself into  some considerable conversational hot water recently with  my views on the situation in  Iran so I thought I might as well  compound my difficulties by  putting the same views in print.  To those of you who feel the  above lacks logic I can only  remind you that there is  nothing, or at least few things,  that a Scotsman enjoys more  than a good argument.  It seems to me that the  conventional wisdom oh Inh is  content with the knowledge  that civilized behaviour between nations has been most  dangerously breached in the  seizure of the American embassy in Tehran and the  holding as hostages the embassy staff. This is quite true, as  far as it goes.  Whatever civilized behaviour there is between the  nations of the world depends  upon foreign embassies being  inviolate as is their historic  right and the seizure of an  embassy staff is an outrage.  There can be no justifying the  fact that the government of  Iran allowed it to happen and,  after the fact, condoned the  actions of the students responsible if, in fact, they were  not the recipients of government encouragement from the  start.  So far, so good. No quarrel  so far, but I think it unwise to  leave the matter there for if we  contemplate only the wrong  done by one of the parties in  this nasty and dangerous  situation it brings us closer to  the mentality of war. There is  nothing so conducive to the  outbreak of international violence as the conviction that  the virtue lies all on the one side  and vice on the other.  Let me say as clearly as  possible that I hold no brief for  thc Ayatollah Khomcnci. Fanatical old men who preach  hatred should have no major  role in international relations  and this one old man with  authority and the absolute  conviction that he is the voice  of God is lighting matches near  a powder keg that could engulf  us all and our children and the  children of our children.  Having said that, and this is  where I've been getting into hot  water, I think it important to  remind ovrselves that there are  three players in the present  drama. There is the vengeful  Ayatollah, a man from another  century, wielding power with  vindictive irresponsibility;  there is thc Shah of Iran, the  self-styled Emperor of Emperors with his second generation dynasty born of opportunism and greed and  maintained by brutality and  savage repression; and there is  thc continuing tragedy of  American foreign policy.  What we must remind our  selves is that the Shah of Iran is  considered to be a dreadful and  a murderous criminal by the  present government of his  country. To offer such a man  sanctuary and aid is to inflame  into enmity the people and the  government of Iran. And it is  an enmity that doesn't need  much in the way of inflammation since the Shah's brutal  and corrupt regime was held  in place by American guns and  American dollars. It was an act  of short-sighted stupidity on  the part of the American  government to allow the man  into the country on any pretext  whatsoever.  The continuing tragedy of  American foreign policy is that  all over the world corrupt and  brutal men are maintained in  positions of absolute power by  the support of the nation which  just over 200 years ago was the  first to overthrow the yoke of  tyranny and to attempt to put  into practice the teachings of  democracy.  So obsessed with the menace  of Communism have the Americans been in the last 50 years  that they have been prepared to  pour vast sums of money into  the pockets of a wide range of  despots and tyrants. These  despots are maintained by  American money and American arms in vulgar opulence in  countries where the bulk of  their people live in hunger and  hopelessness. All that is re  quired is that the dictator be  anti-communist.  It makes a mockery of the  professed American belief m  the dignity of man and when a  country loses touch with its  own spiritual foundation so  completely it is on a losing  track in the long run.  For the third of the world  that is hungry food is more  important than the abstract  freedom and to compete with  Communism, America must be  the first there with the rice  bowl. Of course, I am fully  aware that the Americans have  been generous but I remember  a conversation with a Pakistani  doctor in Dawson City years  ago. "The Americans are very  generous," I said. "Look at all  the foreign aid they give your  country."  Gently hc explained to me  that all too often the 'foreign  aid' was in the form of loans  which allowed poor countries  to purchase American made  armaments, that all too often  the so-called foreign aid was  little more than a subsidy for  the American defense industry  and did very little to improve  the living standards of his  people. What money there was  other than money for guns was  often pocketed by whichever  corrupt puppet was in power,  supported because of his  protestations of virulent anti-  communism.  Continued in next column.  ooeoocMoooeoooooooeoeoo0  Questionnaire  (on tnttrlng my elghty-tlfth year)  What do you milt* ot It all, old man  Now that you're elmost than?  Thtttrtnlty you ittk ttlll lit* thud. Prttt on.  Dltmltt tht pttt. DtttchmtrJl It tht order otyour day.  Whtt can th* Inconsequential pity ot children  hold tor you?  Why blttt young lovtrt with your following ��y*��?  Why bare your hurt to sorrows other then you own?  Forgot your mile thlp; you will not put to tea again.  Th* ttpllngt you ttt out you will ntvtr tt* a* trttt.  Your compott will nourish gardens  someone tit* will plant.  Why allow your comrade's anguished tae*  to banlth sleep?  Why not forget thlt dltmtmbtrtd body  In that shattered trench?  Why cherish memories of her enduring love?  They will not wtrm your bad  nor can your arm* enfold them.  You pitted will end wordt agtlntt exploiters.  It It through fault ol yours exploiters llourlsh ttlll?  Had you known tht spastic orphan's desolation  before h* hanged hlmstlt behind the backwoods bam  you. would have been the tint to offer trlendthlp.  So why accuse yountlf that til you did tor htm  wtt htlp to bury Mm?  You do not tntwtr m��, old man  but I know whtt you an thinking.  For you, detachment I* detertlon.  For you, and tuch ** you, ttrenlty must wtlt.  From tht book "Endlngt" by Hubert Event,  published by Harbour Publishing  ol Madeira Park  COO00000OO9OOOOOOOOO0OO000O0OOOOOOOO  People on the make,share  some common characteristics,  no matter what business they're  trying to make it in. For one  thing these people are always  intensely interested in what  they are doing; the other thing  they share is terrible propensity  to bore those around them with  something they just learned this  morning. By contrast, the  people who have already made  it, hardly ever mention anything about what they've made  it in.  I first noticed this interesting  dichotomy when I got my first  good job; it was at General  Motors in Oshawa. A good  part of my time as I recall, was  spent sitting around offices  with other bright young aspirants to the executive suite,  talking about the latest automotive technology, the current  sociological literature on labour relations, and whether or  not the commies were supporting R^alph Nader. Every  weekend we went to parties  where the fellows discussed  such esoteric and arcane phenomena as how to get to be a  vice president at I.B.M., writing resumes, what the Wall  Street Journal had to say about  career opportunities in New  York, and management practices in Swedish industry.  Our bosses on the other  hand, avoided our conversation like the plague. If they  happened to be wedged behind  a table at the martini hour, they  Musings  In short, then, I agree that  the seizure of the embassy and  the taking of hostages was a  crime against the international  community. Lest we lose our  heads in clouds of self-righteousness and start looking for a  military drum we can beat, it is  also important to bear in mind  the savage cruelty and blatant  robbery perpetrated by the  Shah of Iran on his people and  the tragic folly of the champion of democracy in supporting corrupt dictatorships  throughout the world.  Without the flamboyant  and cruel corruption of thc  Shah and the tragic stupidity of  American foreign policy the  world would never have heard  of Ayatollah Khomenei.  lobooowc  would listen politely with  glazed, bored eyes until they  could escape at the first  opportunity.  They're own conversations  were filled with fishing trips to  Northern Ontario, the antics of  grandchildren, vacations in  Bermuda, and not rarely, some  bright, scintillating and surprisingly intellectual discussions of classical literature or  modern art.  The youngs turks were constantly egging the. "old man"  into discussions of the market,  thtv.-problaas-'SPver-.-.at Fold  Motors ot' gevernmehtv tax  policy but*.tne "o|d. man"  preferred to talk about golf or  his garden. Thinking back on  it, the bosses must have  thought we were presumptuous  pedants and painful bores and  I'm sure they were right. We all  liked our bosses, admired them  and in fact wanted to be like  them. The truth was though, we  weren't like them; they'd made  it, we hadn't. We were trying  too hard and were collectively,  a pain in the ass.  I had another experience  recently which verified this  observation. I spent a couple of  hours at an informal soiree  attended by some graduate  students and their professors.  The conversation was generally  witty and intellectual as one  might expect. Having the  advantage of years on most of  the company I figured out the  situation fairly early on and  decided to keep my mouth shut  and my ears open.  There it was, 15 years later,  the students talking scholarship and the professors talking  sailing.  The graduate students reminded me of my youthful  cohorts at G.M. Their conversation dealt with the current *  literature in their respective  fields and obscure studies of  phenomena not even seen by  people in the real world. They  talked, debated, argued and  philosophized about subjects  too miniscule to mention. The  interesting thing was they were  not trying to impress anyone;  they were really interested in  what they were talking about.  Their professors on the other  hand, slunk, sneaked and  slipped away into a corner of  their own and talked about  things that were really important: a hike on Salt Spring  Island; taking flying lessons;  skiing; and all of those kinds of  things that people, who have  made it talk about.  I'm not sure what it is, but  there is something about  success, making it, that releases  people from the obligation of  trying too hard. Success is ail'  admirable thing, a diamond to  be clawed, for in the clay, not  because it represents the fact  that you know more about  your business than.ottier  people, but because you can  finally stop trying too hard. Letters to thc Editor Warning  mmMm\\mmmmm\ mWmm, mm\ mm\ ^~m.     .mmmW  _fl -MS A% m% B^t # m% tt l~\ a a A Anpll .1    .rLnstt     ^   '  Coast News, November 27,1979  Six hundred devoted Wednesdays  On November 17, 1979, the  electors of the Village of  Sechelt ended the 12 year  political term of Mayor Harold  Nelson.  Mayor Nelson leaves a  record of devoted service that  will be hard to equal. The time  donated alone during his term  as both alderman and mayor  exceeds two full years of  evenings or comparatively one  full working year of his lifetime.  Devotion of time to his  community has been a way of  life for Harold Nelson as can be  witnessed by his 30 years of  voluntary service with Sechelt  Fire Department over and  above his official civic duties.  Like Prime Ministers, Premiers and football coaches,  mayors also are exposed to the  ever faulting public and exposed to the ever changing  progress of time and the mood  of the electorate.  This process is time endless  but with it comes the reward of  self-satisfaction and praise  from the community in the  years to come.  My first encounter with  Mayor Nelson was during his  term of acting mayor in the  absence of Mayor Ben Lang, at  which ' time I solicited his  support for the Sechelt Ice  Arena. His support both at  Council level and with his  hammer in his hand on the  construction .site from commencement to completion  accompanied by his son Derrick on several occasions was  another example of his unrelenting devotion  to the  community of Sechelt.  I have opposed Mayor Nelson on several issues, and so be  it, for that is what makes  democracy tick, but even in  opposition I have maintained a  high regard for his honesty,  integrity and service to his  community.  To his wife Kay and family I  extend a sincere thank you for  sharing the time of Mayor  Harold Nelson with the citizens  of the Village of Sechelt.  Harold, you will certainly be  missed in the Council chambers  and the various ceremonial  functions you have religiously  attended over the years.  Mayor Nelson thank you for  your years of service to Sechelt  Village.  Henry A Hall  Alderman elect  Library  There are several new fiction  titles on display at the Gibsons  Public Library these days.  Included are: The Devil's  Alternative, by Frederick Forsyth; The Praise Singer, by  Mary Renault; The Sixth Commandment, by Lawrence Sanders; Made in America, by Peter  Maas; The Fountains of Paradise, by Arthur C. Clarke;  Dragondrums, by Anne McCaf-  fery; The Inshore Squadron, by  Alexander Kent; O Time in  Your Flight, by Hubert Evans;  The Establishment, by Howard  Fast; Born with the Century, by  William Kinsolving; Everything in the Window, by Shirley  Faessler; Memories of Another  Day, by Harold Robbins; The  Night Manhattan Burned, by  Basil Jackson.  Bargain Shelf  NDP Bookstore  Christmas  Craft Market  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre will be the scene of the  1st Annual Christmas Craft  Market on Saturday, December 1, from 9:30 a.m. to 5:00  p.m. Many of the craftspeople  who exhibited in The Art of  Craft show at the Art Centre in  October will be selling at this  event.  Several potters will be setting  up booths, including Greg  Deacon of Egmont Pottery,  Elaine Futterman, Pat Forst,  and Cindy Kirk. Greg's pottery  is a white stoneware, hand-  painted with a blue cobalt  oxide. He has a variety of pots,  from teapots to casseroles to  lamps. Pat Forst will be selling  her reduction fired stoneware.  Elaine Futterman has a selection of wine goblets, mugs,  bowls, and honey pots for sale.  There  will  be  some  fine  Barry Friesen  Law Office  (formerly Barker & Friesen)  Barry Friesen  Barrister & Solicitor  Notary Public  ��� Uncontested Divorces  ��� Separation Agreements  ��� Marriage Agreements  ��� Conveyances (Land Titles)  ��� Wills  ��� Estates  ��� Incorporations  GIBSONS OFFICE      ��� Phone 886-2277  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Office Hours: Saturday*, 9:00 ��� 3:00  VANCOUVER OFFICE* Phone 683-1515  Suite 519 - 925 West Georgia Street  (opposite Hotel Vancouver)  Office Hours: Monday - Friday 9:00 - 5:00  Please Phone (Collect) For Fee Estimate  Due to early darkness, -..  well as fog and rain, we  experience at this time of year,  the local R.C.M.P. are concerned with the great number  of vehicles driving with only  one headlight.  As this makes for hazardous  driving conditions, the police  are prepared to start charging  the drivers of these vehicles.  It is that time of year again  when the R.C.M.P. will be  setting up road blocks in search  of impaired drivers. As al)  vehicles are subject to roadside  checks, this is a reminder foi  drivers to assure their driver'!  licence and vehicle insuranci  are readily available. for in  spection.  It is hoped everyone wil  have a safe and enjoyabt  holiday season.  Pa(clworh,Pine  and oilier Pleasures  Make Your Own  Christmas Decorations  From Our Unique  Christmas Sewing Kits  We also feature:  Old fashioned  Country Candy  Unique Christmas  Cards Si, Wrapping  Hours - Tuea. to Sat.  11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Bottom Of School Road  Gibsons     886-8355  weavers present too. Lyn  Johnson will be selling hand  woven clothes; Mary Gregory,  Lorna Black and Gracia Quarry will also be at the Centre  with woven wall hangings, bags  and shawls.  Fine jewelry made by Irene  Blueth and Paul Wickland will  be available. Both of these  craftspeople were invited to  show their work in the Art of  Craft Exhibit. Paul combines  wood, ivory and gems in his  elegant gold and silver pieces.  Batiks, handpainted scarves,  silkscreened cards, macrame,  totebags, prints, stuffed toys,  dolls, doll clothes, and wooden  toys will also be in the Art  Centre on Saturday, December  1, from 9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Come for a hot sausage roll,  hot cider, or a fresh butter tart  and take a look around!!!  Elves Club  Drop-Off Depots  are:  10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  '     Friday, November 30, Holy Family Church Hall  > Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  i Saturday, December 1, W.W. Upholstery & Boat Topi  i (behind DeVries)  1779 Wyngaert, Gibsons  Thanks for your support in buying Elves jj  raffle tickets. Cash, food and toys still i  'needed to make the Hamper Drive a.-j  I success. z  i<^C^C^C^C^*^<^<3^C^��?  TCdQff3��2a  145 West ISthStreet,  North Vancouver, B. C. 980-6671  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  cil HsHEn  Gibsons S?NNS  100% Locally Owned & Operated  GOVT INSPECTED FRESH GRADE A  frying chicken wh0,e  GOVT INSPECTED GRADE A BEEF  Sll  lOin    StGdK    Whole Bone In  BONELESS  rump roast or  outside round roast  WILTSHIRE SKINLESS  SaUSage    Frozen  NEW ZEALAND FROZEN GOVT INSPECTED  strip loin steaks  $2.89  $2.49  $1.09  s2.99  mincemeat  750 mil Jar  Aylmer  McCain s Frozen  s1.49   apple pies  680 gm Pkg  tomatoe juice  1.36 litre Tin  Foremost  ice cream  2 litre Ctn.  Pamper  Campbell s  c   chicken  noodle  283 gm  |   Super-Valu Choice  3/89'  si co   cream corn <,,  103   asst peas      3/$1.00  398 mil Tins  Super-Valu  cat food       4 /s1.00   potato chips  184 gm Tin  200 gm Pkg.  Super-Valu Super-Valu Medium  salad dressing   $1.29   Cheddar       10% Off  1li,reJar CheeSe Req. Price  cheese  McColls  chocolates  454 gm Pkg.  peanut  butter 7  340 mil Jar  Oven Fresh Mrs. Willmans  chuck wagon cherry pound  bread 2/$1.29 cake  White or Whole Wheal 454 gm 482 gm  Reg. Price  ���3.88  $1.79  Martha Laine  fruit cake  3 lb. Pkg.  CENTRAL AMERICAN  bananas  IDAHO  potatoes  CHINESE  Oven Fresh  $4.69   cinnamon  buns  10 lb   Bag  mandarin oranges  1.00  s1.49  5.49  Prices effective: Nov. 27,28,29,30, Dec. 1 Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Fri.,Sat.  mm  ^^B 4.  Coast News, November 27,1979  The Shakecutters  Part III  When I took the saw back to  Jake, 1 asked for my time. He  was livid. Someone had spilled  the beans and he knew exactly  what we were up to. "Jesus  Christ!" he blustered, "that's  some goddamn thanks 1 get for  giving you a break!"  "Come on, Jake," I said. "I  can't live on the kind of money  you pay."  Jake had a short temper and  I could sec it was costing him  considerable effort to control  it. He changed tack and began  wheedling. "Hey listen, I'll give  you that raise if you want. Why  don't you guys cut mc in on a  bit of that wood? I know where  to get top dollar. Wc can make  a good deal."  "Sorry," I said, secure In my  new found independence,  "there's only enough there for a  couple of men.  That was about it. There was  damn little Jake could do about  it. Of course he tried to short  me on my final pay but when  Mike (who despite his age was  no slouch in a fight) and I went  to see him together, he backed  down and gave me the exact  amount I had coming. Not long  after this, he packed up his gear  and took off suddenly for other  parts. He was the sort of shifty  operator who burns up friends  and country fast.  Now we were truly on our  own and it was a damn fine  feeling. For the first two weeks,  we drove ourselves like a  couple of single minded maniacs, splitting and packing  literally from dawn to dusk.  Our pile of shakes and blanks  burgeoned encouragingly as  the supply of blocks dwindled.  Finally wc had our first  payload, eighty some bundles  and a thousand board feet of  blanks stacked impressively at  the roadside. The windfalls  we'd used lay close to the  highway so little effort had  been involved in toting out*  That little pile of pure product���the first fruits of our  Pages  from a Life-Lo^  Peter Trower  labour���looked so pretty we  almost hated to part with it.  But we phoned up Jimmy  Chow. He was a small chubby  beaming Chinaman who  chuckled as he peeled off the  bills from a thick wad. "You get  me lots more, boys," he encouraged. "Make plenty money, eh?"  We cleared over 300 bucks  on that first sale. It was  exhilarating���money we'd virtually wrested from nowhere  with no boss riding our butts.  We threw in fifty bucks apiece  toward a new saw.and split the  resl down the middle. Then we  got drunk for a couple of days.  We sobered up to the fact that  we had no means to buck more  blocks apart from the crosscut.  I finally managed to rent a saw  from the nearby logging camp  where I'd worked on a couple  of occasions. It was an older  model McCuUoch, heavier  than Jake's and not in the best  of health. But the chain was  new and it functioned after a  fashion.  We hacked up a couple of  more windfalls and managed to  get out a second load. Then we  ran into a series of logs that  looked good on the surface but  proved to be ant-tunnelled,  twisted-grained, corrugated,  wormy and generally good for  damn all except a few blanks  and the kind of skinny, crooked  shakes you might be able to  bury in the middle of a good  bundle but didn't dare let show.  This trail of disappointments  led us along an old driller's  road that parallelled the highway a few hundred feet back, to  the foot of the biggest and  oddest looking cedar on the  entire claim. It was an old  growth, 16 feet in circumference that speared straight up  for about a 100 feet then split  crazilyinto a three-way school  marm���three  separate  trees,  each fair sized in itself. It must  have been the result of a  lightning strike centuries back.  The sucker trees were more or  less evely spaced and each  leaned out from the parent tree  in a different direction. There  seemed no means in hell to tell  which way it would fall. We  decided to call in an expert.  Haywire Danny Hansen, a  sometime workmate of mine,  was a short, stocky Icelander  with a grin of perpetual  mischief���a pure logging camp  madman in the old tradition.  Danny didn't give a goddamn  for danger or much of anything  else for that matter beyond  booze, broads and general  good times. Most of the real  rangitangs I met in thc woods  were small men overcompen-  sating for their lack of height  and Danny ranked with the  wildest of them. He was only in  his late twenties but had  already mastered just about  every job in the bush. The  neighbouring camp was  starting up and he'd arrived in  town to tend hook there. I met  him in the pub that night and  explained our problem. "Hell,  man," he said, "I'll put that  bastard down for you."  "Goddamnit, Dan, she's real  hairy!"  "No effing-sweat! Hairier the  better!" he assured me, draining his glass in single gulp and  reaching thirstily for another.  Next day he came over and  sized the tree up. After a bit, he  took our saw, placed it against  the tree, apparently at random  and began to cut. Shortly, he  nodded to himself, went round  to the opposite side of the tree  and threw in what seemed like a  very shallow undercut considering the size of the cedar.  Returning to his original spot,  he began sawing like a beserk  beaver, moving back and fprth  around the base. He'd filed the  teeth carefully before commencing but even at that, the  saw seemed to be cutting  uncommonly quickly and well.  All at once there was an  enormous cracking, rending  and groaning. Danny jumped  back, set down the saw and  threw us a wild look of  triumph. Slowly over and  down, that three-crowned  monstrosity went, gaining  momentum as the triple tops  bludgeoned the air aside. It hit  the ground with a gargantuan  crash that must have shaken  half the country���lay there  broken, inert and whale-huge,  dead alongside the driller's  road.  As soon as the butt lifted, we  could see why it had yielded so  easily. The base was hollow as a  gourd���a great cave of emptiness and rot. Fortunately for  our purposes, the tree was not  entirely a shell. The pocket of  decay ended about fifteen feet  up. From this point to where it  school marmed, the wood was  sound. How Danny had managed to figure this out, I  couldn't imagine. The main  thing was, the tree was on the  ground and we were back in  business. Despite our urging,  Danny refused to accept any  cash for the job. "Hell, you can  buy me a case of beer if you  want," he finally conceded.  To be continued.  *,��� n������ r ui.ok.n spiteful attack on your position  by R��e Ellingham    n"ext  weekend   August  2g  General Notes: Jupiter, planet birthdays should avoid reckless  of optimism and good luck, is behaviour. September 19 birth-  prominent for the next few days have still one lesson to  weeks. It receives mixed aspects learn,  from the Sun, Venus and Mais,  promising a sense of renewed  hope and well-being. Advice,  however, is to avoid impulsive  behaviour and hair-brained  schemes.  It's going to be one of those  weeks!  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  Your hard work and enthusi-  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  There are encouraging developments behind the scenes  about which you know nothing. Seems that domestic  situation will benefit eventually  from private planning or  manoeuvre. Meanwhile, it's the  right time to decorate or  beautify living space. Family  asm now attract the approving members will be easier to live  glances of those able to pro- with during the next few weeks,  mote your talents and achieve-  Try not to over react to long  ments. Chance of advancement  has never been greater. Remember to accept invitations to  functions where you'll meet the  right people. Love affair with  distance message next Sunday.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 - Nov. 22)  Enthusiasm for future goals  and objectives intensifies.  Now's the time to prepare all  the boss is again possible so   paper work linked to ambitious  watch out. Driving, short trips   project. Getting others to  Coast News Editor John Burnside is pictured at a  poetry reading in Vancouver last Saturday. The  occasion was a fund-raising benefit for the Paula Ross  Dance Group.  CBC Radio  AM Radio  SATURDAY:.  40 Yeari at the Met - 2:05  p.m. - Gala salute to the  40th   season   of  Texaco  Opera broadcasts.  Part 1 - History of met  broadcasts.  Part   11   -  Spoken   and  musical highlights.  Part Ul - Adaptation of  Overlaid stage comedy by  Robertson Davies.  Anthology - 9:05 p.m. - Other  Canadas compiled by John  Robert Columbo. A history  WORKERS9  COMPENSATION.  ���NOT USING IT  GOULD COST  YOUR BUSINESS  A BUNDLE.  of science fiction in Canada, a 2 hour special.  The Hornby Collection -  11:05 p.m. - Pluto's Republic - A radio experiment  by J. Michael Yates. A man  confronts his own death.  SUNDAY:  Soundstage -1:05 p.m. Sweet  and Liberty by Sharon Pollock.  Open Circuit - 9:05 p.m.  What Did You Learn At  School Today Johnny? A  look at the future of today's  children; why do some kids  drop out of school; is there  I equal opportunity for all  economic levels of society;  are schools providing what  children need?  FM Radio  SATURDAY:  Audience- 7:05 p.m. Part 1 ���  The first of three programmes on Percy Grainger, the eccentric Australian virtuoso and composer  by Peter Haworth - The  Early Years.  Part 11 - A Critical Potpourri opinions on the Arts  in America and abroad.  SUNDAY:  Celebration - 10:05 p.m. The  Lutheran Year - The Elmer  Iseler Singers.  MONDAY:  Festival Theatre - 9:04 p.m.  The Cherry Orchard by  Anton Chekov starring  Dame Peggy Ashcroft and  an ensemble of Vancouver's leading actors. Produced in Vancouver by  Robert Chesterman.  Television:  WEDNESDAY:  The Suture of Things - 8:00  p.m. Deep sea diving; Memory - the mysteries of  memory; how we remember  and how we lose the capacity.  The Music of Man - Part 6 -  9:00 p.m. The Parting of the  Ways,   beginning   of  the  twentieth century.  Spectrum - 10:00 p.m. Edith  Piaf - Je Vous Aime, a  musical salute to France's  immortal "Little Sparrow",  directed by Norman Campbell.  TUESDAY:  Man Alive - 10:30 p.m. Last  of a three part series on  sexuality and intimacy.  Wilbur Sutherland, A Life.  With all the other problems  of operating a small business, it's  sometimes easy to put off or  overlook the responsibility of  ensuring that your business is  protected by the Workers'  Compensation Board.  And that could be one of  the most expensive omissions  you ever made.  Because, if one of your  workers is involved in an on-  the-job accident, you would  be liable for the entire  cost of his injuries and  rehabilitation���a cost that  could be many times that of  compensation coverage.  Don't risk it A simple phone  call or visit to any W.C.B. office will  give you all the information you  need about compulsory or elective  coverage. You'll find that, for a  small cost, you can buy a big piece  of "peace of mind".  EMPLOYEES: if you're not sure  about your coverage, discuss  this ad with your employer  or call the .Assessment  Department in your nearest  W.C.B. office.  WORKERS'COfflPENSATION BOARD  OF BRITISH COLUmBIA  5255 Heather Slreel, Vancouver, B C V5Z 3L8. Telephone 266-0211. Telex 04-507765  *%\jt  Cedars. ��������  886-9815 ^^ '  BacN Bv Popular Demandl  The  waKachoo  Muvoo  Folk Music  Ragtime  Dance  Clowns  Juggling  Mime  Fun  Skits   Thurs., Fri., & Sat.  Nov. 29 & 30, Dec. 1  8 p.m. - midnight  and journeys need extra care  next weekend.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Social activities, pleasures  and amusements become wild  and reckless during the next  three weeks. Simply having a  good time becomes top priority. The temptation to take a  big chance increases as flirtations flourish. Indecision  may be linked to unforgettable  person far away. Meanwhile,  children in your life become  more loving, excitable, and  generous. Check impulsive  spending next weekend.  GEMINI (May 21 ��� June 21)  Accent is on hasty domestic  decisions during the next few  weeks. Family members may  be surprised by your sudden  enthusiasm to decorate or  improve living quarters. Access  to companion's cash may  tempt signing of rare rental or  real estate deal. Remember to  safeguard home against fire  throughout December. Crazy  Full Moon in Gemini affects  those born June 1.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Relations with partners,  loved ones or everyday associates become sweeter thanks to  arrival of anticipated good  news. You'll want to say yes  immediately. This is just the  start of more encouraging  messages. Meanwhile, don't be  surprised if brother, sister or  relative rushes into ill-planned  project. Person confined to  home or hospital draws your  attention next weekend.  LEO ( July 23 - Aug. 22)  Expect more agreeable conditions where you perform  daily tasks. There'll be improved rapport with those who  share your drudgery. Looks  like you could become closer to  co-worker you once ignored.  Infatuation on the job eases the  load. Check urge to over-spend  during the next few weeks.  Friend's unruly behaviour is  disappointing next weekend.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  You're now entering a favourable astrological period,  understand the details will be  easier after the 29th. Meanwhile, happiness is linked to  unusual trips and spontaneous  visits. You'll be welcome  everywhere. It's up to you to  help control loved one's spending spree next weekend.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 -  Dee. 21)  Only a few days left to flaunt  your fascinating personality  before Venus leaves Sagittarius. Accept final offer of  love, affection or companionship while interest lasts. Meanwhile, rare chance to boost  career, position or finances  arrives sooner than expected.  You must say yes. Have  patience with loved one's  moody or strange behaviour  next weekend.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 -  Jan. 19)  Venus entering your sign for  three weeks promises increased  popularity. Others will be  attracted to your pleasant,  cheerful, sympathetic disposition. Remember to reward  yourself with new outfit or  daring hair do. Cautious  Capricorn deserves a treat.  Long distance opportunity is  fast approaching. Weekend  health upset is linked to over  indulgence. Those born December 28 exude greatest sex  appeal.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. IS)  Looks like you'll be ready to  enjoy a quieter and more  peaceful environment during  the next few weeks. It's a good  time to take off alone to  secluded place and restore  emotional calm. However, a  few of you may be lured into  forbidden association. Realize  that loved one's lottery ticket  could solve most problems next  month. Social life becomes  crazy on Saturday.  PISCES (Feb. 19 ��� Mar. 20)  There's renewed energy and  enthusiasm between you and  closest associates. Marriage,  business or professional ven-  Mars-Venus-Jupiter configur- j"�� *����� lon�� awa,!ed 8���.!)  ation enhances personal cour- ''8ht' You and !��ved one w,u  age and social success. In- feel delighted with long range  creased  optimism  and  sex- developments. Realize that old  appeal help guarantee recently acquaintance knows short cut  started   ventures.   Pleasures, to one of your goals. Weekend  amusements and pastimes will domestic activities are disrup-  seem like fun again. Ignore ,lve- Guard home against fire. Off the shelf  by John Moore  "This 'week, some program  notes. Two weeks ago I went to  the' filial performance of the  Tamahnous Theatre production of Kafka's Metamorphosis  at the Vancouver East Cultural  Centred Steven Berkoff took on  the difficult task of adapting  Frartz Kafka's long short story,  The Metamorphosis and I was  curious to see the result. The  Metamorphosis, perhaps Kafka's most well known single  work, was my introduction to  his writing. I remember reading  it, When I was fourteen or  fifteen, by accident in an  anthology of modern short  stories, long before I'd ever  hchrd of thc author. It left an  indelible impression on my  mind, as it has on the mind of  almost every reader, and I've  since been surprised todiscover  how many other adolescents  accidentally "discovered" the  story during that hypersensitive period in their lives.  Thinking about it, it's not  surprising at all that people  undergoing the difficult metamorphosis into human adulthood should identify so powerfully with this unusual tale.  Kafka's paradoxical, nightmarish stories, The Meta-  m^phpsis in particular, depend  fo;: much of their effect on the  hypnotically introspective narrative style of the author. They  arc strange, yet unnervingly  familar. Dreamlike, ritualistic,  they are parables for the  subconscious; dramas for the  inner stage of the mind. They  don't readily lend themselves to  public theatricality. If adapting  them for the stage is difficult,  thc challenge facing the company who would, stage them is  haruly \p*s formidable.  take The Metamorphosis for  example. It is the story of  Grfgor Samsa, a young man  who wakes up one morning to  face the dismal prospect of  another day of exhausting  drudgery.at a job he hates but  dares, not, quit because he is the  sole support of his;aging and  indebted' parents and his younger sister.. But, this morning  Grcgor wakes, after a. night of  uneasy dreams, to discover he  has been transformed into an  enormous insect. The stroy  records his transformation  from breadwinner to burden on  his family: His family .recoils in  horror.at first, rallies together  somewhat in the face of this  absurd and terrifying crisis,  then gradually begins to disintegrate under the strain, blaming Gregor for all their misfortunes. Only when he dies of  despair and self-imposed starvation do they begin to live  again and hope for the future.  Thc Tamahnous production  of The Metamorphosis was, of  necessity, stylized and somewhat jarring. While it played, it  received mixed reviews; the  Vancouver Sun critic in particular seemed to find it  bewildering and less than  successful, yet uneven reviews  are frequently the sign that  something truly creative is  being attempted. I sat through  the whole play with mixed  feelings about the production; I  wasn't sure if I was enjoying it  or not and it was only afterwards, in the car on the way  home, that I realized that I  couldn't stop talking about The  Metamorphosis.  Initially I found the hysterical outbursts of Gregor's  family disturbing; they seemed  to me at odds with the measured, somewhat stilted and  formal pace of Kafka's own  writing. Then it dawned on me  that I was watching a family in  crisis over a change that has  come over one of its members,  and such families, as we've all  discovered at one time or other,  are anything but quiet. The  irregular makeup, some characters, in full masks and mime  costume, others just slightly  caricatured, and finally Gregor, with virtually no makeup  and no costume beyond pants,  suspenders and an undershirt,  also seemed disturbingly random, until it became apparent  that those characters least  directly involved in the crisis  were the most madeup, the  least real, with the others subtly  graduated to emphasize the  naked humanity of Gregor  himself, for it is essential to the  story that Gregor, despite his  awful transformation, remain  utterly human. Played pn a  bare stage, overhung with a  huge black pipe scaffolding  that suggested a gigantic insect  form framing and dominating  the action, Kafka's Metamorphosis was one of the most  provocative and stimulating  pieces of theatre I've seen in a,  long time. My hat is off. to  Berkoff, director Larry Lillo,  the whole cast and Brian  Dufiicld of Jackson Scaffolding,,,,** Bi     .  Tye, re-read The Metamorphosis twice in the past.two  weeks and thought about it  often. The idea of man waking  up to discover he's turned into .  a gigantic insect is so startling  and ludicrous that it's difficult  to understand the compelling.  power of the story. Yet Kafka  wasn't just indulging his whimsical impulse with a bit of  science fiction. Gregor's life,  like anyone's life when it is  utterly dominated by necessity,  is, in a sense, insect-like. He  sees himself as no more significant than an insect. Then, too,  the story is ultimately about  change, about "metamorphosis" and how it effects those  close to us when we decide to  change and be something other  than what they think we are.  We find insect forms alien and  rHBP Bookstore'/  886-7744   @M   886-7744  [OPEN HOUSE  Sat.   Dec. 1   10a.m.-9p.m.  Sun. Dec. 2   ll a.m.*5 p.m.  A chance to preview  our New  Christmas  selections.  Howard White  & Peter Trower  will be on hand  to autograph books.  Store 'Hours I  for this week;  Mon.: 10-6  Tues.: JO-6 .  .Wed.: 1(5*5 :���  Thurs.: 10-6  ' Fri.: 10-9  .Sat.: 10-9  ���Sun.: 11-5  Refreshments  will be served.  50% OFF!  BARGAIN SHELF|  ��. until     Fri. Nov. 30  repellent, but we react no less  violently to drastic change in  one of our own.  If you're looking for a good  translation of The Metamorphosis to read, one of the best is  by Willa and Edwin Muir in  paperback by Schocken Books  (New York, 1961). The volume  is entitled The Penal Colony and  it contains most of the stories  Kafka himself thought were  worth saving, plus a lot of  fascinating stories and fragments that were saved when  Kafka attempted to burn his  notebooks before he died.  Schocken Books are fine paperbacks and not exactly cheap,  but they're worth it. The  translation in some of the  cheaper editions leaves a lot to  be desired. All for now.  if'  ���     tfl:  -*���*,                   ���       .��                              ���   M>)4ffiM       mm%%%%m                                           ���^K^mmmm*l\m^$mmmmW    ^'--j T(f 'kmmimh   ~i  e> _ ���������i*'-1  nn  Tmrnm  e'r!':" .*>a!S. 4  MP^T  'a  p ^m  f "fWf  tAtm__mm.\  Iln  Coast News, November 27,1979  I  I  Christmas  Greetings Donations   j  The Kiwanis Club of Gibsons asks you to*  give to the 36 bed Intermediate Care Home for A  Senior Citizens to be built in Gibsons in the.  new year. �����  Give instead of mailing cards.   I  A list of donors will be published:  in this paper on December 18.  2  Please leave your donation at J  the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons       ��        jj  U.B.C. Chamber Singers under conductor Cortland Hultberg entertained in a very  successful Countryside Concert last Sunday. A review will appear in next week's  paper.  Christmas sale of art work  Commencing Tuesday, December 4 and running until  Saturday, December IS, the  Sunshine Coast Art Centre will  be displaying for sale the work  of 20 local artists. There will be  drawings, prints, photographs  and paintings in the First  Annual Christmas Sale of this  kind at the Centre,  Of course works are often for  sale at the Art Centre exhibitions, but since the displays  in our "multi-use" facility often  fulfill different purposes this is  not always the case. For  example, the "Artists Gallery"  Exhibit, the "Mask" Show and  the "Art of Craft" Exhibition  were more showcases than  sales. The current "Craft  Market" on December 1  though, is offering the public  the opportunity to acquire  quality crafts such as were  previously seen.  In the same way, the "Christmas Sale of Art Work" will  display to the public, pieces by  local artists. Once again we  intend to indicate the high  quality of our local accomplishment and hope the public  will encourage this by attending the Exhibition. We can  be justly proud of our local  7th Annual Festival  Planning for the 7th Annual  Sunshine Coast Festival is now  complete with the mailing of  syllabuses to teachers and  adjudicators.  The Festival will be held in  April next year, a week after the  schools' spring break. But  deadline for entries is February  1S to give the committee time to  schedule the sessions.  .Syllabuses for the schools  will be distributed the last week  of November, and it is hoped  the interest evident last year  will continue for this Festival.  Others who wish to have  syllabuses may request them  from the secretary, Evelyn  Cooper, Box 49, Gibsons.  Telephone 886-9344.  School bands and choirs will  perform non-competitively in  the Festival. In the dance  categories, schools will be in  separate classifications from  the pupils of teachers of  dancing.  Please be reminded once  again that the deadline for  entries is February IS.  Van Egmond resigns  continued from page *ne �����������  should resign, it did suggest that since Van Egmond had been present  at the meetings In a non-voting capacity the School Board might be  well advised to reconsider and vote again on all relevant motions. A  special meeting to deal with this issue was arranged for November  26.  It is under stood that the only time during the entire matter that  . Van Egmond cast a vote was against Trustee Puchalski's motion to  accept the offer of the Village of Gibsons���a stand Van Egmond had  consistently taken since becoming a trustee, long before there was  ' any consideration of Lot 2.  Trustee Van Egmond was not available for comment about his  resignation but it is presumed that he felt his presence on the School  Board to be an embarrassment to his colleagues and that his personal  integrity would be best served by resigning and running again for reelection.  Corner Of School &  Gower Point Roads  2 3C V  Richards  20% SALE  This Week Only  The Best in 2 and 3 pc. Suits  We have:  Wool Pin Stripes  Polyester Suits  Denim Suits Cord Suits  Blazers -  Sports Jackets ���  Cardigan Sweaters -  and Many Surprise Specials!  Richard's  Sunnycrest Mall �����  talent but in order to maintain  this and even see it become  better, the artists need encouragement.  Art is becoming recognized  more and more as a valuable  investment and in giving art  which will appreciate in time,  one can be sure of a gift that is  practical as well as beautiful.  books-prints-stationery-art supplies  For thS T0LHIEN LOVERS  nctuni Dy J.R.R. TtMMim  (With slip jacket. An ideal gift.)  ft TDMIM Miliary THE HOBBIT  (De Luxe Gift Edition)  Entry Friday  till Christmas  opmt.9MMp.rn. Sechelt, B.C.  Sunday, December 2  _m________\_^_________^_________.  10% OFFstorewide  ilmm___________________________m____m  Other Specials  Refreshments  Door Prizes   NOT SURE7WE HAVE  GIFT CERTIFICATES  Have a carefree  Christmas and use our  lay-away plan.  wb boi and gin wrap.  mtm^..  CORNED BEEF  One of the foo. s that it is traditional to eat  around Christmas time and is delicious to eat all  through the winter season is corned or spiced  beef. This takes a while to make but can be made  ahead of time and frozen for use when required.  You will need 5 pounds of beef brisket neatly  rolled and tied.  Mate the following mixture:  2 tbsp. coarse salt  2 tsp,   salt petre  3 tbsp. brown sugar  dash ot pepper  3 cloves ol garlic, chopped  4 tbsp. pickling spice  \w��..  ffisasE^s  Rub the mixture into the brisket and place it in a  rust proof dish. Sprinkle any of the remaining  mixture over the meat. Cover the dish with Saran  wrap and keep it at room temperature for 24  hours.  The next day, turn the meat over, cover it and  place it in the fridge. Repeat this process for 10  days.  When the 10 days are up drain the meat and  rinse in cold water to remove all the spices. Put it  in a saucepan, cover it in cold water, bring to the  boil and then drain. Then cover the brisket with  cold water again and simmer slowly till tender ���  about 3 hours. When it is cooked, drain it. If you're  going to freeze it, wait till It's cold then wrap it  tightly in freezer paper and freeze.  If you're going to eat it that very day,  place it in a roasting pan and stick it  with cloves. Pour some maple syrup over  it or make a mixture ol yellow mustard  and  brown sugar to spread over it. Bake it at 350'for  approximately 30 minutes or until the outside is crisp  and brown. Slice it thinly and eat it straight away  or chill it and use it in sandwiches ���    just  delicious with Iresh baked bread and a  smidgeon ol horseradish!  Nest Lewis  formerly  Home Economic Teacher,  Elphinstone High School  |\EN^S    LUCKY DOLLAR   FOODS LTD.  Free Del iverv MOUr$  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS     tothewnarf       9-eo.iiy  886-2257    WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -     lo^s&SSy  ^__-_______j  ^~- ���\_'. 6* Coast News, November 27,1979  Driver Education  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Maryanne West  Energy crisis notwithstanding and the escalating cost of  gas, it seems unlikely that  Canadians will give up their  love affair with thc automobile  overnight; and getting their  driver's licence will continue to  be a high priority for most  teenagers reaching the age of  sixteen. It is generally conceded  that it's better to be taught to  drive by a professional driving  instructor than by a member of  the family or one's peers. Even  though few of us would admit  tn being less than a good driver,  we nevertheless all develop bad  habits and the student driver  may as well start wilh everything going for him rather than  a legacy of someone else's  short comings.  How we can provide the best  way for our young people to  learn to drive is one of the  concerns of Elphinstone's  Parent Advisory Council.  Some insist this is a personal  matter, that it's up to the  parents to see that their kids are  taught to drive; that parents are  too prone to hand over their  responsibilities to others and  that relieving parents of their  obligations doesn't help them  to be better parents���on the  contrary. Those who so desire  can send their children to  Vancouver or can gct together  to bring over a professional  from North Vancouver. They  have several options open to  them without the schools  getting into the act. Schools  should concentrate their time  and   energy   in   turning  out  literate, articulate and knowledgeable students competent  in skills required in the market  place or for further education.  While agreeing that this  philosophy is absolutely valid,  others believe there is also a  need for driver education to be  offered by the school.  In our society, and especially  here on the Coast where public  transportation is virtually nonexistent, the ability to drive a  car is well nigh essential to  getting a job.  There is more to learning to  drive than thc physical ability  to operate the vehicle. Equally  important is one's attitude  towards lhc handling of what is  in fact a lethal weapon; an  understanding of thc responsibilities thc holder of a licence  must accept towards the other  users of what used to be called  the "King's" highway and an  understanding of one's personal weaknesses and  strengths.  These important matters can  best be studied and discussed in  a classroom situation.  Human nature being what it  is, the odds are that those who  are most competent to teach  their children are most likely to  be willing to pay for expert  instruction. If a driver education course is available  through the school at nominal  cost (some contribution should  be required because we tend to  value those things for which we  have to pay directly), more  students will take advantage of  the opportunity. Last year  when such a course was offered  it was quickly over-subscribed.  It's not easy to fit such a  course into the school timetable and more difficult to find  a teacher able to put in so much  extra time as the driving  experience has to be gained  after school hours.  If these difficulties are to be  overcome, which is possible,  the approval of the School  Board will be necessary. The  School Board, always juggling  inadequate finances, will want  to bc quite sure there really is a  demand for such a course and  how the community in general  feels about money being spent  for such an activity.  I'm not in line to benefit  from such a course, but I'd  have been delighted to have  been able to hand our daughters over to a professional  rather than the nerve-wracking experience of teaching thtm  myself.  It does seem to me that  driving skills and courtesy are  important to the whole community, to everyone who uses  thc roads either walking or  driving and that if usingpublic  monies will give our young  people a better chance to be  more competent and considerate drivers then I have no  objections.  I don't mean to infer that the  loonies one meets daily on the  roads are all teenagers; obviously this is not so, but it  would make sense to do  everything possible to ensure  VLASSIFIEmO ADS  Saskatchewan gals!  If you want the best you have to be prepared to go out of your way for it. Cec  Chamberlin recently picked up these two beautiful Black Angus heifers in Coleville,  Saskatchewan. When he retires from the Department of Highways, Cec plans to use  them to upgrade his present breeding stock.  .. florist &  f-  1st Annual Christmas  OPEN HOUSE  Sunday, December 2nd  10 a.m. - 4p.m.  Pointsettas Christmas Cactus  Christmas Arrangements  Wicker Ware Ceramics  Macrame Hangers & other  Hand Made Gifts        ,  Lower  Come in & browse.       Have coffee. Gibsons  that each year's crop of new  drivers is as well prepared and  competent as we can afford.  What do you think? Mary  Frisch, 886-2971, will pass on  your comments to the Parent's  Council.  Halfmoon Bay  STOVES  Welded Steel Airtights  Custom work done.  , I wish to thapk the Voters of  Gibsons who supported me in the  recent election and assure all of the  people of Gibsons that I will do my  best on their behalf.  Mayor-elect  Lorraine Goddard  eachcomber  Girls  Volleyball  ; Registrations for the  | 1979-1980 season  will  be  taken  at  Elphinstone Secondary  School   Thursday,  November 29,  4:00-6:00.  Registration fee $10.00.  ��� Beautiful Suede  & Velour ���  Dresses  & Suits  Lingerie and  Under Fashions  20%-1/3 OFF  SHOULDN'T WE GIVE OUR  nrnmTTrnTfft''!  LOCAL MERCHANTS  A CHAHCE?  Check your local stores. The selection  is great, especially when you shop early,  and prices will surprise you. They are  often better than in Vancouver shops!  LOCAL MERCHANTS  are your neighbours.  Why not keep your  Christmas dollars  "in the family"?  SHOP L0CALLV!  'tis  the season.  remember:  Money Rapt in vour community comes been to you!  AVOID  city traffic and  people jams, and  extra time and money  spent commuting.  sponsored by vour local Chamber of Commerce. Wildlife  ik   1. Ti  ET  ��� 1V^*  __W_f *  B^A  I     ft  ***m\m  *\\____mm\m~-  T\\  1  i*  1  corner  by Ian Corrance  Shivers  You know thai creepy feeling  you get when you're in the bush  and you know that something  is watching you?  A week or so back, Bill Mc-  Dermid was marking out the  line for a road at Piper Point  across the inlet from Tillicum  Bay. He heard crashing in the  bush about SO feet away.  Figuring that it was a deer, he  waited till his work was  completed before he investigated. Pushing through the  neck high salal, he noticed that  divots of moss had been torn  out of the ground in an area of  about 100 yards. It looked as if  it could have been the work ofa  deer until he came across a  larger mound with the foot ofa  fawn protruding from the top.  Bill figured that it was a  cache recently made by a  cougar and considering that the  carcass was still warm, that the  cat couldn't be far away. As he  said, he felt naked standing  there in high under brush  possibly between a cougar and  its dinner and armed only with  a stick. He left.  He was back there a couple  of days ago with a cat (the  mechanical type) to push the  road through and he stopped  off a the same spot to check it  out. All that was left was the  spinal'column,, the lower legs  and the head, from the remains  he figured that it had been a  cougar and it was well fed.  This is the first time I've  heard of a cache of this type,  anyone eh* ever com* across it?  S.P.C.A. meeting   ,  Last call for the S.P.C.A.  meeting. It'll be in the lunch  room in Elphinstone High at 8  p.m. on Tuesday, November  27. The meeting will be to elect  the new executive.  In the past year there have  been a few complaints that the  S.P.C.A. should do a bit more.  If you look .into the charter,  you'll see that their hands are  pretty well tied for the first  probationary year.. Once the  year is over they/you* can  go ahead with more concrete  projects. The year is just about  up, so this is the time to show  your support. All are welcome.  Rod and Gun banquet  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club's Annual Banquet is upon  us again. It'll be held at the  Sechelt Senior Citizens Club on  Saturday, December 1. The  social hour starts at 6 p.m. then  growlies at 7 p.m. On the menu  is deer, moose, salmon, oysters,  etc. etc. Tickets are $25 per  couple, or half that price for  half as many people. Not much  to pay for a good night's dining  and dancing. Tickets are still  available at C & S Hardware in  Sechelt.  Pender Wildlife  The Pender Harbour Wildlife Club will be holding a  meeting in Madeira Park  Elementary School Libraby at  2 p.m. on Sunday, December 2.  The guest speaker will be  Bob Hurst from the Department of Fisheries. Hurst will be  speaking on Salmonid Enhancement: his speciality is  incubation boxes. A business  meeting will be held prior to  Hurst's address with refreshments after. All are welcome.  Modern nature  I was driving along a logging  road with Bill Tymchuk a week  ago. We came to a fork and  turned down it. "Logging truck  ahead," he said. I couldn't see  anything, but sure enough,  after we rounded a couple of  corners there it was.  I started looking around to  see how he knew. Were there  fresh tracks filling in with  water? Were there branches at  the side of the road moving out  of sequence? I couldn't tell.  It reminded me of a conversation I had with a man who  made a living going from  welfare office to welfare office.  I asked him why he did it. He  explained that if it was 200  years earlier and he was living  off the country, he'd hunt and  have a trap line. The trap line  was welfare and hunting was  when he got the occasional job  for a day. I guess even nature  has to move with the times.  That's all, so if you see  anything interesting, give me a  call at 886-2622 or 886-7817, ta.  Coast News, November 27,1979  Skaters!  RON'S SHARP EDGE  Precision Sharpening On All Skates  For Information 885*5X52  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  886-7888  Tuts. ��� Sat., 10:30 - 6:00  FMturin9       Fresh, Local  RED SNAPPER FILLETS <2.59 b  Also Featuring Our Own  Delicious, Home Cooked  FISH I CHIPS   *2.75 per order!  And a lull rang* ol othar Seafood Oallcacit*  A(# CURRIED SHRIMP  W^ ft RICE DINNERS  Frozen ��� Quick To Preps*? ��� Economical  Hall Price   $1,89  Carptf - Cabinet Ceramic  Ctitrt  ^ Tues.- sat. %  10 a.m.-5D.nl.  With A Full Line Of:  ��� Quality Kitchen Cabinets  ��� Contemporary Floor Coverings  ��� Ultra Modern Appliances  Including  ���     . .u  I  886*2765 North Rd., Gibsons  Flaarilni  The Only Way To Go  Tours���Tickets���Charters���Insurance  Your Newest And Up To Date Travel Agency  [ An Exclusive Holiday ���  PANAMA CITY & CONTADORA ISLAND  Monday to Saturday,  looo a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  We still have some space available for  HAWAII and DISHEVLAHD  me world-renowned Passion Play  presented once every 10 veersi  BOOK NOW so you don't miss this exclusive opportunity!  you nwy now obtain  through our ofllca  * Voyageur Travel Insurance  a Passport Application*  * Australian Visas  * Mexican Tourist Cards  We now have  Z business lines  Io serve you:  886-8155  886-8156  ELITE TRAVEL - THE ONLY WAY TO GO  The Most Modern Centre To Serve You  Bus. 886-8155 & 886-8156  Res. Lynn - 886-2155   Paisley - 886-9984  Telex 04-53282  combine state-of-the-art performance  with the convenience of chairside tuning.  ftCIR XL-100 Roommate Color TV  Model ED398R  18" diagonal picture  ...that's the  MBIJQ XL-KX)  overstocked  $599.00  way  RCA's  ChanneLock  Remote  Control  Enjoy the convenience ol chai rside TV tuning  with RCA's electronic ChanneLock Remote  Control. II turns the eel on end oft. adjusts  volume and lets you select all 82 VHF and  UHF channels instantly and silently Irom  across the room At the touch ol a button, the  tuning system instantaneously searches in  either direction lor the channel you want,  stopping only at those you have programmed  into Its electronic memory. In a traction ol a  second, the precise broadcast signal is locked in. Bright LED numbers are displayed on  Ihe set for each channel selected.  The Carmona  26" picture tube  (63 cm diagonal ,._  picture)    M        tQflOOO  Model.GD688 v��UsJ.  ��� Automatic color control and fleshtone correction  ��� RCA's advanced XtendedLife chassis  ��� Low power consumption���averages only 90 watts  ��� Super AccuColor picture tube  ��� SlgnaLock electronic varactor tuning  ��� 6" (15.2 cm) oval duo-cone speaker  AFT pinpoints and holds the correct broadcast signal on each channel. Alter initial line  tuning, switch AFT on and each channel will  be fine tuned automatically.  100% solid state VHF and UHF tuners deliver  excellent reception, even in many weak or  fringe signal areas  RCA SelectaVision  Video Cassette Recorder  Model VDT350 $11 AQ 00  Just look ,,U''  at all it can do.  You can record what you're watching, record ont  station while you watch another, even record when  you're asleep or away Irom home.  Recorded programs can be played beck al any lime.  in the new  Trail Bay Mall  J&C  ELECTRONICS  CANADA'S LARGEST AND BEST-KNOWN RECORD STORES  MS  885-2568  ���MMMM  ���  ..*. ..vi  *. .1 ��r  i  m Coast News, November 27,1979  Strikes and Spares  Chief Calvin Graigan scores on a penalty shot tgtlntt the Sechelt Chiefs last Sunday. Calvin's goal put the Pender  Harbour Bananas ahead by a score of 2-1 but it was not enough as the Chiefs came back after two overtime periods to  beat the Bananas in a shoot-out.  Local hockey  This  past   week   of Men's  Hockey has seen two upsets  and nearly a third to lighten the League standings considerably.  S.C.M.II.L. Standings (as of Saturday, November 24)  Team              GP   W    L     T   GF GA    PTS  Cozy Court Bruins     6     6     -      -     58    15       12  The Creek            7     5     2     -     33    34       10  Crowns             7.   2     4     1    32   44       5  Gibsons              7     2     5     -     32   47       4  Anderson A's          5     -     4     1     19    31        1  The Creek 2 vs Anderson A's 1  In a game that was expected  to be a walkover, the spirited  A's came wilhin a hair Of  handing the Creek its second  defeat, as penalties played a  major factor as the Creek found  themselves shorthanded a good  deal of the third period. It was  Terry Germaine tallying.the  winner as the Creek held oh for  the win.  Crowns 3 vs Creek 0        ,.  Art Chemas' goaltending  was the difference as the  Crowns handed the Creek its  second defeat, and pulled  themselves into the ever  tightening race. Rick Lon and  Stu Orpen again led the attack  for the Crown.  Crowns 3 vs Gibsons 5  After a big win on Wednesday, it was 'upset time' as  Gibsons decided to make a run  at  the  league,  spoiling  the  Exhibition Hockey  at arena this weekend  December t, Saturday at 8 p.m. a combined team of Anderson A's  and Cozy Court Bruins will meet the Whistler Winterhawks of the  Squamish Commercial League. The Winterhawks presently in  second place in the six team Squamish League will be led by former  Sechelt constable Tom Hansen. Hansen will be bringing a player  who formerly played major junior hockey for the London Knights, as  well as Dave Cathers who played one winter for The Hague in the  European Dutch first division.  On December 2, the Sunday, the Creek will bolster its line up with  players from the Crown and Gibsons and play the Winterhawks in a  12:30 p.m. start.  It is hoped that a challenge series after league play-offs will be  arranged between league champions from both leagues in March  which should provide some further exciting hockey for local fans.  Game times again are Saturday night at 8 p.m and Sunday  afternoon at 12:30 p.m.  On the Rocks ^  Crowns first night wearing their  new uniforms. Tied 3-3 after  two periods, Dave Nestman  iced the win for Gibsons in the  third period. Rich Haine in the  net, recorded his first win of the  young season.  Cozy Court 12 vs Crowns 3  Crowns continued their slide,  while Dave Lamb continued to  score as the Bruins overcame a  quick 2-0 start by the Crowns,  with Lamb connecting for four  goals while Bodnarek and  Darren Dixon added a pair  each.  The Creek 10 vs Gibsons 7  In a game that saw some fine  individual plays with lots of  scoring, it was the Creek  coming back from an earlier  defeat in the week to register  their fifth win in seven starts.  One of the prettiest goals was  scored by Cece Duff on a solo  rush full length while his team  was two men short. The Creek  got steady goaltending from  young midget Wilf Lethbridge  playing for the injured Darcy  Blake.  The only League game this  week will be the second place  Creek team playing the Cozy  Court Bruins Thursday evening. Game time, 8 p.m.  Elphie  girls BC  Champs  Elphinstone Senior Girls  Volleyball team swept to victory in the Single A British  Columbia Provincial Championships on Saturday night in  Vancouver.  Elphinstone swept aside a  tough Little Flower Academy  team in three straight games in  the final to become Provincial  Champions for the first time  ever. The team record this year  stands it 29 straight match  wins.  Saturday night, Lisa Bjornson was named the Most  Valuable Player in the Tournament and Shannon Maeey was  named to the First AU Star  team.  The Coast News congratulates all the girls involved and  their coaches on this splendid  showing.  bv Helen Sallis  Gibsons Winter Club was  the busiest place in town this  past weekend with 124 curlers  competing in thc Annual Men's  Open Bonspiel.  The Cedars Plaza were the  sponsors of thc Perennial  Trophy and the "A" trophies  won by Ihe Will rink of Delta  with the Paradon rink of  Sechell taking second. Delta  gol in there again when the  Smith rink beat out Gibsons  Boyd rink for the "B" sponsored by the Cedars Inn.  The Village Store sponsored  "('" event, White of North  Vancouver winning over Krin-  t i I In of Gibsons. Thc "D"  trophies, sponsored by Diamond T.V,, went lo the Browett  rink of Powell River, Gant of  Gibsons taking second.  Our junior curlers had two  rinks entered and both gave  iheir opposition some very  good competition. They are  going lo the Norlh Vancouver  Rec. Centre on Tuesday for an  exhibition game and then to  Powell River next Saturday for  ;i curling meet. Thc juniors are  rallling a T.V. to help raise  money lor their various trips  etc. tickets arc only 50 cents  and are available al Ihe club.  Thanks again to all those  who work so hard to make our  club events successful.  The Centre's  CHRISTMAS TEA  &  CRAFT SALE  Thursday, December 6th  1:00-2:30 p.m.  Kin Hut, Dougall Park, Gibsons  Admission: 504 includes tea  Sunshine Coast Community Services  Adult Day Care  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  ^NSO*,  >    Excavatina Ltd.    V  Excavating Ltd  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations  Dralnfields  885-5333  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  DeVries  \L-  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 2-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130   .��� -^  W  U&  Burlington Silver Taupe  mystic Charm" *i5.��sm.  Quality sculptured carpet  in warm blended tones of  Shimmering silver  Tawny taupe &  Buff beige  Also in:  Sugar Cane  Moon Frost  Green Ginger  MAKE VOUR FLOORS COME ALIVEI  All Products & Workmanship UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Gibsons    t  886-7112  wo Locations to Serve You  Sechelt  885-3424  by Bud Mulcaster  Lots of big 200 games last  week but only four 300 games.  Christina LePage rolled a 306  single and Nora Solinsky a 308  in the Tuesday Coffee League  and Jamie Gill a 302 game in  the Gibsons 'A' League. Henry  Hinz rolled a 329 single in the  Phuntastique League and that  was it.  In the Classic League, Paddy  Richardson was high lady with  a 2S0-963 score and Ray Coates  was top man with a 277-999  score. George Francis was the  high roller in the Ball and Chain  League with a 297 single and  732 for three and Dan Weinhandl had high score in the  Legion League with a 283 single  and a 746 triple.  Best Scores:  Classic:  Carole Skytte 247-909  Paddy Richardson   2S0-963  Ray Coates 277-999  Tuesday Coffee:  Mamie Baba 247-682  Christina LePage 306-702  Nora Solinsky ' 308-725  Swingers:  Cathy Martin  Alice Smith  Youth Bowling Council:  Jets:  Christy Skinner  Hanna Skytte  Bryon Fitchell  Dennis Frandsen  129-212  119-224  115-221  122-224  Bantams:  Amy Leckie  Scott Spain  Lee Gledson  116-301  217-498  195-499  Sean Tetzlaff  215-552  Juniors:  Arlene Mulcaster  240-577  Marylou Arrigo  Richard Connor  273-680  275-597  Seniors:  Barb Turley  Bruce Russell  225-555  236-585  Coast to  host B.C.  volleyball  The Sunshine Coast has been  selected to host the British  Columbia Provincial Volleyball championships for Bantam  girls. The tournament will take  place in May of 1980 and  tournament director, Bob  Cotter says he expects between  16 and 20 teams from around  the province to partake in this  event. Matches will be scheduled in both Gibsons and  Sechelt.  ��  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 GlbsonsJ  Miller  ; Marine Electronics  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721   Davis Bay, B.C.  219-569  231-641  Ralph Woodsworth 290-520  Hugh Inglis  Gibsons 'A':  Judith Spence  Phyllis Gurney  Alice Smith  Mike Cavalier  Lorne Christie  Wednesday Coffee:  Janet Flumerfelt  Edna Bellerive  Hazel Skytte  Bonnie McConnell  Slough-Offs:  Gail Mulcaster  Nora Solinsky  Ball and Chain:  Edna Armstrong  Jane Coates  Dianne Fitchell  Arman Wold  Lional McCuaig  George Francis  Phuntastique:  Mavis Stanley  Henry Hinz  Legion!  Debbie Newman  Mario Casoria  Dan Weinhandl  217-562  257-643  294-652  274-690  282-637  264-655  265-655  258-655  254-681  260-713  289-630  258-634  //     Reference:  Pacific  |     Point Atkinson  Standard Time  if   Wed. Nov. 21  Fri. Nov. 30  |   0000              11*0  0305  12.2  f   0555                6.3  0810  8.3  \    1250              15.2  1415    '  15.1  1    1950          ���     6.6  2130  3.9  [   Thurs. Nov. 29  Sat. Dec. 1  |   0130              11.4  J    0710                7.4  0415  13.2  0925  9.1  |    1335              15.1  1510  14.9  1    2045                5.2  210  2.7  jj ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  1 ��� Sundries ��� Tlmex Watches  Open 9���9  7 Days a Week  Sun. Dec. 2  0510  14.0  1020  9.6  1550  14.6  2250  1.9  Mon. Dec. 3  0550  14.7  1105  10.0  1620  14.3  2340  1.5  Tues. Dec. 4  0640  15.1  1205  10.2  1705  13.9  Dcceu Marine Radar  S\iVHI\VS.SB*V  Universe CB  See Lome  | Lower Gibson*,  : seross from ths Co-op  We Are Now  The Local  Distributors For  Talhle  Communication  System For The  Forest Industry  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  86-9412  270-691  329-749  233-668  226-622  283-746  ���Drainrock *Washed Rock  *Sand        *Road Mulch  *Fill "Concrete Anchors  Avail. $20  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  ^am.rAmm^a^a^am9mem9me9mmm^m*9^m^mmmm^.^m^m^e^w^a^ey I' ���' al��� ��� a> I   ������������-���  MagnouoK 14" full featured colour T.u.  Reg. '489  Special  $439.73  MODEL C1410  Portable with convenient carry handle  Solid State IC circuitry  Precision In-line picture tube  Walnut woodgrain finished cabinet  Auto colour control  Earphone jack  Dipole built In VHF antenna  ��� 75 OHMS cable input  ��� Supplied with UHF antenna loop  and listening earphone  ��� Line cord storage lugs  ��� Weight 14 kg (32 lbs.)  ��� 120V 60 HZ 130 Watts  e Size 18" wide x 12'/:" high x  16" deep  GRGGM  OhlOn   STGRGO  Easv Payment nan  nothing Down  no Payment Till February  up to 36 months to Pey  on Approved credit  Authorized Dealer (or  884-5240  Dunham Rd.,  Port Mellon A study  Rock music  The curlers were in action with their roaring game at  the Qibsons Winter Club in the bonspiel held last  weekend.  Tournament soccer  Mid Season Tournament Soccer  .  First Leg  A. Pender Harbour Bananas 3 vs Sechelt United 2  B. Sechelt Chiefs 3 vs Canfor Raiders 1  C. Wakefield Stompers 4 vs Redskins 2  Second Leg  The A and B winners and A and B losers play off. The C winners  and losers get a bye.  A and B winners:  Sechell Chiefs 4 vs Pender Harbour Bananas 3  A and B losers  Raiders 5 vs Sechelt United 1  On Sunday December 2 at 11 a.m. the Raiders will play the  Redskins in the consultation finals. At 2 p.m. the Sechelt Chiefs  will play against the Wakefield Stompers in the final game of the  Mid Season Tournament. Both games are in Sechelt.  Beachcomber volleyball  by Terry Cowderoy  There are inumerable examples of Industry excess  (which is only outshone by  artist excess) from "payola*, the  bribing of disc jockeys or  journalists to plug a song or  concert to the less traceable  "drugola", similar to payola  only using drugs like cocaine to  have a favour done. All the way  down the line, from the basic  injustices of top twenty AM  radio through corrupt company directors, popular music  is being watered down to its  lowest common denominator.  The dark side of the Industry  is the side that has forgotten  why it's there���Music. That is  what puts the companies in  business in the first place. The  Industry is not there to glean  every spare penny possible by  charging outlandish prices for  albums and then putting the  profits into the making of  weapons. This Decca Records  did with all the profits made by  the Rolling Stones while they  were connected with that label.  In the words of Stone's guitar  player, Keith Richard, "All the  bread we made for Decca was  going into making little black  boxes that go into Airforce  bombers to bomb North Viet-  nam...You find out that you've  helped to kill God knows how  many thousands of people  without ever knowing it."  Who knows if there was a  period in our recent musical  history when everything was  pure and innocent? I would  think not. Greed and power  seeking individuals have been  with us since almost the  beginning. Sleazy compromise,  idolatry, and taking the line of  least resistance live within each  of us. One might get the  impression that I'm going to  say there exists a black and  white, line which divides the  morally and ethically pure  music industry from the un-  pure. No! If there is a distinction, it is clouded and we  arc unable to see it clearly. You  might say the Rolling Stones are  a good band, and t might agree  when I hear a song like  Heartbreaker, but it is not  enough to make blanket statements regarding the musical  and ethical purity of the things  we love. The questions must  arise, "For whom do the Stones  work?" and, "What is the  content of their material in  songs like Under my Thumb and  The Girl with the Faraway  Eyes'! Certainly these songs are  sexist. No, no black and white  line exists.  What does all this have to do  with contemporary music?  Lots, if you love music; if it  touches you: if you listen: if you  care about it: if your life has  been changed by co-existing  with it (as it probably has  consciously or unconsciously).  If something about music has  at some point come across to  you as significant, thought-  provoking, meaningful, then  ethics, social morality and  truth have lots to do with  music. It is not a happy thought  that comes from finding out  that, because you bought  Rolling Stones' albums in the  sixties, you indirectly helped  the war effort in Vietnam,  especially so if you were  engaged in anti war activities at  the same time.  The music industry is not  interested in the long term  health of music; it is into music  only insofar as it makes power  and  money.  Such  blatant  disregard for our cultural  welfare should definitely be  criticized and in much more  depth than is possible here. But  criticism is not enough to  change things. We need to act.  I don't know what is good  for you, but I'm finding what is  for me. When I finally stopped  listening to AM radio, the  constant barrage of culturally  constipated, no-risk hits, I felt  something change inside me.  As strong as the change that  took place when I first tuned in.  Something deep, almosi inaudible, something human. 1  say finally because AM is  addictive and it is difficult to bc  alone. A lot of young people  find it impossible to envision a  world of music outside AM.  I love Rock and Roll and  there is much' more of il out  there than that which exists on  Coast News, November 27,1979 9.  AM radio, (or even some FM for Warner Bros, and so were  stations). Little Feat is one case never given the backing they  in point; a sadly underrated deserved as artists,  band (recently split up), who Another activity that de-  have seven albums of some of stroys the musical myth under  the most hard-hitting, lyrically which most of us have lived at  significant Rock and Roll that on" time or another, is making  exists. But, alas, they cannot be ones own music, instead of  heard on AM radio and seldom numbing the brain with every-  on FM. And the reason? They one else's. To finally become a  were not commercial enough p|cue tun lo ptgf "  W*MM*MM***MN��NMMM��M*  DAILY  The Peggy  4-6  Gibsons Wharf  D.m.  'ue changed our name  from Concord to  S"!  ��P  3  ^-H  ft g��  ETUI  ���i  CA  ���**���  W   eWm  3 s  t*i  sS  n  e  V)  ��a��  h ?5  rs O  o  s  i_  "O Cm  n __\  CA  CA  Weldwood closes  by Carl Chrismas  Logging operations of Weldwood Canada's Clowhom Division  have been closed down for an approximate three month period. Poor  markets for lumber and plywood have been given as the reasons for  closure. Only a small staff of office and maintenance people will be  kept on until markets improve in the new year.  The economic impact on the communities of Sechelt and Gibsons  will be considerable. Approximately 2/3 of Weldwood's employees  are from this area which means the loss of S60,000-S6S,000 per  month to local businesses. Lets hope the New Year brings an  improvement.  , JJieBeaphwrofest: Volleyball  Club is preparing for its 10th  season of play on the Sunshine  Coast and throughout the  province. Teams this year will  be comprised of students  ranging in age from 10 years to  18 years old. These teams will  play in three age categories:  Bantams, born January 1,  1966 or later; Midgets, born  January 1,1964-66; and Juveniles, born January 1, 1962-64.  Girls interested in playing are  invited to register Thursday,  November 29, from 4-6 p.m. in  the foyer of Elphinstone Secondary School. A $10 fee covers  registration in the local, Pro-  Museum  hours  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum in Gibsons will be  open regularly from 2 p.m. to 4  p.m. on Saturdays during the  winter.  For other times phone Sheila  Kitson at 886-9335 after 5 p.m.  vinqal and National Volleyball  Associations as well as insurance coverage while playing  or practising.  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  WaVaV" mim^Xps mtm\** m*e*\r*  Is Your Cor  BEGGING For A  \ Second Chance?]  BEAUTIFUL BODIES.  *}ARE OUR BUSINESS!}  BRIAN'S AUTO BODY  ft PAINTINB LTD.  Fully equipped lor all body $ paint repairs'  BOX 605 SECHELT   885-9844  ���VaV*   WaVaV'   ���"Via" *a*4\f *m��JU���� ���m**ltr*  oamwn  i  03JJ3W38  MOMIM  ! bavins 9v��srl  1110^ 1B91T  iol srnori  !g��fntenii3  Last Sunday morning at 9:30  Stephen Sheppard left home!  alone. They go with him.  It wasn't the first time. It  happens almost every week.  You see, Stephen spends  Sunday morning with other  happy children his age at  Gibsons Pentecostal Church,  meeting in Cedar Grove  School on Chaster Rd. His  parents don't let Stephen go  Gibsons Pentecostal Church - Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd. - Gibsons  We want to serve our Community better. Watch for announcements concerning  our new SUNDAY SCHOOL BUS! For home Bible Studies and Youth activities -  phone: 886-9482.  Discouering Bod's loue and sharing it with others  Stephen loves Sunday  School. Maybe you should  think about leaving home  next Sunday morning! If you  do, bring the whole family.  Sunday School-8:w  morning worship ��� lino  Evening FollowshlD - 7:00 D.m.  Get vour  Christmas Present Early!  My God. Some of these units are ugly! I'd give them  away at Christmas time, but Santa Claus won't touch  them. Most are located on the clearance corner of the  used car lot where we will have some specials weekly on  the transportation hot spot  Used Car Clearance Sale  , Once again Sunshine GM is offering good used  vehicles at wholesale prices.  Clearance Specials  9T-04CZ  9T-92A  9T-04C  9C-48B  2342  9T-51B  2195  0T-05A  2247B  71 Buick  69 Biscayne  71 Ford 3/4  74 Ford 1/2  70 GMC 1/2  67 Ford 1/2  63 Ford 1/2  68 Rebel  69 Ford 3/4  *800."  ���584.����  ���BOO.0*  ���510.oo  ���8OO.00  ���400.oo  ���590.0��  We're over stocked so the buys are incredible.  Transportation Specials/Firewood Haulers  ll vou want it, sunshine's dot it.  Anyone buying a used vehicle between now and  December 22 will be eligible to win a trip to Reno for two  for one week as a special Christmas present. Draw  December 22 at high noon in our main showrooms  The frost is on the pumpkin and the  salt is on the road. Protect your  new  car or truck  investment  by undercoating and anti-rust  now  ,   All makes   885-5131  ***************************************  9 ^rVrt/mfafaSiVU^.  \ 3tU OOWUUf CM fa Uf (0 5 dtif.  Swj,MiitfiiML*m'%odi( Shop i*f  \        immm dom't com ii.  I   SufiduM turn Imu i/ou itmded.  \,mr*,mr,MWmrmTmrm*mVmTm*mTmTmTmm-MmTm*  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  Wharf Street, Sechelt  The magic number for all your automotlue needs  885-5131 10. Coast News, November 27,1979  Carl's corner  TRnTaygirTTniiirr  Ai ihis time of year, while  high winds do blow and the  autumn leaves do fall, it is  amazing what will blow into  corners. Along with the leaves,  newspapers, junk mail and  milk cartons will be flotsam  and jetsam from the stream of  life. One such piece blew into  Carl's Corner the other day and  ii was a bit of a shocker!  I can now sympathize with  Bill Bennett for his party's  behaviour in using the names of  others to, endorse 'letters lo the  editor'. I don't quite know  whether to use thc term 'dirty  trick' in this case as I am  flattered on the one hand and  disappointed on the other.  You sec, a reply came to me  Irom a letter I had supposedly  written to Playgirl 'the cnter-  lamment magazine for women'! Ii was dated October 3,  I979.su itwascurrent.Thetext  ol iheir letter is as follows:  Dear Carl,  We wish to thank you  lor your letter and pictures  which we recently received,  however, wc will bc unable  to use your body in our  centrefold,  On a scale from one to  len your body was rated  'minus 2'! The rating is  done by a panel of women  ranging in age from 63 to  75 years old. As you are  aware, this represents the  average woman.  We tried to have our  panel in the 25 to 35 year  age bracket rate you, but  wc couldn't get them to  stop laughing long  enough!  Should the taste of  Canadian women ever  change so drastically that  they would want you in the  centrefold,   you   will  be  notified by this office.  Meanwhile, however,  don't  call  us...we'll  call  you.  Sympathetically,  Amanda Hausenfrau,  Editor.  Now, I do not know if  Amanda is a real person or not  but I'm not taking any chances.  I'm going to sit tight for their  call. After all, you know how  rapidly womens' tastes change  these days and you never can  tell. It may be the start of a  brand new career!  My other problem is; who in  heck wrote the letter, forged my  name, took the pic's and mailed  the whole works to Phyglrl? I  am speculating around the  neighbourhood and have  boiled it down to one sister, one  niece and one attractive young  widow nearby with whom I  have a running suntan contest  each summer. Boy! I'm really  flattering mysclf...she belongs  in a Playboy centrefold herself!  I suppose I will never find  out how it all came about but I  can't help but wonder. What  might have been the result if the  laughing ladies in the younger  group had been fed tranquillizers to slow them down to  my speed, stopped their tittering long enough to turn on  their 'father image emotions'  and rate me into centrefold?  I might have wound up a  'pinup' in the back room of the  Ladies Auxiliary, just like a  Playboy Bunny on a bunkhouse wall! Woweeeee!!!  /.%*%>-_  86*71  lechtlt eitmenlf ry Pill Mr  Thursday, December 6. 700 p.m. to 9:30 p.m Arts and Crafts. Games and  Prizes Bingo al8:00 pm *49  Tm tnd Craft Salt  December 6 - Kin Hut, Dougall Park. 1:00 - 2:30 p.m. THE  CENTRE M9  QliMona United Church "Holly T#a  Friday. December 7, 2-3:30 p.m., Church Hah Home Baking, Gifts. White  Elephants. Admission 75'. MB  Optft Houtt and Polltiy Salt  The Sunshine Pottery Guild invites one and all ��� Saturday,  Decembers, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at The Craft Studio inOlbtons at the  flashing light. *4B  QlbMni Tot Lot  Fridays. 9:30 -11:30 in the Gibsons United Church Hall. Please  note that the Hall will not be available for Tot Lot on November 16,  December 7 and December 14. The Christmas Party will be  December 21. For further information call Eileen at 086-9411.  Special Christmas Swap Meet Craft Fair  Friday, Dec. 7th, 4 to 8 p.m. at tha Madeira Park Community Hall.  Call 883-9375 lor information.  Timber Trails RWIng Club  Regular monthly meeting Sechelt Rod & Gun Club (Wilson  Creek) December 5 at 8:00 p.m. Annual awards to be given away.  1st Annual Christmas Craft Market  Sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council, will be held  Saturday. December 1, 9:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m., in the Art Centra in  Sechelt  Gibsons Hospital Aualllary Christmas Card fund  Gibsons  Hospital  Auxiliary Christmas  Card  Fund now  accepting donations at the three local Banks In Gibsons up to  and including December 14. Information 886-7010.  Bridge al Sunshine Coast QoH Club  Games will ba held the first and third Tuesdays of each month  at the Golf Club, starting promplty at 7:30 p.m.  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY & CRAFTS CLUB  Club meets tst Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phone 885-2379 or 886-9204. tfn  Pender Harbour Library  During October, November and December, single memberships  will be $1 and family memberships will be $1.90.  T.F.N.  Sunshine Coaat Arts CouncH  Regular meeting 3rd Tuesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the  Arts Center in Sechelt. T.F.N.  Country Stars Square Dance Club  Dancing every Friday night 8 - 11 at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School 685-8027.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every second Wednesday of the month at 8 p.m., at the Wilson Creek Club House  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thursday at 10 00 am  Everyone welcome. For regis-  irahon phone 685-9386  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday-Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary   11 a m  Sl A.dan s Hall  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday. I -3 p m Thrift Shop, Qibsons umiad Church basement  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p.m  For information call 886-  9569 or 886-9037  BARGAIN BARN  The Bargain Barn of tne Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 1:00 until  3 30 T.F.N,  SWAP MEET AND CRAFT FAIR  First Salurday of every month al Madeira Part Community Hall,  10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 8634256 or 663-6379 for table bookings  or arrive before 10.00a.m.  Tope B.C. ITS Qfteons  Tops B.C. 578 Gibsons will now meet In the Athletic Hall at  Armors Beach, Lower Gibaons, Thursdays at 1:00 p.m.  SUNSHINE  COAST  NAW  LEAGUE  OF CANADA  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tueaday  nights, 7:00 - 9:00 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meeting  Every third Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall In Gibsons.  Babysitting available. Phone 686-6774. Ladles ot all ages  welcome. Transportation available. For more Information phone  886-7426 or 885-3358  %nurA%uiiiHiiwwfiwm  3 AUCTIONS  1    Voluntary Liquidation  & Bankruptcy  AUCTION  of Woodworking & Contractors' Equipment  from Owl Builders' Mart & Whitehead  Contracting - Voluntary Liquidation -  Venco Metalwork in Bankruptcy.  >ate: Sat. Dec. 1,1979 10 a.m.  iPlace: Owl Builders Mart.Wilson Creek, B.C  IPrevlew: Fri., Nov. 30,1979 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Woodworking Equip.: Rockwell series 22-201 18"  surfacer; Rockwell 8" joiner; Rockwell 43-350  shaper; mitre saw; 3 Dewalt radial arm; Holzer  power feeder; Rockwell 20" vert, bandsaw;  Rockwell 12/14 tilting arbor saw; 2 small table saws;  shapers; routers; sanders; grinders; etc. etc.Conlr.  Equip.: Esslck FM9 texture pump. Two Esslck 10-10  plaster mixers; Two Esslck 88 plaster mixers;  compressors; hole saw; impact drills; Easy-Tex  texturing machines; ladders; scaffolding; planks;  tripods; stilts; hods; edgers; screedlng rods; etc. Lift  Truck: 72 Huster Model H80C 8000 Ib. gas. Rolling  Stock: Int. tilt deck fltdk. c/w 6000 lb. Hiab; 73  Dodge 1 ton fltdk.; 74 Dodge Karyvan; 73 Torino  S.W.; 73 Ford van; 71 Dodge Colt. Fixtures: Paint  dispenser; paint shaker; gondola shelving;  pegboard office equipment; etc. Inventory: Cabinets; plywood; nails; hardboard; lumber;  plumbing; electrical; etc.  Building Supply  Liquidation Sale  Continues  Open 9 - 6  Monday thru Friday  I* Receivership  2 AUCTION  Of Starship Interiors Ltd. - In  receivership & other consignors.  Date - Thurs. Dec. 6,1979 -10 a.m.  Place - 2840B Olafson, Richmond  Preview - Wed., Dec. 5,1979 - 9a.m.-5p.m.  Woodworking Equipment: Timesaver model 137-  30" sander, (only 30 operating hours); Wadkin Burs.  Ber-1 shaper; Rockwell 13x6 surfacer; Two 34-450  10" Rockwell table saws; Progress PMC 150 belt  sdr.; 6" Rockwell jointer; Ace A27 dust collector; 8'  stroke sdr.; Radial arm saw; Bandsaw; Three drill  presses; Wood lathe etc. Lift Trucks: Auto 4000 Ib.  electric c/w charger; Two Alis Chalm. 4000 elect,  c/w chgr. Trucks: 74 Dodg|p 200 max! van; 74  Dodge step van. Cars: 78 Ply 4dr. sed.; 77 Dodge  Aspen; Two 76 Chev wagons; 75 Pontiac wagon;  75 & 76 Ply. Furys. Misc. Equip.: Three  compressors, 1/2-3 h.p.; Pallet truck. Tools: Grdrs;  sanders; skilsaws; routers; air staplers; jig saws;  drills; etc. Inventory: K.D. Fir; Cedar; Mah.; Oak; 44  shts. Pine veneered particle board; Waterbed  components; Office equip.; etc.  q       City of Vancouver  AUCTION  Date - Sat. Dec. 8,1979,10:30 a.m.  Place - Manitoba Works Yard,  250 West 68th, Van., B.C.  Preview - Sale day, 9a.m. til sale time  Dump Trucks: Two '69 Ford 8008 9 yd. dumps  P/W6V53 5 & 4 trans.; '67 Merc. 1 yd. dump.  Pickups: Four 71 GMC pickups, 6 cyl., 4 spd.; '69  Chev. P/U; '67 Chev P/U. Vans: Two '69 GMC 11/2  ton walk in vans; 72 Int.; Nine '69 Chev vans; '68  Chev. van. Misc. Vehicles: '68 Chev. fuel truck; 73  Wayne mod. 2-973-3 yd. street sweeper; Elgin mod.  375 street sweeper; '67 Zamboni ice conditioner; 77  Argo all terrain vehicle; aTwo mod. 140 John Deere  lawn tractors; '58 Ford mod. 620 tractor cushman  cart. Cars: Six 77 Ply. Fury; Eight 76 Ply Furys;  Three 75 Ford custom 500; 74 Ply. Duster; 70 Ply.  Fury; Two '69 Ply. Belvederes; Two '69 Rambler Am.  Tools: Skilsaw; jacks; pullers; chainsaws; drills;  lawnmowers; batteries; etc. Office and Audio Visual  Equip.: Two I.B.M. selectrics; Olivetti; Olympiaand  Royal manual and electric typewriters;  Transcribers; desk; chairs; file cab.; opaque  projector; 16 mm projector; tape recorders; T.V.  sets; etc. etc.  Free Brochures On Request  Sale Conducted By  Auctioneers Ltd.  Vancouver  685-7378  1833 West Georgia St.  Sal* Site Phone 88S-8844 or 884S  Vancouver Direct Line 688-3314  The Second Annual  Sunshine Coast Historical Calendar  Last chance for mailing overseas.  Small packages (by air) December 7  Regular Air Mail December 13  NOW AUAILABLE KV.  The Coast News Office (behind the Co-op)  Fawkes Books, Sunnycrest Mall  N.D.P. Bookstore, Lower Village, Gibsons  Douglas Variety Goods, Sunnycrest Mall  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  The Bookstore in Sechelt, (formerly Windflower)  B & J Store in Halfmoon Bay  Madeira Park Pharmacy  N.D.P. Bookstore, Lower Village, Gibsons  Duthies Books, (downtown on Robson St. adjacent to the Library)  Jay-Cee Store, Horseshoe Bay  etc. On becoming a Rover  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee Cee  I don't know if it was due to  his ulcers acting up worse than  usual or because of the poor  showing his "pet" the Fruit  Steward had made up on  Number One hatch that night,  but the Walking Dead was even  meaner than he had been, if  that were possible, for the  remainder of the trip. The  consequence was that at many  of the ports wc later visited,  shore leave was denied us or, if  it was granted, was of such  short duration that we were no  more ashore than it was time to  return to the ship. I really  didn't have the opportunity to  see a great deal of Africa's  seaports so am thus unable to  remember much of what went  on.  There are, however, a few  exceptions such as Zanzibar  (the Spice Island) which was  our next stop from Mombasa. I  managed to get permission to  go ashore there. It was granted  by the 2nd Steward because my  brother Billy, whom I mentioned had been in Aden for  two years, was now stationed  there. I had left England so  abruptly and in such a rush that  I had had no time to advise him  that I was on my way to Africa,  although I have no doubt my  parents had written him to that  effect. Zanzibar! I had to pinch  myself to make sure it was not a  dream as it had been one of the  places I had daydreamed about  back in Mr. Cassie's geography  class and it seemed incredible,  that now here I was, really there  in the flesh, and the more so  because it happened to be my  seventeenth birthday!  The 2nd Steward had wisely  delegated an older man to go  with me as it was late at night.  So after we left the ship we  made enquiries as to the  whereabouts of the building  that housed the Eastern Telegraph Companyls employees  and, after traversing many  narrow, cobbled and twisting  streets, we arrived there without incident. Thc Island is well  named the Spice Island as  everywhere there is the fragrance of cloves. The trees were  introduced to Zanzibar from  the East Indies in the early 19th  century and now more than  80% of the world's supply of  that spice is grown and exported from there.  My brother was of course  dumbfounded but delighted to  see me. We had a drink  together to celebrate and all too  soon it was time to return to the  ship. He very generously had  given  me  3 pounds as a  birthday gift so now I had the  magnificent sum of 8 pounds in  the "treasury" and, with my  thoughts still inflamed by Lord  R's daughter, I was literally  dying to get some place where I  could spend it!  That spot was, after calls at  Dar-es-Salaam, Mozambique  and Beira, the port of Lourenco  Marques which was then in  Portugese East Africa. "My  secretary" will, I know, be  pleased to hear that I did not  meet the object of my affection  in a "house" but in a bar! She  was a sultry, well-stacked  beauty of about nineteen with  long raven black hair, and it  was soon only too evident that  she had spent quite some time  in mastering the tricks pf her  chosen profession. The charge  for her "services" was 2 pounds.  It was money well spent and in  view of the fact I had been given  the price and more by Lord R, I  added a tip of ten shillings. I  could not lay any claim to  having a title or being particularly rich but, aping my  superiors (?) I followed their  example "in appreciation of  your services"!  Next stop was Durban, and  what a beautiful city it was. I  shall never forget the clean  immaculate streets and beaches.   Even  the dock  area,  unlike many of the world's  ports, was clean and orderly. I  spent my afternoon and the  following one on its sandy  beach and it reminded me of  Brighton in Sussex, England,  or it could have been Bournemouth where, many years later,  I was stationed during the war.  It was here, in Durban, I met a  Mr. and Mrs. S. and their two  charming daughters Eileen and  Phyllis and was not only  offered the chance ofa lifetime  but would have "jumped" ship  had it not been for the sage  advice of the same Mr. S.  He, like many of South  Africa's well established and  wealthy men, was head representative for the Eastman  Kodak Co. with his home and  headquarters in the capital  Johannesburg, and was enjoying his annual holiday in the  cool, congenial atmosphere of  Durban. I had started a  conversation with his elder  daughter Eileen on the beach  by asking her if she knew what  the purpose was of the grill or  cage that ran out to sea from  the beach for about a quarter of  a mile in the shape ofa crescent  and she had just informed me it  was to protect the bathers from  the sharks, when her parents  arrived on the scene. Introductions were made. I like to  think I made a good impression  in my white duck uniform.  They invited me to dinner but I  explained (hiding the fact I was  only a saloon boy) that I had to  report back to the ship at 1600  hours. Anyway I met them  again the following afternoon  and, of all things, Eileen's  father offered me a position  with his firm which was at that  time, with absolutely no com-  petition, becoming well esta-  Coast News, November 27,1979  11.  blished in Africa. He assured  me my future would be bright. I  was all for jumping the ship  there and then but he would  have none of that, explaining  the serious consequences, but  he advised me to finish the trip,  then contact him from England  and arrangements could be  made for me to return to  Johannesburg. What a fool I  was not to have gone ahead on  this proposition but then I  doubt if things would have  turned out as he expected as I  was still only a headstrong boy  and I had a lot of living to do  before I could make any  attempt al settling down.  From Durban to Port Elizabeth, on to Capetown (another  beautiful city) and then the  long haul to the Canary  Islands, with a stop over at Las  Palmas and Teneriffe where we  loaded hundreds of cases of  early fruits and vegetables for  the busy British markets as it  was now only the start of spring  and too early for theirs to be  ready. Not a single crate of  these fruits or vegetables ever  reached England however. This  time that unpredictable Bay of  Biscay was in one of it's bad  moods and we ran into one of  the worst storms that many of  the oldtimers on board had  MMIMLWMMWMt  ever encountered, so they told  me.  In all this excitement, with  tons of green water smashing  over the sides of the gallant  Norman Castle, something had  to go and naturally it was the  deck cargo which had been, so  everyone thought, securely  lashed on to the holds. Poor old  Walking Dead was frantic and  so, to a lesser extent, was  Krastein the Fruit Steward.  As for me, 1 couldn't have  cared less. My only regret was  that they hadn't gone over the  side with the fruit and vegetables. It would have been a  fitting end for both of them!  MMHMMW -"  B ft M INSTALLATIONS  128 17 Years Of Experience In (  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  FLOOR COVERINGS  a  it-  Exotic Hardwoods  Custom Carpets  (Exclusive To This Area)  Ceramic Tiles  Sheet Vinyl  Plus Most Popular Lines  For Appointment At Our Free In-Home Estimates  Sechelt Warehouse Call 885-3881   OP   885-2828  **��k*MMMMMMMNVB����fl^^  Coast Business Directory  IACCOMODATIONI  �����**sift*  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  885-2232  ^   a* Heated Pool   * Sauna  WINTER DINING HOURS  Fri. to Sat. 6 to 9 p.m.  Sun. 5 to 8 p.m.  Catering To Small Groups  Monday Thru Thursday  Reservations Only  Optn 7 Daya For Lodge Guests  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  ON THE BEACH AT DAVIS BAY  1 & 2bdrm. housekeeping unite  ColourT.V., Cable  1  UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP  Halkonens,  V R.R. #1 (Davis Bay)  x ���������-���  Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  BOIiniCBROOK   LODGE  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE QOWER POINT ROAD QIBSONS, B.C.  Comfortable accomodation by the day, week  or month. 886-9033  BLUE SKY MOTEL  "On the waterfront at Davis Bay"  Overlooking Georgia Strait and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ^ Colour Cablevision a Compllmentery Collee   885-9987v  IAPPUANCESI  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  ���S3 Parts and Service  *w. < v>      Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5  fl0L     886-9959 Pratl Rd., Gibsons  -^  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  -/  I AUTOMOTIVE I  We speciali;c in Volkswagen Repairs  flarts   885-9466 *honda*  need tire*?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  ai the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886*2700  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.     888-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems, Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions )  ECOnOmy AUTO PARTS Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechell    885-5181  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        886-9411  VoPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  I CONTRACTING I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. ��Ziate*  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood P.O. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.C J  w  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize In:      Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yourself builders.  [yern Koessler Box 888, Sechelt. 886-2344 Anytime885-252��)  P.P. CONTRACTING  CUSTOM BUILT HOMES  885-9561  ������v   Halkonena,    R.R. (.1 (DavH Bay)    Sechelt, B.C.    V0N3A0   J  I ELECTRICAL I  and Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  R. BIHN ELECTRIC  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRM MARLENE RD.,  ���ROBERTSCREEK    885-5379  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coast  IXIiCTKK AL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  J��M,S Tom Flieger   Phone 888-7888  WlECTRICAL  _i3  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  ONTRACTING VON IVO  I EXCAVATING I  tfiU  Apollo Paving Ltd.  Phone (112) 433-4603  Asphalt Paving Machine Laid  Interlocking Paving Stones  For Patios, Sidewalks. Driveways It Poolsides,.  J.B.EXCAVATING        886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  885-5151     B.A.BLACKTOP LTD.  ���;W"Quality Service since 1956"  z*. im*      Paving, Curbs, Drainage  Free Estimates  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVIOF        ...    ..  Complete Instalment OOO" /111  nOOR COVERING  Bin installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  888-1128      HHH1  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN ���  10-6  Tues. - Sat.  866-2417  *��� - ,         ������ - -  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  \\       P.O. Box 609  \      Sechell. B.C.  Bus. 889*2332  IP       V0N3A0  flee. SBt-7701,  f       MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving 8 Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 888-2864     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons _  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tuet. ��� Sat.   10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  \9rww  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  General Machine Work tnd Wilding  Hours 9:00 a.m.���7:00 p.m.  Monday through Friday Incl.  Available 25 houre a day  885-2523  4>a TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /___\  ���Yk) (1965) LTD. \����)  w   y        Charter Helicopter Service ^****^  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  A****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND***A  CRAFT SUPPLIES  * SEWING NOTIONS*  JEWELRY  ,  WOOL   '  V Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre. Gibsons    886-2525  "*��� GIBSONS LANES H"01f <   "  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ���'������/.  Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.   y. _i  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. ij-w***  r 4                TREE TOPPING                       A  fl*            VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  ___\\     Clean up your wooded areas.      Marv Volen  4S-P   Remove lower limbs lor VIEW       886-9597  ^ jQ Top tall trees adjacacent to building                   j  PICTURE FRAMES  Custom Made  Needle Point A Specialty  i 1450 Trident Ave.            885*9573  \  Sechelt  J  Salmon For All Seasons  Marcel     Fishing Charters  M-M05   Reasonable Rates  *%  I PAINTING I  <5*  Upholsterers  a      San/inn ftnniahinaa   r.nm.l mnrl u*anrn���u*ar  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  All Furniture -   Marine - Boat Tops  883-9901 or 669-8500 Local 119  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Porl Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938 |  Commercial Containers Available  Terry Connor  8HH-70-I0  PAINTING CONTRACJOi  BoxO-IU. Gibtons, U.C.  I RESTAURANTS I  Chinese t Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. ��� 4:00 p.m. Dinner:   4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Chinese Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Qlbsons        886-9219   Take Out Available  DANS BACKHOE  Daniel T. Johnson  m  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations Sand & Gravel  Vfhone 866-8003 P.O. Box 1429 Gibsons, B.C. VON IVfj/  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  886-7527  Pratt Rd.,  * Feed  * Pet Food  �� Fencing  * Fertilizer  Gibsons  VF  PENDER HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINE8E FOOD  Madeira Park Shopping Cenlre  Eat In 1 Weekdays     11:30 a.m. -1:00 p.m.  Take out Friday t, Sat. 11:30 a.m. -11:00 p.m.  883-2413     Sunday 4:00 p.m. - ��:00 p.m.^  U^im! Coast News, November 27,1979  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  birth/  Phone the Coast News  for this free service  \ biy thank you lo Dr. Gerring  and thc wonderful ladies at St.  Man's Hospital in appreciation  for the birthing of Jessie our new  baby boy. Irom Cor and Willy  leans.  ���announcement/  Hunk you to all who supported  mc in m) election as Alderman on  lhc Council of Gibsons. It Is a  privilege to serve and I will do my  hesl tor the people of Gibsons.  Larry Llbonte #48  I he Gibsons Judo Club is now  looking lor members. Anyone  interested in joining the club or  those wilh children who wish to  learn judo, please contact Bill  Peterson for details at 886-7759,  eves, #50  [Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instate*  [tion.886-79g8._ tfti  oonouncemenl/  Part-Time Instructor  Part-time instructors are needed  for  the  winter  program  (mid-  January to April   I) in the  following areas:  Business Machines  Cooking:  Chinese  Gourmet  Vegetarian  Dicta Typing  Drywall Finishing  infective Business Letters  Gardening, Organic  Guitar  Home Nursing  Investment in Securities  Microwave Cooking  Rc-uphiilstcry  Small Hngine Repair  Speedreading  Tool Sharpening  Tumbling for Tots  Walking, weekly  Weaving  Others  Please write or call Continuing  Education, Box 6, Sechelt. Phone:  885-35I2, 9:00-16:00, Karin  Hoemberg, Co-ordinator.       #49  per/onol  Experienced elementary teacher  willing to tutor children with  reading and language problems.  Reasonable rates. Phone 886-8249.  #49  Baha'i Faith. For Information  write Box 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078.  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-8089  T.F.N.  I will no longer be responsible for  any debts accrued in my name  other than by myself after this date  of November 27, 1979. David  Bales. #48  Dear Friends  in Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt, The N.D.P. Bookstore  located in Gibsons Harbour area,  will bc having OPEN HOUSE  Sat., Dec. 1 and Sun., Dec. 2 Please  come. Fveryone welcome.      #48  pet/  You are invited to an  EXERCISE AND.  SLIMMING PLAN  next to Helen's Fashion  Shoppe. Lower Gibsons  Wed., Nov. 28th  at 7:30 p.m.  DENTAL MECHANIC  Gunnar Asikainen  is pleased to announce  the opening o( his office  (or denture services in  u Sechelt at  Cowrie  St.  Q Sunshine Coast Credit  Union Bldg.  Phone: 885-2633  Office hours: Tues. Fri.  Sat. 9:30 ��� 5:00 p.m  Peninsula Kennels  Boarding &  Professional  Grooming  ALL Breeds  Ptiona 886-7713.  lor your particular  Hair Needs  886-9744  Tues.-Sal.,9:30-5:30  Fri. 9:30-7.00  ^��m*s*n*m||  9 Christmas Bazaar _  9 Gibsons Legion Hair *  t Saturday, December 1 &  t From 2 p.m. till 4 p.m. ���  9 Bake Table Crafts *���  9 Plants Preserves _  5 White Elephant *  9 a  fflijttE?iUMMl****.iU*ft*^^  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  A    Presents    Jj  i      RAIN TREE  Nov. 30 & Dec. l        9 p.m. -1 a.m.  Lunches available:  11-6 p.m. Monday - Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9 p.m. -12:30 a.m.  ���*ii-*riwwrnni-t��-g,��*i^^  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE LICENCE A11306  Pursuant to section 16(1) of the Forest Act, there  will be offered for sale at public auction by the  Forest Ranger at Pender Harbour, B.C. at 10:30 a.m.  on December 17, 1979, a Timber Sale Licence to  authorize the harvesting of 13,940 cubic metres of  timber located at Granville Bay, Hotham Sound,  New Westminster Land District.  The term for removal is two (2) years.  Provided anyone who is unable to attend the  auction in person may submit a sealed tender, to be  opened at the hour of auction and treated as on bid.  Details of the proposed Timber Sale Licence may  be obtained from the Regional Manager, 631-355  Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2H1 or the  Forest Ranger, Box 219, Madeira Park, B.C. VON  2H0.  Duties:  capilano        Instructor  college      Business Office  Training Program  To teach 2 sections of Bookkeeping to secretarial students  Gibsons  Accounting and teaching  background. Relevant work  experience.  Temporary  January 2,1980 - April 25,1980  Faculty scale.  Applications To: Dean,  Career-Vocational  Programs,  Capilano College,  2055 Purcell Way,  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7J 3H5  Closing Date: November 30,1979  Location:  Qualifications:  Appointment:  Term:  Salary:  Free to good home, 10 mon. old  male   Great   Danc-Doberman  cross. Likes children. 886-2093.  #48  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  S.P.C.A. - Gibsons: I white part  Persian, spayed female cat. Free to  good home. Also I white part  Persian kitten. 885-5482.        #48  Purebred registered persian kittens, 12 wks. old.De-wormed and  have had shots. Black or tabby,  $75.00. Rare blue and white  persian male kitten, $125.00. 886-  7732. . #50  help wonted  Port Mellon Credit Union requires  an experienced Teller/Clerk, or  willing Trainee. T.F.N.  Penco Manufacturing has openings for industrial sewing machine  operators and a head cutter.  Experienced only need apply. 886-  8345. #50  llwe/toch  3 yt. old, big sound quarter horse  mare. Will make excellent game  horse. Phone 886-7682. Asking  $800. #50  Young, white-faced open Leifer  beef breed. 885-3381 after six.  #48  opportunitie/  Hours: Fri. & Sat.  10 a.m. -5 p.m.  Appointments anytime  Call 886-7621  uioih wonted  wonted  Arc you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear rack looking for  what you never find? Then  treat yourself to a made-to-  measure outfit, for men or  ladies. Speciality ��� formal  wear. Also alterations, designed and assembled by a  qualified European tailoress  (formerly of Hamburg Tailors  Inc., Germany). By appointment. 886-2415. tfn  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Truck for hauling, rubbish  removal, etc. Handyman work  also. 2 teenage boys want work.  886-9503. MB  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger In* removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Servlcee Ltd.  ���M5-2109  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  Ha* LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  tfn  lo/t  A chain necklace with pendant.  Photos of grandchildren enclosed.  885-3348. #48  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Roofing  & Re-Roof Ing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  ���/>      MVS1C  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY\  886-9030  essie  Piano ft Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Cleaning done by professional  housewives. Christmas cleaning  done early. You supply the  cleaning material. We do the work.  Daily, weekly or hourly rate.  Phone 886-2457 or 886-7631.  #50  Uxpcrienccd journeyman paper-  hanger. 886-7561. #50.  wonted  1 wish to buy land without  buildings and good for hunting  and Fishing. Will consider large or  small acreage. Will purchase lands  not zoned agricultural. Write M.  Lee, Box 53, Station K, Toronto,  Ontario. M4P2GI.  Timber wanted: Fir. hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices,  let us give you an estimate.  DiO Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  2 5 or 10 speed bikes in good  condition and 1 Siamese kitten.  886-9177. #49  Older small dump truck for Roust-  A-Bout off Highway. Mechanically OK. 886-2887. T.F.N.  Copy of original Gibsons Landing  Story. Buy or trade other books.  886-7549. #48  foi /ole  Wendy's Cleaning Services  Have equipment; will travel. All  kinds of housework. Cleaning for  moving in or out. Excellent work.  Reasonable rates. Phone 886-8264  after 6 p.m. T.F.N.  For Explosive Requirements:  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  Chris Milward  Appliance Servicing  886-2531  #49  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. ��3.S0yd. 886-9031.  tfn  ���JOJVfJfJV  You Just can't beat  Macleods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us in Sechelt  ^ _Macleod8_  Christmas cleaning. Flat rate $35.  References available. Phone evenings, 886-7528. Gibsons area  only* #48  V.H.F. Two-way Radio sales and  service. 886-7215 T.F.N.  ��� ��� ta m aa m ��� ��� ��� m m m m  WINDOW      ]  ��� CLEANING     !  I Hourly or Contract    I  ��� Free Estimates I  J Call for Appointment J-  * Wednesday Morning  I  ! 885-5735    ill  Income Tax preparation service in  the Sechelt area. Excellent profit  for the properly qualified person.  Please send all enquiries to S.  Brennan, Box 745, Sechelt, B.C.  T.F.N.  r<r*m#^rr*raamrma7\ej(m.  ,    Maria  f     Hair  Care   J  Salon   J  (������low the Parthenon s)  Restaarant on |  Inlet Ave.) t  rj Christmas ' ��  �� Special        |  I    *2WbOII   I  i Perms I Tints 1  t Monday to Friday j  �� 9-4:30 p.m. P  I        8854714       j  P T.F.N. J  Need Railing?  Think Wrought Iron  Phone  Coast Industries  886-9159 m  Simmons-Selig chesterfield, used,  $100. Black and Decker Cobra  radial arm saw, $65. Skill 16"  chainsaw, $65.344 Un. ft., 8" x 3/4"  x 4' finished shelving, 50c a length.  886-7009. #50  1 new ducted stove fan, almond,  $100. 2 14" Ford rims, $10. 885-  9439 after 5 p.m. #48  Energy grate for fireplace, $40  new, $20; Brass screen 36 x 28, $20;  fireplace tongs, $4. Phone 886-  7266. T.F.N.  Electrolux vacuum in good working order. Has power knozzle plus  other basic attachments, $135.  886-7370. #48  Realistic SA900 stereo amp. 90  watts max. 45 watts RMS, $65.  886-9773 Jim. #48  Slender Blender like new, $25,00.  Porta Potti, $25.00. Set of dishes, 8  pc. including starter set, $30.00.2  large velvet pictures, 2 for $25.00.  Console radio/record player,  $25.00. Dishes, ornaments, odds  and ends. 886-2512. #48  Older type treadle sewing machine.  Some china, silver, coronation  souvenirs and other collectables.  886-7800. #50  WOOD  HEATERS  from  $269.95   M    up  SELKIRK CHIMNEYS  Macleods  SECHELT  ���VMMMMMMM  lot /ok  Front end Loader for hire. General Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  land clean up and clearing. Heavy Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  landscaping. Low rates. 886-8050. Bay Logging Ud. 885-9408 or  #48 885-2032.                              tfn  Needs Fixing ap?  Renovation and repairs, interior  and exterior. Call Brent at 886-  2551 for free estimate.      T.F.N.  Used Lego, Tinker toys, Mechano  sets. 886-7310, 886-9819, after six.  #48  Oil   Space   Heater   in   good  condition, $75.00 o.b.o. 885-3577.  T.F.N.  Tea Wagons  Dropleaf Tables  Now in for  Christmas  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  New house by owner. Full basement. All gyprocked, ready to  finish with one bedroom, laundry  and 16 x 29 rec room, bathroom  with shower. Upstairs; 3 bedrooms, fireplace, full bathroom,  double sinks. Carport with large  sundeck on 76 x 146 lot. 886-7254  or see at Pratt Road and Sunnyside  by appointment. #48  Some china, silver, coronation souvenirs and other collectables. 886-7800. #48  McCullough Electric Generator,  1979. Less than 20 hours use. 1500  Watts, 13.5 Amps, $450 o.b.o. 885-  5272 or 885-3885. #49  1 blue plaid Tanjay pant suit, size  14. Phone mornings, 886-7031.  #49  1976 -19.6 ft. tandem axle Skylark  trailer. In excellent condition.  Sleeps 6. Shower, fridge, stove,  forced air furnace, $6,000. Firm.  Phone 886-9905 or 886-7787. #48  Piano Circa 1928 upright. 886-  9767. #48  One   old  white  stove  in  good  condition. One olive green fridge, 9  yrs, old, in good working condition. $175 for both. 885-5034.  #50  Telephone answering systems for  lease, rent, or purchase. See  J&C Electronics. 885-2568 tfn  General Electric Talisman Royale  Deluxe Frost Free refrigerator.  Harvest gold with black glass front  panels. .Adjustable shelves and  four drawers. Exc. cond., one year  old. $700. 886-9701. #50  Singer treadle sewing machine.  886-2140. #48  2 15" Volvo wheels with tires, $15.  886-7098. #48  135,000 B.T.U. oil or fire hot water  furnace. New motor. Oil fired hot  water tank, exc. cond. 500 gal. oil  tank, exc. cond. $500 for the lot.  922-8353. #50  Kitchen Aid dishwasher. White, 2  years old. Portable, exc. cond.,  $300.922-8353.       . #50  mobile homo/  SECHELT R.V  SALES LTD.  NEW UNITS  JUST ARRIVED  26' Okanagan Fifth Wheel  Sleeps 5 to 6 people  with ease. Rear dinette  model. Designed for  easy towing, maximum  comfort and llveabillty.  20"6" Okanagan  Motor Home  Totally self-contained  on a Ford Chateau  chassis. You must see  this unit if you are  considering a Motor  Home.  WE DON'T  PROMISE SERVICE.  WE GUARANTEE  mobile home/  10' by 53' older mobile home, fully  skirted with carport and 10 x 8  garden shed. Excellent location  close to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre. Reasonably priced, can be  moved. Phone 886-9615.        #48  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine   Coast   Trailer   Park.  886-9826. tfn  2 bdrm., 24 x 36, appliances, rugs,  fireplace, outside shed, sundeck,  near water, beautiful location, may  be moved. $23,000. 885-3947. #49  24' 1974 Prowler. 3 way fridge, full  bathroom, sleeps six. $5,800. 885-  5783. #49  Trailer near new. 3 bedroom.  Glenriver Colwood, $15,000. 886-  moilne  IAN  MORROW   &   CO.   LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433.886-9458.  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885*9425, 885*  9747,885-3643,886-9546.       tfn  9606.  property  #48  By owner - Good terms available.  Large view lot lor sale. Ready to  build. 886-9232. T.F.N.  Corner lol 63' x 263' on Chaster  Road. Ideal for mobile home.  Water to property. Good buy at  $11,500. Phone 886-8045 or 886-  ______^_________J__  oolomotlwe  1976 Ford Gran Torino, 2 door  hardtop, metallic blue with white  top. Immaculate. Has seven radial  tires with wheels (2 snow). Small  V8 351 engine. Mileage only 21,000  Undercoat. Price $4,200. 885-3620  before 9 p.m. #48  1972 Chrysler Newport Royal,  P.S./P.B. 4 new tires, new paint  job - $900 recent work - $450  Stereo - $2,200. firm. Exc. cond.  All receipts available. 886-8285,  David. #50  1978 G.M.C. Van, 25,000 miles,  $5,000 firm. 1970 Charger, 440  magnum, $4,000 firm. 886-7310  weekdays. #50  ���68 Volkswagon Van. $300.00 obo.  886-7887. #48  1970 Volkswagon Station Wagon.  Excellent running order, $1,100.  886-8345. #48  1964 Volkswagon Bug. Runs most  of the time. Probably best suited  for dune-buggy conversion. Phone  886-7725 after 6. #50  1978 High Sierra camper special  3/4 ton G.M.C. pickup truck,  auto., P.S./P.B., radio, deluxe  canopy, trailer hitch, electric  trailer brake wiring, $7,300. Phone  883-9287. #48  1978 1714' Frontier Travel Trailer.  3 way fridge, water pump, 60 gal.  water tank, sink, flush toilet,  propane stove with oven, 2  propane tanks, converter sleeps 6,  $5,000. Phone 883-9287.        #50  8' camper, ice box, fridge, furnace,  sink etc. $950. 886-7671.        #50  '77 GMC Van 3/4 ton. 25,000  miles plus many extras. $7,000.  886-2859. #49  1976 F250 3/4 T, 4 x 4 completely  rebuilt. 886-9767. #48  1973 Chev. Van STX, 73,000 miles.  As is $500 or o.b.o. Phone 886-  9482. #48  Wanted - Trailer for 18 -19 It. 1.0.  boal. Phone alter 6, 886-7634.  #49  Last Cedar log float in Pender  Harbour Area. Approximately4J'  x 50'. 15,000 - 20,000 lbs. capacity,  $350 firm. 883-2552 or 826-8840.  T.F.N.  19' Sangster I/O, 130 H.P. Volvo  Penta H/T 270 Leg heavy duty  trailer, $4,000. 886-2512.        #51  molotctjcle;  1976  Suzuki   RM   125,  good    !  condition. $500. Phone 886-7208.  #48  1978   Suzuki   RM80 superb i  condition, never been raced. Used J  seldom, 1 summer only, a super *j  bike   in   immaculate  condition. 1  $700 o.b.o. Phone 886-8258.  ' J  . #49 j  coos?  ICVCLC  .Sechelt  885-2030  DL-01485B  1977 TS 125 *fl50.  . XL 175 (649.  I 1978 DT 175 MOW. I  I CB 360 '650. I  I TT 500 1977*1000. J  ROOM & BOARD  Cozy rooms with view  and excellent home-  cooked meals.  Phone 886-9033.  ti i iwiib     uuv-auaa,       n  WSWJMMSSXSSSWWCSSSSmdS  FOR RENT  Back office of building  when renovations are  finished. School Rd. &  Gower Pt. Rd.  581-0995  Former NDP Bookatore location  I  fot rent  2 and 3 bedroom apartments tor  rent. Available immediately. No  pets. Phone 886-2417 or 886-2743  or Toll Free 922-2017.      T.F.N.  Near new 3 bedroom duplex 2  blocks to schools and shopping  Appliances available, .$300 per  month. 886-9890. T.F.N,  Large view upper duplex suite in  Gibsons. Fully furnished including  washer and dryer. Sorry no pets.  References. $350 per mon. 886-  8035. ��48  Completely furnished cottages by  the week. Ritz Motel. ��49  3 bedroom with rec. room and  garage, all appliances included.  Beautiful view. Available Dec. I,  $400 per mon. 886-7037.        ��49  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941 Uowel  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  b.c. fl yuhon  SPECIAL THREE BEDROOM  HOME carpeted livingroom,  fireplace, dining room, air- conditioner, carport. Close to all  amenities across from recreation  park. $48,500. Phone 498-2541.  600 McKinney Road, Oliver, B.C.  VOH 1T0. #48  CHIMNEY FIRES EXTINGUISHED instantly. CHIMFEX  used from inside. Simple, safe,  non-damaging. Order now. Enclose $10.40. Pete's Chimney  Service C-6, Schoolsite, R.R. No.  1,100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0.  #49  IfOVd  foi lent  am  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  Announcement/  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  INTRODUCTION OF NEW ZONING BY-LAW  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act a  PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on  Wednesday, December 5, 1979 at 7:00 p.m. to  consider ZoninaJy-JLaw No* 350, 1979. At the  Hearing ail persons' who deem their interest in  property affected by the proposed By-Law shall be  afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained in the By-Law.  The intent of the By-Law Is to upgrade By-Law  No. 241, 1973 to reflect minor changes within the  context and to adjust measurement references to  metric equivalents.  The By-Law may be inspected at the Gibsons  Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during  office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30  a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m.  to 5:00 p.m.  ��  J.W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  b.c.C yuhon  EXPERIENCED PARTSMAN  REQUIRED - Must be willing to  sell part-time. Basic salary and  commission. Full company benefits. Phone Parts Manager, (403)  723-5697, Jerry Ford Sales, Edson,  Alberta. TOE 0P0. #48  MAKE MONEY in your spare  time. Learn income tax preparation. For free brochure, no  obligation, write U ft R Tax  School, 1345 Pembina Highway,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3C 1K2.  #48  REMBRANDT HOTEL, Down-  town Vancouver, Hi-rise, modern,  200 rooms, full kitchens, close to  everything. Tremendous views,  reasonable, family, weekly and  monthly rates. For details: 1160  Davie Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6E INI. Phone 685-1311.    #48  FIFTY ACRES - YUKON -  WATERFRONT: 55 miles Windy  Arm, Tagish Lake. Asking  $115,000. Gordon Duffy, Century  21, Slinger Realty ltd., 755 North  Park Royal, West Vancouver, B.C.  V7T 1H9. #48  SABATHIL    HARPSICHORD.  Light walnut 4 3/4 octave. Dis-.  position 16 ft., 8 ft., 4 ft., 5 stops. 6  years old. Excellent condition.  $3,000. Phone 922-1422 (West  Vancouver). #48  SEVERAL 1/4 SECTIONS  $45,000 up. West of Grande  Prairie, Alberta. 10 acre orchard,  Oliver. Good terms. All trades  considered. Reply stating information to: box 855, Oliver, B.C.  VOH 1T0. #48  1977 IHC Model 5070 - 350  Cummins 5 ft 4, 4640 wide track  rear ends complete with 25 ton  Columbia trailer Comp. 4 - 25 ton  trailers, complete. 2 sets of  S.R.D.D. rear ends with suspension 500 amp. Airco A.C. Welder.  WANTED k.w. Cab 1970 or  newer. Phone Mr. Gus DeCook,  Box 449, Squamish, B.C. VON  3G0. Phone 892-3107. #48  MAKE MONEY in your spare  time. Learn income tax preparation. For free brochure, no  obligation, write U&R Tax  School, 1345 Pembina Highway,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3C 1K2.  #48  FEDERATED CO-OP DOWNIE  STREET SAWMILLS Division  require two millwrights T.Q.; two  sawfltters T.Q. Please forward  resume of work history and  personal data to: Dale Hurren,  Personnel Supervisor, Downie  Street Sawmills, Box 1300, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0. #49  DOWNIE STREET SAWMILLS  Ltd. has a position for a forestry  technician I. Applicants should  have a forest technology diploma  and 2-3 years experience in field  lay-out and related forestry work.  Please reply with resume of work  histroy and personal data to: Dale  Hurren, Personnel Supervisor,  Downie Street Sawmills Ltd., Box  1300, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0.  #48  BRAND NEW 2100 sq. ft. Executive home and more on 320  acres. $119,000, Border Country  Realty Ltd., Box 2109, Grand  Forks, B.C. VOH I HO. Phone 442-  2744. #48  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50�� per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for Ihe price of 3  Minimum  $2,00  per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of sn error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This offer la msde available for private Individuals.  These Classifications  remain bee  Events  Fsud  Print your ad In the squares Including the price of the Item and yew telephone number. Be anre to leave a blank apace after each word.  No phone orders Please. Jut mall In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheqne  or mousy order, to Coaat Newa, CtasalBeds, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coast Newa office, Glbaona  DROP OFF POINT.: Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Qibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  ������JFfm' ��� ml,     : ^>,  Commercial fishermen and Wildlife Club members are shown here netting dog a-lmon  at the beginning of Wilson Creek...  Salmonid enhancement  After the net is closed, the salmon are put into landing nets  and transferred upstream to better spawning grounds.  Members of the Gibsons  Wildlife Club and local commercial fishermen have joined  forces in a pilot salmon enhancement projectat Wilson  Creek.  Working with the Fisheries  Officer, Randy Hancock, they  seine netted the dog salmon in  the pool at the foot of the fish  Navigable Waters Protection Act  R.S.C. 1970, Chapter N-19  All Sports Marine Inc. hereby gives notice that it  has, under Section 8 of the said Act, deposited with  the Minister of Transport, at Ottawa, and in the  office of the District Registrar of the Land Registry  District of Vancouver at Vancouver, British  Columbia, a description of the site and the plans of  mooring floats and ramp existing in the Shoal  Channel at Qibsons, B.C. In front of Lot Numbert  Balance of Lot 1, Plan 3971, D.L. 686.  And take notice that after the expiration of one  month from the date of the publication of this notice  All Sports Marine Inc. will under Section 8 of the  said Act apply to the Minister of Transport, for  approval of the said site and plans, dated this 14th  day of November, 1979.  D.J. Roy (agent)  ladder in the old Jackson  Brothers log dumping grounds  and transferred them above  into a good spawning area.  This year has proved to be a  record run for the dogs (chum)  in the creek and being a slower  swimming species they were  unable to run the ladder, and  were bottled up in the pool.  On Sunday, November 10,  over 50 fish were transferred  and the following week 74. As  an added bonus they netted a 3  to 4 pound sea run cutthroat  and a coho, the latter of which  there had been no sign of which  was causing a bit of concern.  According to the Fisheries,  there should be no danger of  the dogs competing with the  coho over the available feed as  their life cycles are different.  This experiment is another  good example of how wildlife  clubs can work in conjunction  with the commercial fishermen  to the mutual advantage of all  involved.  '  A bonus for the Fisheries Officer lay in the fact that one  of the salmon was tagged. From the numbers he will be  able to learn more of the fish's movements.  Rock music  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 241,1973  SI  continued from page nine  participant instead of an  audience is a good change.  There are many ways to  encourage a healthy musical  environment: going to live  festivals and concerts put on by  local musicians; encouraging  small independent record labels such as Woodshed and  Troubador; and supporting the  muscial arm of the anti nuclear  movement,  M.U.S.E.  (Musi  cians For A Safe Energy) along  with Jackson Brown, the Doobie  Brothers, John Hall, Bonnie  Raitt, Brace Springsteen. Willie  Nelson and others. We need to  find ways to counter the  musical and economic stranglehold the music industry has on  us. It is not enough for the "men  wtto hold high places" to "shape  a new reality" (Rush). Wc must  do it.  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  Gulfj  CALL NOW   886-7]]]  THOMAS HEATING  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act a PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the  Municipal Hall, 1490 South/letcher Road, Qibsons, B.C. on Wednesday, Decembers,  1979 at 7:00 p.m. to consider Zoning Amendment By-Law No. 349, 1979. At the  Hearing all persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed By-  Law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained In the By-Law.  The Intent of the By-Law is to amend the present zoning on the following described  property as noted below:  1. that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known and described as;  the westerly 76 feet of Lot 1, BI. 16, D.L. 685, Plan 7109 be re-zoned from Commercial  2 (C-2) to Residential 2 (R-2).  2.  that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known and described as;  the easterly 193 feet more or less of Lot 4, BI.16, D.L. 685, Plan 7109*. be re-zoned  from Residential 2 (R-2).  3. that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known and described as;  Lot 1, BI.3, of Blocks B & C, D. L. 685, Plan 6318 be re-zoned from Residential 2 (R-2)  to Residential 3 (R-3).  4. that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly know as; Lots 15,16,17  and 18, Blocks K & L, B1.6, D.L. 686, Plan 4028 to be re-zoned from Residential  Multi-Family 3 (RM-3) to Commercial 2 (C-2).  5. that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known and described as;  Lots 2, 3 and 4 of parcel "A", BI."C", D.L. 686, Plan 7946 be re-zoned from  Comprehensive Development Area (CDA) to Commercial 2 (C-2) and Lot 5 of  Parcel "A", B1."C", D.L. 686, Plan 7731 except Plans 11569 and 11703 be re-zoned  from Commercial 1 (C-1) to Park, Recreation and Open Space (P.R.O.)  The By-Law may be inspected at the Qibsons Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  J.W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  ^  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angclo De I'ompjt.  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 5.00 p.m.  St. Mary's, (iihsons  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our lady of Lourdei  Church. Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy family  Church. Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  Sunday 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  livening Fellowship 7:00  Home Bible Study  Call Pastor Ted Boodle  116-7107 or S86-94R2  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  livening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  UNITED CHURCH  Davis Ray-St. John's United  Worship, Sunday 9:30 a.m.  Study Session  Thursday, 2:30 p.m.  Gibsnns-tiihswis United  Sunday School. 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship. 11:00 a.m  Study Session  Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer and Share  Wednesday. 1:30 p.m.  Pastor  The Rev. George W. Inglis." in  Phone 116-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sal.. II a.m  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C, Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For informalion phone:  885-9750 nr 883-2736  (I Church Services  _____________*  l______ 14.  Coast News. November 27,1979  FOR PERSONAL ATTENTION  TO YOUR ADVERTISING REQUIREMENTS  THE COAST NEWS IS YOUR NEWSPAPER  Coast News Advertising Representatives Fran Berger and Allan Crane inspect the  com pleied advertisement for the 25th Anniversary of Morgan's Men's Wear of Sechelt.  [f you have advertising copy ready by Thursday,  .. ur representatives can show you the completed advertisement  before publication.  From Skelly in Ottawa  Family allowance  by Ray Skelly  Deserted Bay Report  In Crystal Allanson  This was an outdoor week  for us, even though it was a  litllc wet. On Monday morning  on our way to the site at  Deserted Bay we stopprd (hfor  ,i visit :it the Crown Zellerback  log sorting operation in Goliath Hay. The site foreman,  Gordie, took u** around in their  crew boat and described the  operation. The 40 ton log barge  loader is a big piece of equipment! Their log sorting oper  ation is the largest of its kind  and an interesting place to visit.  Tuesday morning Mannix,  Mini, Lynn, Sabina, Gina  Crystal and Greg left for  Pearkes Mountain at 8:00. It  was pouring with rain but we  still went. The trail is an old  logging road so it was fairly  clear the majority of the way. It  is all uphill but not steep. Wei  got to the first drinking place  around 12:00. The trail started  to get steeper and we stopped  forlunchat 1:30. We decided to  tm ia'  make camp further on the trail  at about 3:00 because we were  all cold and wet and tired.  When the high winds came the  girls' tent fell over so I got up to  fix it. Just as you thought you  had it up the wind would flip  the other tent pole out at the  opposite end and there the tent  fly went! It was raining the  whole time we were up there.  The second day Greg, Mannix, Sabina, Gina and Crystal  all climbed up to the snow line  in the pouring rain. Boy, did it  get tough going and slippery  but it was worth it because the  scenery is beautiful! We came  Tuesday, November 20, 1979  Will family allowance be  next on the Clark government's  financial chopping block?  There is increasing fear of this  by those who see signs the  government is not only considering curtailment of the  program but is also sending up  signs of its intention to gauge  its political repercussions.  Family allowance has had a  rough history. It was denounced when the Liberals first  brought it in during the Second  World War allegedly to attract  the votes of French Canadians  who had become alienated  from that party because of its  stand on conscription. Critics  pointed out these same voters  also often had large families  and the allowance was a  gimmick to buy back their  affections.  Over the years, other opponents of the program have  argued that in a world already  over-populated it is less than  ethical for a government to, in  fact, subsidize child bearing.  On the other hand, it has also  been argued the family allowance has been in many cases  back down to where we were  camped and the tent was doing  the same thing all over again.  This time Mannix fixed it so it  would stay up for us. Almost  everybody's stuff was soaked.  Try sleeping in a soaking wet  sleeping bag in about 2" of  water. The girls had little rivers  running through their sleeping  bags. At about 2:00 a.m. we  went and got some tea from  Greg to warm up.  On tne way down to N.E.S.  on Thursday, some of the  group took the wrong turn and  took an extra hour to get home.  the only disposable' income of  the poor family and is a more  effective way of improving the  lives of such families than any  taxation measure.  There has also been much  Ju�� A Lot in Creehside pam Estates On Time!  10% interest Rate 10% interest Rate  Purchase your lot for as little as $l,OOO.Q0 down.  Payments tailored to your requirements.  Live in this quiet area of winding streets and cul-de-sacs.  ��� *  Close to schools, medical clinic, theatre, swimming pool     ��  * * ��� J & two shopping centres. ". 9 p��  * ;, COME IN AND DISCUSS TERMS. ATi  *��        PURCHASE NOW FOR THE FUTURE.  SUNNYCREST ttf\. /���* VANCOUVER^  TOLL FREE;  discussion about the equity of  the program the benefits of  which have gone to the poor  and rich alike. Presumably, the  new child tax credit scheme will  mean that the allowance will go  to those most in need of it.  Of course, through 35 years  of public harping, criticism and  defense, few politicians have  ventured to outrightly oppose  the family allowance. Like the  homeowners grant in B.C. with  its many flaws, it would be  political dynamite to simply  abandon it.  Thus, the Clark government  is very "hedgy" (a new word  which will be useful for those  commenting on federal affairs  these days) about their intentions.  YOUR AUTOPLAN  Taking care of  __,. all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000    Norm Peterson   Dennis Suvogo  886-9121    886-2607       or 666-7264  AbinORbCEDRRHOmES  921-8010  921-9268  lndap��i>e��nllr Diatrlbutad by:  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  Display Home  and Office  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver  V7W2G9  iderson  REALTY LTD  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Stan Anderson  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Vancouver Toll Free:  684-8016 885-3211  WATERFRONT  GIBSONS: The ultimate In waterfront���Immaculate 2  bedroom home with basement. Large vessel moorage  right in Iront of the property. Your own dock, total  protection Irom all seas. Excellent commercial potential.  The Lot alone is worth the price, $105,000. Call Bob for  appointment to view.  ~7>T  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Gordon Hall  885-9986  Vadim Kobasew  885-3156  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  HOMES  SARGEANT BAY WATERFRONT: 3 bedroom home on  over 1 acre of land with 86' of waterfront. Paths on  adjoining properties show a good access to the beach  where boats may be kept. Lot Is all landscaped. F.P.  $89,500. Call Stan.  SECHELT - SANDY HOOK $135,000.  Waterfront-moor your sailboat at this dock. Large cedar  home with super sauna, decks everywhere. Privacy and  expansive view. Phone Bob for a viewing. This is a unique  home.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have a  tew parcels of evergreen forest, 5 to 10 acres each.  Minimum of 250 feet of waterfront and stream through  most lots. Located 22 miles out of Sechelt by water or air  only. Fly in with Tyee Airways Ltd. from Vancouver or  Sechelt, or use your own boat. Call Don.  PRICE REDUCED $33,000...WATERFRONTI!i  Between Powell River and Lund. 15.5 acres, 390 tt.  waterfront. Cabin, 3 wells on property. Cleared building  site. Subdividable into 2 parcels. Further subdivision  possible. F.P. $117,000. Owner anxious to sell; oilers  welcome. Call Vadim.  WATERFRONT - WEST SECHELT  Level W/F property with older well maintained home. 2  bedrooms, large den, 2 bathrooms, basement, electric  heat. Large lot 68 x 281 ft. Excellent view of Trail Islands.  F.P. $89,900. Offers welcome. Call Vadim.  WATERFRONT - GIBSONS: Treed building lot on "The  Bluff". Excellent view. Area of prestige homes. Pebble  beach. $39,900. Call Vadim.  REDROOFF ROAD WATERFRONT $140,000.  Tremendous investment potential. Last of large waterfront  properties on Redrooffs Road. R2J zoning allows  subdivision in v,acre parcels. There is a road right lo water  which has 610' frontage. Area Is 6.1 acres. This could also  make a great estate property or group purchase.  Investigate Ihe potential with Bob.  FARMLAND  THE ENERGY EFFICIENT HOME SECHELT  New, 1120 square toot home, situated on a large Corner lot  in the Village. 3 bedrooms with ensuite off the master  bedroom, wall to wall carpets throughout. Sundeck oft the  dining room. Carport with outside storage and asphalt  driveway. Roughed in plumbing in the basement.  Energy saving features include 2x6 construction with 6"  (R-20) insulation In the walls and 8" (R-28) In the ceilings.  Double pane windows with screens on both floors,  heatilator type lireplace upstairs, flue in basement for easy  Installation ot wood burning stove. Heavy duty 220 wiring,  electric heat with separate controls in every room plus  electric hot water.  Close to shopping and schools. This attractive home is  built to save you money! F.P. $64,900. For more  information call Vadim.  WEST SECHELT $89,500.  1,500 sq. ft. of excellent 3 bedroom family home situated  on a dead end street. Beautiful view of Trail Islands.  Double garage and basement. Immediate possession.  Must be seen if you are looking for a prestige home.  YOUR OWN PARK - SEA VIEW - YEAR ROUND CREEK-  WEST SECHELT: 1,196 sq. ft. on huge treed ravine  property. 2 bedrooms, Jacuzzi, marble tub and vanity,  double sinks plus ensuite oil master bedroom. Famlly  room, 800 sq. ft. sundecks up and down. Full supplement  wood heat plus electric furnace. Teak bar and liquor  cabinets. Shower and toilet off family room. Two car  garage, cement drive. Landscaped, loads ol trees and  shrubs. Close to public beach access. F.P. $79,500. Call  Stan.  ������  ��� ������ ������   >j*l-*4^L^^i  ;,;:  ���������^^msam  BRUSHWOO  farm. Full 5 t  evergreen an  with guest si  water system  completely le  Zoned R2. F.  D FARM: The areas' most be  cres of well tended paddocks  d fruit trees. Attractive 2 bedrc  Ite. Large well built 6 stall bar  Huge sand training area. Thi  vel and has unlimited subdivisi  ��. $154,000. CallJack.  tutlful small  Many large  om rancher  n with auto/  property Is  on potential*1  3 BEDROOM - DAVIS BAY: Good home on a flat lot.  close to the beach, two fireplaces and some undeveloped  basement. Aluminum siding. F.P. $44,900. Call Stan.  WEST SECHELT: Opportunity to start a small farm or  nursery on 21*Acres. Thisland has road, power, water and  privacy. One ol a kind, walling for your plans. F.P. $60,000.  To view call Bob.  CREEKSIDE HOME $68,500.  On 6/10 acre with parklike setting, towering trees and  spacious, easy to maintain level lawns. One year new  expansive home has two large bedrooms. Separate  entrance hall leads to a large livingroom with fireplace that  Invites gracious entertaining A 23 x 26 attached garage  could be converted to an extra bedroom & family room. An  added plus Is a 440' workshop with 3 pee. plumbing. Close  to best sandy beach In area. Coast News, November 27,1979  15.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Sworn/crest Netds  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1976  November 28,1979  CHRISTMAS ISSUE  Time is going fast and Santa is rushing to have  everything ready.   COLOUR HIM BUSY  KIDS!  Haueyour  Picture Taken with Santa!  Receive a lovely 5" x 7" Colour Photo  in a folder for only *3."  Santas Hours:  Sat. Dec. 1 -12-3 p.m.  Fri. Dec. 7 -5-7:30 p.m.  Sat. Dec. 8 -11 a.m. -1 p.m. ��� 2-4 p.m.  Fri. Dec. 14 - 5-7:30 p.m.  Sat. Dec. 15 -11 a.m. -1 p.m. ��� 2-4 p.m.  Thurs. Dec. 20 - Noon - 3 p.m.  Fri. Dec. 21 -11 a.m. -1 p.m. ��� 5-7 p.m.  Sat. Dec. 22 -11 a.m. -1 p.m. ��� 2-4 p.m.  SANTA COMING  TO  SUNNYCREST  Will Arrlue noon  Saturday, December! st  2 - $500 Shopping sprees  To Be Given Away To Lucky  Sunnycrest Shoppers  XN��* A trip for two to Harrison  *        3 Days & 3 Nights plus U00 Spending Money  Approximate Value *300  Transportation Not Included  ���  A Turkey A Day From Dec. 1-22  19 Turkeys In All  Approximate Value *20 each  1. rrizNarsnotnhmdaMforeaM,  l Enter it mv  3. BMNomsoi  fl. MDurchau  6. ihMrsmntansMriiMiiMflng  8. Contest runs from DecemDori  U.B. or tiara,  their nuavtt in not  22. winners mn be drnm am p.m. osnmbsr 22.  Note:  Christmas store Hours  Thursday Dec. 20 - 9:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Friday Dec. 21 - 9:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Saturday Dec. 22 - 9:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Sunday Dec. 23 -11:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.  Monday Dec. 24 - 9:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Own tunflmDecember 21 from 11:00 un. ��� stt un.  For Vour Cftrtstmas 1  -JQ&-  ���"*''       mm.J  ,ATf  Make Your Christmas a Happy One.  shop at  wm  ma  ____________ Coast News, November 27,1979  Guess Where1  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the correct location of the above. Send  your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. Last week Mrs. Myrna Lewis won  $10.00 for correctly identifying and locating the Garden Bay Hotel Garbage Shed in  downtown Garden Bay. _    :    ... .  The Auxiliary members are  indeed grateful for the con-  Gibsons Auxiliary tinued public supp��rt  New Horizons  by Tom Walton  All concerned are reminded  that the date for the Elphinstone New Horizons' Christmas Party has been changed to  Monday, December 3, instead  of December 10 as originally  planned. ,  The party will start at 1:30  p.m. sharp with a session of  Bingo, followed by other forms  of entertainment and ending  with refreshments and a carol  sing-song.  The committee has only a  few books left of the historic  book Remembering Roberts  Creek which may be obtained  by phoning 886-7297 or 886-  9863���an excellent gift suggestion.  We hope to see all of you at  this happy occasion.  Winner  The door prizes were claimed  and the grocery hamper went to  Mrs. M. Butcher of Metcalf  Road with Ticket #290160.  by Marie Trainor  The annual Aloha Luncheon  sponsored by the Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary on November 16 at the United Church  Hall, Gibsons, was well attended. In keeping with the  Hawaiian atmosphere, mauve  and pink Mums were interspersed throughout the Hall;  the buffet table was tastefully  decorated with purple and  white orchids, birds of paradise, ferns and other colourful  plants, while the individual  tables were adorned with  flowers and hurricane candles.  The Auxiliary ladies wore  colourful long dresses which  complemented the theme for  this occasion. The tropical  plants were grown by Jean  Longley and the Mums were  supplied by Pearl Dove. President Joan Rigby welcomed  the guests on arrival and Amy  Blain ushered them to the  buffet table where they were  served by Gladdie Davis and  Elizabeth Johnstone, assisted  by Peggy LeWarne.  Marjorie Leslie and Lenorc  Inglis, co-conveners of the  Luncheon, did an outstanding  job planning the menu, organizing work committees for  Ihe preparation of food, while  other members assisted in the  kitchen, serving the tables and  looking after the dining room  needs and, of course, selling  tickets and handling the finances.  Phoebe Blomberg was in  charge of the craft table where  numerous Christmas decorations were on display, all made  by members of the Auxiliary,  and attracted much attention.  For all your Carpets  II  26  Colour  T.U.  ��� Touch control  ��� Walnut finish  886-7215  DIAMOND T.V.  ^Service It  oiuJFort��J  HITS THE ROAD  100 Watts. That's how much power is behind the new  Bose 1401 Direct/Reflecting *��� car speakers when all four  are used with our compact Booster/Equalizer.  You hear plenty of loud, clear sound to flit your car with  music.  Two Direct/Reflecting ��� speakers with adjustable  vanes let you direct energy toward the rear window of  other solid surfaces of the car. And reflect sound the way  It Is reflected In a concert hall.  And two accessory speakers can be mounted in the  door for even greater dimension and fullness.  Plus a Spatial Control" system lets you shape the  sound to fit the acoustics of your car. To create the spatial  realism of a live performance.  The speakers are full-range drivers similar to those  developed for the legendary Bose 901 �� system. But  specially engineered for the car.  The Bose Model 1401 Direct/Reflecting * car stereo  surrounds you with sound.  ��� coming soon io ^Mfe^fe .^wa^  S85-Z5ZZ 9TEREO SHOP 886-2917  885-2522  3TEREO SHOP  !  MONARCH   FAIRMONT   MERCURY   ZEPHYR  Huge Selection!  of  1980 Ford Cars and Tracks!  "No.  Still  A Few New  1979's At  Year End Discounts  SOUTH COAST  SOUTH COAST  Trades - Terms  "Sales - Service - Parts - Leasing"  885-3281  "Welcome to Ford Country"  'TH COAST S OKI)  1326 Wharf Rd., Box 1759, SALES LTD  gechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  M.D.L. 5936 "full line Ford-Mercury Dealer"     Van Tol Free: 684-2911  VANS PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA MONARCH  Looking For An Inexpensive Lot?  Waterfront, Acreage, A Summer Cottage  Or A Year Round Home?  You'll Find All Shapes And Sizes In  affiif*MA .  1111*11  *,i  ���> SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  10C on Nauttnnds  A Gltssfofd Prcwv Publication .  Obtain a copy without charge  from the following Real Estate Offices:  SOLAR REALTY  PKNDHRHARBOUR  RFA1 TY LTD.  Hfchowy 101 at Fnntia PrnintuU Rd.  8U-2794  John Breen Mike Roue Jock Hcrmon  8839978 883-9378 883-2745  mmm  ..mmmmm.mm.rn.mmmm,  Trev Goddard  886-2658  Pat Murphy  885-5171  Deirdre Murphy  885-9487  Boa t IM. Saeharil. B.C. VOrf 3A0  "Your Real Estate hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  mm-  H.B. aORDON AQENCIES LTD.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  John Wilson       Eves., Wknds.,  885-2013 885-9365  i DEVELOPMENT LTD  ��... ������ ��,, Vancouver Line:  Office: 886-2277       ToiiFree: 882-1513  Toll fr�� Telephone  922-2017   886-9238  CNuk  21  Trail & Cowrie SI.  885-2235  CENTURY NEST REAL ESTATE  Toll Fre,  689-5838  Mitten Realty Ltd.  Next to St. Mary's Hospital  OOR QOQC Van- Direct  003-0193 681-7931  ������������^^Phone886-2000 or 886-9121  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Located in the Seaside Plaza, Gower Point Road, Gibaons.


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