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Sunshine Coast News Feb 8, 1982

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 a���penm  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria,  B.C.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25* per copy on news stands  February 8, 1982 Volume 36, Number 6  Coast News favoured by most  Media attitude study  ���-V ���     'S5l_.  "~15r;'-.;~^-~jL  An independent survey of newspaper, radio and  I television use on the Sunshine Coast, commissioned  I by the Coast News and conducted by Admer Services  ���bf North Vancouver, revealed a variety of interesting  "facts concerning the reading, listening and viewing  .habits of Coast residents. In a six part series, the  , Coast News will present the findings of the survey.  K   The sample used in the media survey represents  K 1.09% of Coast households and, in the words of Jack  , Cowley of Admer Services, the results, "...accurately  ���reflect the attitudes of the market". Responses to the  ���Admer questionnaire, mailed to 450 homes and  ��� businesses on the Coast, were evenly distributed from  I the entire survey area with 36% of the returns coming  I from the Sechelt area, 36% from Gibsons, 9% from  Pender Harbour, 3.5% from Madeira Park, 2.5%  -.' from Roberts Creek and 13% not postmarked, or  | mailed outside the area.  j 5/' One of the most interesting facts revealed in the  survey, which compared readership of two daily and  two weekly newspapers, was that only 42% of Coast  residents receive the Sun or the Province dailies on a  regular basis. The readership of those papers was  divided on a proportion similar to the lower  mainland, with 28% of our residents preferring the  Sun and 16% the Province.  In rating the quality of the two local weeklies, the  survey found that 69.8% of Coast residents rated the  Coast News as a good to very good newspaper, while  the other paper was considered good to very good by  47.7% of those responding to the questionnaire.  While the results of the survey were very  favourable to the Coast News, the newspaper did  learn a number of valuable lessons from it, and it is  likely many of those lessons will be put to good use in  the near future.  More detailed results of the reading, listening and  viewing habits of Coast residents will be published in  the next five issues of the Coast News.  This young lady came off Ihe bus at the Halfmoon Bay Post Office and set out, as usual, along the'  Redrooffs Trail. She found Ihe historic path blocked al the footbridge by the first of four barriers. (Seel  StOry belOW) -M.aVeneeU.naaM  Highways moves to reopen  Redrooffs Trail closed  More travel funds needed  Lockstead on salaries  The local Department of Highways has apparently  acted promptly to re-open the historic Redrooffs  Trail in the Halfmoon Bay area, after the trail was  blocked off in four places recently between  Redrooffs Road and the Post Office at Halfmoon  Bay.  Area B representative to the regional board, Peggy  Connor, told the Coast News: "1 don't like people  taking the law into their own hands. I feel strongly  that we have to put a stop to it. They knew when they  bought the property that the trail was there, or they  should have. If they want it changed, they have the  right to try, but they must do it properly,"  According to Director Connor the closure of the  trail was initiated by Judran Contracting, a company  which recently bought property through which the  trail runs, with a view to development.  11^ Tucker Ffij��rtie_of the (peg Highways Depart-  ��� ment said, when contacted by the Com! News,  "We're going to have it re-opened. It's a public trail  and it cannot be closed. We have already requested  that it be re-opened." It is understood that this request took the form of a registered letter to Judran  Contracting.  The Redrooffs Trail was the subject of correspondence between the Area B Ratepayers and  Minister of Highways Alex Fraser more than five  years ago. At the time, the Ratepayers Association  pointed out the provincial government had not taken  steps, as promised, to gazette the trail and thus  remove it from the realm of public controversy.  In her letter to Minister Fraser, Secretary Mary  Tinkley, as she then was, said: "We would point out  that the Redrooffs Trail is the oldest right-of-way in  the Halfmoon Bay area. It was being used as far back  as 1887 for, in that year, one of Halfmoon Bay's  most famous pioneers, Mrs. Clara Lyell, became  postmistress of Halfmoon Bay and operated the post  office from her log cabin on Redrooffs Trail. She  was postmistress for nearly 40 years and throughout  that time people came from both ends of the trail to  pick up their mail. From 1909 onwards, the trail was  well used, for the Redrooffs Resort was founded that  year and the trail was the only land link between  Redrooffs and Halfmoon Bay.  "Before the first Halfmoon Bay School was built  in 1914, the local children attended classes at one of  the cabins on the trail, reaching it by the trail from  both Redrooffs and Halfmoon Bay.  "...The Redrooffs Trail is still a short cut and the  safest route for walking between Redrooffs and the  store and the post office at Halfmoon Bay. It is widely used by Halfmoon Bay children who come to  Redrooffs for swimming during the summer months.  Furthermore, it is partof.the history of HalfmoofV,  Bay which we feel should be preserved for  posterity." J  ���  In his reply, dated November 23, 1976, Minister  Fraser assured Area B Ratepayers, as follows: "The  advice I have now received is that there is no real  need to gazette the trail, because it is already public  under section 6 of the Highway Act. It cannot be  closed by anyone except the Minister of Highways  and Public Works and then only by gazette notice. In  other words, it is a fully public facility. Gazetting  would establish surveyed boundaries, but the travelled portion of the trail is now as public as it would b.  if it were gazetted.  "This is the reason the Highways Department has  recommended against a gazette at this time, but I  have instructed that the situation be watched closely  in the event that there is any attempted closure or  need for maintenance on the trail."  McKenzie MLA Don Lockstead stated he does not  object to salary cuts for MLA's proposed by Premier  Bill Bennett, but he objects to the lack of travel funds  for rural MLA's.  "I have always strongly urged the setting of MLA  salaries by an independent commission, rather than  having the members of the legislature vote on their  own salaries," Lockstead told the Coast News,  Thursday, when he visited the Sunshine Coast constituency office in Gibsons.  "Our salary increases have not been that great over  the years. When I first went to Victoria in 1972, we  were getting $8,000 a year. What I have always objected to is that rural MLA's have to manage two  homes and cover their travel expenses from the same  Reduced up to 25%  Tyee Products (1982) Ltd.  Old firm going again  by Bradley J Benson  After being closed down since last June, the cold  storage and frozen fish processing plant at Tyee Pro-  Chimney fires  causing problems  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department had a  busy week responding to five chimney fires in  five days in the area. Residents are warned that  a chimney fire may cause serious damage. Cutting off the air supply to the fire and watching  out for the combustion of walls and floors near  the hot chimneys is an essential immediate  response to the fire.  The GVFD also requests the co-operation of  the public in assisting the fire department by  immediately pulling off the road-way when approached by the fire engine or a volunteer racing to the fire in his own private vehicle.  5th fastest growing  area in Canada  An interim population count released by  Census Canada, following the country-wide  census that took place in June 1981, shows that  the Sunshine Coast may be the fifth-fastest  growing area in Canada.  Early data suggest that Sechelt has grown  31% since the last census from 822 to a population of 1077. Gibsons has grown 23% from  2,078 to 2,562. The unincorporated area of the  Sunshine Coast district has seen an increase in  population of 23.9% to 11,166.  The population on Indian lands has shown a  decrease of 14%. The interim count is a close  approximation of the final count and on the national level, the final count will not vary by  more than 1%.  ducts, one of Sechelt's oldest businesses, was back in  operation last week.' The company employs ten full  and part -time people in the plant, a truck driver,  swamper, and five crew members aboard the mv  Mary Roberts, a seiner now working under contract  to Tyee Products (1982) Ltd.  This event, encouraging in the face of recent  business cutbacks and employee layoffs, was put  together by Sechelt businessmen Gordon Mullins and  Kin. Chung, who engineered the purchase of the dormant company, together with investor Mr. Sonny  Chu of Whitehorse. Mullins, owner of Coast Taxi  and Coast Video Products, will act as consultant to  the business, with Chung as its manager.  -The company was originally founded as a retail  cold storage locker under the name of Sechelt  Lockers, a partnership of Frank Parker and the late  Norman Watson (the first Sunshine Coast Regional  Board Chairman) in the mid 1950's. The name was  later changed to Tyee Bait Company to reflect the  company's successful expansion into frozen herring  bait. The company, in 1959, was reported to be  Canada's largest herring bait exporter.  In the late 1960's, the business was then sold to  Albert Edwardson, who operated it under the name  Tyee Products Ltd. until bad health and doctor's  orders forced him to close it down in June, 1981, and  put it up for sale.  The processing of frozen herring bait requires  delicate handling of the fish to preserve the most lifelike look. They are caught by a seine net, then  transferred live into a specially built barge which accompanies the seiner and again transferred, undamaged, into holding ponds where they "rest" for  5-7 days. Tyee has one pond in Madeira Park, two in  Porpoise Bay and one under construction.  The herring are electrocuted- in 40 pound batches  and transported by truck to the plant in Sechelt  where they are sorted according to size, packaged,  and "sharp" frozen at -70F, Distribution includes  B.C., Alaska, Washington and Oregon. The company owns its own reefer- truck which handles approximately 90% of its shipments.  Plans are underway to renovate the plant next fall,  so that the processing of seafood for human consumption can begin.  salary as local representatives closer to Victoria."  Lockstead said that Bennett recommended annual  8% cost-of-living increases for MLA salaries in 1980  which is 2/3 of the national increase of 12% a year.  However, this year, Bennett is asking MLA's not to  take the 8% increase. Lockstead said he is earning  $32,000 and finds it difficult to meet all his expenses.  He feels there should be an additional travel  allowance for rural MLA's.  Lockstead describes Bennett's freeze on MLA  salaries as a political move. "His propaganda budget  increased by $81 million in 1981 over 1980. The staff  in the premier's office has increased six-fold and  these are well paid positions but he is not talking  about any cut-backs there."  B.C. assessments lowered  ���rag. =   The B.C. Assessment Authority has approved a  drop in assessment values for residential properties  on the Sunshine Coast, it was announced at the opening sitting of the Court of Revision in Sechelt, Monday,  The adjustments vary for different areas from .75  to .95 of original assessments. Except for Bowen  Island, there have been no reductions on waterfront  property values. Larry Nelson, deputy area assessor  told the Coast News: "The reductions were made to  The Heart Fund will officially launch a door-lo-  door fund drive on Valentine's Day, February 14th.  Super-Valu manager, Blane Hagedorn, kicked off  the fund-raising by donating a cheque lo Sunshine  Coast chairman, Ray Mllburn. .veMraeMe-n. <  accurately reflect the market as of December 31st,  appeals that were made to the assessment authority.  "We projected assessments in September based on  what we thought would be market values of properties in December, and we anticipated a drop in prices.  However, the new figures are adjustments that more  accurately reflect market conditions at the end of the  year."  At the opening sitting at the Driftwood Inn,  February 1st, Merv Campone's appeal of all the  assessments on the Sunshine Coast did not proceed.  Chairman Don Pye pointed out it did not comply  with Assessment Act regulations which state that an  appeal on behalf of other persons must be accompanied by signed authorization of the persons  represented.  Campone stated he was satisfied he had made a  gesture of protest. He felt there was nothing further  he could do in the matter.  Persons are not being notified of these adjustments  individually, therefore, if they are satisfactory, there  will be no need to carry on with the appeal process,  even if notification of a time to appear before the  Court of Revision has already been received. Of  18,000 assessments done on the Sunshine Coast for  1982, appeals have been made on 3,290.  These will keep three courts busy on the lower Sunshine Coast for most of the month of February. Two  courts are sitting in Sechelt and one for Gibsons and  Bowen Island in Gibsons.  Don Pye is chairman of the Court of Revision sitting at the Driftwood Inn, assisted by Pat Murphy  and Bob Maxwell. Sheila Pope is chairman of the  court sitting at the Sechelt Municipal Hall, with  James Whiten and Graham Craig. Ross McQuitty is  chairman of the Gibsons court sitting at the  Municipal Hall, with Jack Taylor and W.M. Ellison.  These men will also sit at Bowen Island.  i  f  ��� *ma  ���  ���  iA  1  '__'���  '  _t*m  \ee.   #eW& '     '    %itt  _fc_R��*i  **  .���" *��     *  if  *���>  V!  *yS_r  1)     '-   ?                ft"  4  JaaV-i.-  y ���������  *'.<?���'  :l  V 'y,                              *  m      mm T  t^_r#P__r i - aH         '  '____��''''   :  ~"*?ffl  Hatr"*  _Ptt?"*v^0_  illPt'��P  till              ,_?%,  BWi  a%\W**Vl '  jXI  Canadian poet, Dennis Lee, most famous for the delightful children's poem, Alligator Pie, worked his  magic entertaining young school-children Thursday. Lee, shown here al Langdale School, acted out his  many poems and got plenty of audience participation from children who screamed, laughed and listened  wide-eyed.  .Vew Peawel Pholo Coast News, February 8,1982  The  Sunshine.  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published ai Gibsons, B.C. twy Monday by Qlatslord Pratt Ltd.  Boa 460. Qtbtom. VON 1V0 Pdom Wt-2622 or M6-7817  Editorial Dtptrtmont  John Burnside  George Matthews  Vena Parnell  Bradlay J Benson  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copytttling  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Connie Hawke  Arfvortising Dapartmonl  Fran Berger  Mark Hood  Jane McOuat  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 par yaar, $10.00 tor six months  U. S. $32.00 par yaar, Overseas $32.00 par yaar  Distributed tree to all addresses on tha Sunshine Coast  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  The sooner the better  Can there be anyone left in  Canada who is not waiting impatiently for Prime Minister Trudeau  to lake himself off the national  stage permanently?  To the dwindling band of Canadian Liberals it must be apparent  that if Trudeau and the Liberal party do not part company soon they  may go into retirement together.  Even in a party historically noted  for its arrogance and intransigence,  Trudeau sets new high water marks  in these areas.  It has been apparent that along  with his undoubted gifts of intellect  and style, Trudeau brings into the  public arena a brand of petulance  and self-centredness not often encountered outside of kindergarten.  His performance at the so-called  economic council that took place  last week is an example of the  Trudeau approach at its mosl  destructive.  We have seen him overbearing  and intransigent before. But for the  Supreme Court of Canada decision  on the constitution, there is little  doubt that he would have rammed  through his constitutional package  with or without provincial support.  It may be that his cynical and contemptuous disregard for the opinions of the ten provincial premiers  during the first ministers' meeting  on the economy may do even more  harm than his autocratic approach  to the constitution threatened to do  to this country before the Supreme  Court saved the day.  The economic record of the  Liberal Party has been so abysmal  during the Trudeau years that one is  hard-pressed to understand upon  what base this rock of Liberal intransigence is resting, lt has been  said before, but bears saying again,  the dramatic difference in the  Canada of 1968 and the Canada of  1982 is an appalling testimony to the  failure of Trudeau led governments  during those years.  But for the posturing ineptitude  of Joe Clark and the Conservatives  during iheir brief term in office we  would, by this time, have been well  rid of the prima donna who is our  Prime Minister. For the sake of the  unity of Ihe country, it must be  hoped that he will soon be gone.  Come off it, Bill!  It begins to seem that the provincial government is spending its time  in desperate effort to catch up with  public opinion rather than offering  the province anything approaching  leadership.  Last week we had two cabinet  ministers indignantly joining a  swelling public protest against property assessments when one would  have thought their protest would  have been better registered around  the provincial cabinet table. This  week we have the premier himself  waxing indignant about raises  granted the members of the  legislature, including himself, in  January.  Come off it, Bill. Your opposition to the pay raises might have  constituted leadership in December.  In February it comes across as cheap  and uninspired political grandstanding.  ...from the filet of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Sechelt Council at its  regular meeting held on  Wednesday, February 2nd, expressed the hope that the public  co-operation which has been enjoyed recently regarding the problem of parking space on  Cowrie Street will be continued.  The council was unanimous in  its hope that costly by-laws and  their subsequent enforcement  will not be necessary.  TEN YEARS AGO  Sechelt Teachers' Association, studying inadequacies in  education facilities of the  district, reports it was amazed  last weekend by District  Superintendent Hanna's statement that at present the school  district is not suffering.  The association has already  unearthed a number of glaring  examples of inadequacy, Including too few teachers at  Pender Harbour Secondary  School to run the school effectively; a lack of administration  time in elementary schools, due  to budget cuts; a lack of vice-  principals In elementary  schools; overcrowded gymnasium facilities, causing the  library to be unavailable part of  the time; not to mention those  items listed in the advertisement appearing elsewhere in  this issue.  15 YEARS AGO  The failure of the naval  destroyer escort Yukon to turn  up any trace of the tug Gulf  Master off Trail Island is disappointing, Cecil Cosulich, president of Riv-Tow Marine Ltd.,  owners of the lost craft,  declared in an interview with the  Coast News.  Mr. Cosulich felt there were  two broad possibilities for the  sinking, one that she went down  for some unknown reason in the  middle of the Bay, or, more likely, the Gulf Master might have  piled up on an inshore rock and  slid off into deep water.  20 YEARS AGO  Troubles which have appeared spasmodically at Pender  Harbour Secondary School  came to a head recently with a  strapping episode, a walk-out of  students and a few days later  the resignation ol the principal  of the school.  Roth Gordon, in his second  year as principal at Pender Harbour, tendered his resignation  not only from the school, but  also from the jurisdiction of the  school board district.  25 YEARS AGO  Crown Assets Corporation  has accepted the offer of the  village commission for the purchase of an International 1939  five-ton fire truck, plus a  dishwashing machine, it was  reported at Tuesday night's  Village Commission meeting.  The fire truck will cost $500 and  the dishwashing machine $10.  The deal was that the  dishwashing machine had to be  included owing to the low price  set on the sale of the truck.  Delivery of the truck will be  made on a date to be settled.  30 YEARS AGO  Sechelt: Teen-aged Michael  Whittaker has emerged as the  fast thinking hero when local  firemen turned out in answer to  an alarm recently.  Smoke, forcing its way  through the windows and doors  of the Mrs. J. Steele home, was  the first indication that  something was wrong. Young  Michael, "with commendable  promptness and efficiency,"  turned in the alarm and firemen,  under Fire Chief Fred Mills and  Assistant Chief Harry Bill-  ingsley, held the fire at bay.  35 YEARS AGO  Five-year-old Danny Mosier of  Halfmoon Bay was saved from  drowning Sunday by Mr. Sands,  after the youngster plunged Into  seven feet of water from the foot  bridge over the creek. He was  riding his wagon over the bridge  at the time.  ���  ^JmpX!**,  -��vfe  .  ' ��������.. } <ri*.y ������ ���,  / u  "��� >*��  ���m^i-iugV  Sunshine al lasl! First rays of the season bring out this couple lo enjoy Ihe Davis Bay beach.  -J��h. Nurnsick-renilo  [Slings & Arrows^  [George MatthewsP^  1 didn't watch or listen  to the entire public portions of the recent first  minister's conference on  the economy. 1 didn't  have to.  On the first day 1 tuned in long enough to hear  those neighbouring  philosophical opponents  Blakeney of Saskatchewan and Lougheed of  Alberta sing a surprisingly similar song of protest  against the Liberal  parly's policy, or rather  the Bank of Canada's  policy of high interest  rales.  Both men spoke with  obvious feeling about the  hardships being caused,  the people of Canada by"  the. ipoiicy which link*  Canadian interest rates'  to those in the United?  States.  They were the last two  premiers to speak and 1  listened to the  knowledgeable and experienced Eric Kierans  who has done service as a  cabinet minister in  Quebec and in the  federal government in  Ottawa. Kierans said he  had never heard the provinces so united on any  single issue and even  speculated that this  might mean the end of  the Governor of the  Bank of Canada, Gerald  Bouey, the architect of  the high interest rates  which the premiers and  mosl Canadians feel are  crippling the Canadian  economy.  We now know that  Governor Bouey and the  Liberal Parly which has  pul iheir failh in him,  were entirely unmoved  by the presentations of  the provinces.  Regardless of the hardships caused by the high  inieresl rales, the Governor and the government  argue that ihe Canadian  dollar must be protected  against ihe American  currency and the interest  rates must stay.  Now it would be  foolish and presumptuous indeed to pretend  thai any profound  economic understanding  was to be found in these  musings, but there are  one or two observations  it might be permissible to  make.  Premier Lougheed, ai  th ��� conference's end,  comforted himself by  observing that the Canadian people now knew  that there was a possible  alternative to the current  Liberal-Bouey policy of  high interest rates and  any observer of the international scene would  have realized that before  the provincial premiers  made it plain. As Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  pointed out in this paper  last week, the government of France has taken  the alternative path and  it will be instructive in  the next eighteen months  lo compare ihe  economies of the United  States, Britain, Canada  with thai of France.  The three first named  have opted for high interest rates and the  restriction of the money  supply to deal with the  ogre of inflation. Great  Britain, under ihe Iron  Maiden Margaret Thatcher, has been at il  longer than the two  North American countries. After several years  of stern adherence lo the  monetarist theories of  economist Milton Friedman, Great Britain,  despite the bonanza of  North Sea oil, now has  \ more people unemployed  than at any lime since the  Great Depression. Last  summer it was at least a  contributory factor lo  the burning of several  English cities by gangs of  unemployed youths.  Despite continued official prognostications  that the corner of hardship was about lo be  turned, there is yet no  sign thai the hard-line  monetarist theory is go  ng lo improve the  British economy and certainly no guarantee thai  il will perform any differently in North  America.  Bui ihe government of  Pierre Eliot Trudeau has  hitched its wagon to high  interest rates. The  government, while gran-  ling raises to the heads of  crown corporations and  lo members of parliament, is sternly telling  the rest of us that  economic hardship is our  lot.  Unfortunately, there is  nothing in the international record nor in the  economic record of the  Liberal party to persuade  us lhal our leaders know  what they are doing.  History and those alive  with long memories can  tell us that the Great  Depression was entered  with grim-jawed leaders  assuring their people thai  budgets must be balanced, currencies protected,  and hardships endured.  It didn't work then. I  have a hunch it won't  work any belter this time  around.  Towards a wider perspective  The time has arrived  to come out of the closet.  I'm a little tentative on  this issue, not so much  because 1 don't feel committed, but rather  because I'm afraid of  what people might think.  1 don't like people talking behind my back; nor  do I enjoy being publicly  scorned. 1 know there  will be those who will  harass my children when  my dreadful secret is  known; but there comes  a time when a man has to  stand up and be counted,  so to speak. 1 could, I  suppose take the cowardly way out and skulk  around in dark alleys  and .whisper my secret to  strangers, but that would  be shamefully timid. -, >  My secret is thatl really like and admire  Margaret Trudeau.  Now, before anyone  runs out lo organize a  mob lo stone me for this  bizarre and unorthodox  admission, let me say a  few things in Margaret's  and my defence. First, as  a preface, I do nol now,  nor have I ever, known  personally, Margaret  Trudeau. Furthermore, I  have never read a single  word she has written (or  at least had written for  her). In fact, the only  time I recall ever seeing  A rare burst of optimism  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  We are living in confusing limes. Old patterns of political,  military and economic  order no longer seem lo  have ihe clarity ihey once  had: lighthouses seem  less bright, landmarks  less substantial.  There are many causes  for this quickening flux;  however Ihe primary  reason is a massive shift  in economic power,  away from ihe United  Stales and lo what were  previously satelliu  economies.  Canada, having traditionally had a servant  master relationship wilh  Ihe' US economy, (ihe  largest bilateral trade  relationship in the world  - $60 billion), is inextricably linked lo ihis  change. Unless Canadian  political leaders adjust  Iheir policies to lake this  change into account  times look grim!  ' After the Second  World War, the United  Stales was the dominant  economic ��� power in the  world. Since thai lime  the US has both directly,  through ihe Marshall  Plan for example, and  indirectly, the Vietnam  War, created two major  satellite economic areas,  both of which have tended to follow the  American lead in world  affairs. These areas are  Western Europe and  Japan.  Since 1970 a third major non-Communist  economic zone has  developed: namely ihe  Arab oil producing areas  of ihe Gulf.  These three zones were  all originally bankrolled  by American capital,  either in the form of  federal loans, corporate  investment, or payment  for oil imports. They  were uniil ihe mid-1970's  committed through the  lasl vestiges of ihe Brel-  Ibn Woods agreement lo  following American  economic leadership.  However, a major shift  is occurring. These three  areas have become self-  capiializing and are  beginning to develop major links wilh each other  and wilh ihe rest of the  world, without going  through US capital  markets.  This increasing independence of satellite  economies, some of  which, even though they  have massive trade  surpluses with the US,  fear the recent economic  instability in America  and the growth of isola-  tionisl and protectionist  talk, means thai Ihe simple bi-laleral or even trilateral system which has  formed the basis of our.  view of the global  economy no longer is  there. The world is a  more complex and exciting place.  Recent events have  shown the above  hypothesis   in   action.  First the emergence of  Singapore as an exchange market where  Arab oil money finds  willing borrowers from  S.E. Asia. Much of ihis  money comes originally  from ihe US as payment  for oil.  This massive surplus  of peiro-dollars, which  can be shifted around the  world by ihe OPEC nations, gives considerable  power lo countries  without large democratic  electorates, or industrial  infrastructures, who are  becoming increasingly  independent of  American policy.  Secondly: The Polish  crisis made clear lhal  Western Europe, while  still being a willing  military ally of ihe US is  beginning lo adopt a  more moderate relationship with the USSR.  The political and  military dangers of this,  notwithstanding, it is the  result of two factors.  One is the increasing  trade between the  Western Europeans and  the Soviet Union. This  incorporates the outflow  of capital and  technology in return for  raw materials.  The concrete manifestation of this new linkage  is the West German built  pipeline carrying natural  gas from Siberia to  Western Europe. France  announced last week the  signing of a 25-year pact  for   the   supply   of  Please turn to Page 20  the lady was in a  photograph in a sleazy  magazine which showed  the poor woman in a terribly ungraceful pose,  and sans a vital article of^,  underclothing.  My admiration is  rather based on the fact  that when she finally  awoke to the fact that  she was living with a  Jesuit priest instead of a  husband, she had  enough guts and spunk  to pack up and leave. It  was the "lo hell with  you" attitude that really  impressed   me  Certainly the fact thai  she   would   marry  someone   so   totally   un-  suiled for the state of  matrimony  indicated  a  ilack) of maturity on her  part; but she aged very!  well and wilh maturity  came   a   certain   devil-,,  may-care wisdom. And  even    in    maturity,,  Margaret   managed   to  avoid   the   kind   of  cynicism she seemed lo  prefer in her men.  Also, even though she  would fit in well with the  California crazies, she  lias avoided the solemn  pedantry of Ihe gesialt  set. The group-encounter  psycho-babble is  refreshingly missing  from the reports of her  public statements. We  could all become suitably  ill, and with good cause,  if she spouted such inane  nonsense as: "I really  feel I know where I'm  coming from now" or  "Jack and I really, really  shared a warm and important human experience" or "Pierre and  I were just nol inlo each  other's space". But no,  Margaret has been  remarkably straightforward about her life. She  seems to chatter away  with an almost childlike  innocence, a naive charm  thai avoids both the  maudlin and ihe pretentious. It's as if she  doesn't have a deceptive  bone in her body, a true  modern woman who  isn't ashamed of herself.  1 like too, her general  distaste for paparazzi  and the fact lhat she  doesn't seem lo like being interviewed.  Well then, there it is,  an admission that will no  doubt ruin my social life  and label me as some  crazed anarchist. I have  no doubt the bank will  call in my loan tomorrow. My income tax  statement will surely be  audited. The ladies at the  bridge club will refuse to  play with me. However,  it all seems a small price  to pay for coming out of  the closet on one of the  profound cultural issues  in Canadian life. I can  only hope that this  gesture will bring out a  few more of those secret  Margaret lovers all over  the country and that  some day we will be able  to look other people in  the eye with pride. ww���  Letters to the Editor  Campone a delighted Quixote  Coast News, February 8,1982  Editor:  I must register my  delight at being labeled  "Quixotic" by you in  your recent editorial. It  means, according to the  dictionary, that I was be-  ing "ridiculously  chivalrous or romantic;  having high but impractical sentiments, aims,  etc."  Oh, if 1 could only  agree. Don Quixote is indeed one of my favourite  characters. But alas,  then I would have to  agree with the rest of  your editorial which  claims that "assessments  not the issue", and "you  (we property owners)  will find that the assessor  is not far off," and your  assertion that the "proper target, the mill  rates", and "Mr. Cam-  pone's quixotic (love it!)  adventure into the world  of property taxes could  cost the taxpayer $30,000  in mailing costs alone",  and finally "before getting the facts straight".  Let us examine these  "crooked" facts which  you suggest 1 should  straighten. First, your  byline: (sic) "Assessments Are Not The  Issue". It seems the Assessment Authority itself  disagrees with you. Ihe  day your editorial came  out they reduced  substantially nearly  a every residence assessment in their area (except  waterfront for some  reason) and yet  "assessments are not the  issue?" Next: "The  Assessor is not far off."  Again, they seem to  disagree with you. They  adjusted! Next: "proper  target, the mill rates".  What about Government  mill rates outside the  municipalities such as  Port Mellon? They are a  standard minimum of  10% according to the  Assessment  Authority,  regardless of assessment.  And how do you apply  mill rates on an individual basis when the  percentage assessment  increases vary between  35% to over 300%? Or  would you have us appeal the mill rate? To my  knowledge there is no  provision for this except  to throw the councils out  next election. And finally: my action "could cost  the taxpayer $30,000 in  mailing costs alone".  Why? They were not required to send out  notices just because I appealed. Isn't is strange  how bureaucrats try and  make you feel guilty  when you cause them  some problem? How  about the "cost to the  taxpayer" of the  assessments and the  resultant adjustments?  No, I am not a Don  Quixote but oh to have  an editor or a municipal  council that would tilt a  few bureaucratic windmills for us. For instance, is anyone going  to give taxpayers a  chance to appeal the  Assessment Authority's  "adjustment package"?  I watched this package  presented to the Court of  Revision in Sechelt today  without any notice or  warning   and   saw   the  Court quickly accept it  without offering anyone  or group a chance to  speak in opposition to it.  Was it enough of an adjustment, 1 wonder, or  does it amount to a  "white-wash"? And  how long are we going to  allow these people to  change the rules in the  middle of the game when  people have acted in accordance with the old  ones? It is unfair. It  hurts. And how are  members of the Court of  Revision selected? Are  pensioners represented?  The one in Sechelt consisted of a businessman,  realtor and a lawyer. Did  this happen by chance?  Any conflicts of interest  here, 1 wonder?  Perhaps we should  "tilt" at these items a little. I still have my lance  and horse and, if you  really care, I could use a  faithful "Sancho  Panza".  In the meantime, you  will be happy to know  that the Court of Revision in Sechelt refused to  allow my appeal.  However, it seems I can  appeal this decision...  Have a good day.  Yours sincerely,  Merv Campone  R.R. No. 2  Gibsons, B.C.  Apprehension about Band policy  Editor:  As a resident of the  beach properties, contained in the Tsawcome  Indian Reserve No. 1, I  would like to express my  apprehension in regards  to the proposed Sechell  Indian Band Act, now  being put forward by the  Band to the Deparlmenl  of Indian Affairs, and to  the Minister of Justice,  Jean Chretien.  While I am very much  in favour of the Band's  ongoing plan to run their  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Comimr.                  ��� TvaatarUata  ��� Cash Uaatatata                ��� Calculators  ��� Offiea SappUaa                * School Saapttaa  Furniture at StaUoaary  Sechelt             885-3735  own affairs, "including  land management", I  must question the Band's  direction in these matters  under the present leadership of Chief Calvin  Craigan. In his dealings  with the directors of the  Tsawcome Waterworks  Association, Mr.  Craigan has been  negligent in keeping his  appointments, deceptive  in his statements to its  directors; and completely irresponsible to the  member residents who  make up the Association.  Several times over the  last year, the Association, through its' duly  appointed directors, has  appealed to Chief  Craigan to repair Mission Road, which runs  lest drive the car  that Motor Itend says  will out-accelerate  a Porsche 928  THE NEW  FORD MUSTANG 302 GT  through the Associations' members' residen-  tal area. The road is in  "terrible" condition, - to  use Mr. Craigan's own  words. After a heavy  rainfall, most cars must  pass through axle deep  pools of water, and then  attempt to negotiate over  what can best be described as: a washboard rut-  led thruway, that would  make an abandoned logging road look like a  freeway in comparison.  Mr. Craigans response to  this chronic state of affairs has been to pour  "sand" into the holes.  Perhaps Chief Craigan  should consider turning  the responsibility of road  maintenance over to a  competent engineer,  while he himself devotes  his time to studying the  subject of Public Relations, a' schooling in  which he is obviously  lacking.  It is ironic that, at the  time of writing this letter, piles of crushed  rock, as well as road  building equipment, are  already on the Bands'  new development in  Tsawcome Properties,  -to be used in that  development, - while the  residents already living  in the area must hazard  through deplorable, and  yes, insulting, road conditions.  Chief   Craigan   is  quoted in recent issues of  the local journals (Jan.  22/82 as saying, "There  are a few more things we  have to take on yet."  With due respect to Mr.  Craigan and the office  that he holds, I would  like to see responsibility  lo one's neighbours as  being placed uppermost  on the Band's agenda.  Peace be with you,  Claude Boisvert  Mission Rd.  Sechelt, B.C.  ��� 5-litre 302 HO engine  ��� Modified 356 cfm Ford  carburetor  e 4-speed overdrive  stick shift /  ��� Handling suspension  e Front air dam with fog lamps  ��� Cast aluminum wheels  ��� Blackout accents inside  and out  In its Sept. '81 road test, Motor Trend called it the best balanced  Mustang ever... "a combination of awesome acceleration,  consistently short and powerful stopping, and flat, cat-quick  handling."  SOOTH COAST FORD  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3281  Used Furniture  and What Have You  US USED  Vlv buy Beer Hollies  886-2812  FOR SALE:  Classified ads that can cover  B.C. at the Yukon  blanket  classifieds  25 WORDS SM  The Sunshine  miTiiwi  SupeiAfolu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  Francophone  conclusion  Editor:  With further reference  to Mr. Seigo's letter of  January 25, 1982 -  My letter of February  I, 1982, being too long,  forced the editor to  delete three paragraphs  from it and without them  I feel my letter was incomplete. So, here they  are.  I was not aware that  some of us were running  loose in Sechelt carrying  firearms.  In regard to his safety  and that of others, he  should not worry too  much, for I am sure  there are more  anglophones than francophones RCMP in  Sechelt and so very few  francophone individuals.  As for running loose  in Quebec while there is a  lack of communication  (so he claims) the  quickest way to communicate in Quebec is to  run loose at the mouth.  Louis Tremblay,  Sechell  * Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  WC MUftVE TMB RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Print Effective* Tuts. ��� Sat. Feb. 9 ��� 13  side sparerlbs     ,b s1.38  LAMB  shoulder  . chops  lb  $2.38  $5.25 par kg  d:i-w:if:.Vii*wi.  WHOLE OR BUTT  lamb  $3.04 per kg  '2.88  $6.35 per kg  LAMB Ib  rib   I s2.98  Chops I $6.57 per kg^  GRADE FI 8-EEF ��� Bone-In  standing rib roast,. s2.98  FLETCHER'S $6.57 per kg  smokehouse   500 gm pkg     1 ���00  WILTSHIRE  dinner sausage^^l .79  bacon  Fresh Produce  California ��� Canada #1  celery..   peppers.  !'.'() I        J-Al   111  ������ ���:���������     ���      II  .:...,     a, rh>   '*> '-.lair;'. 1  California  broccoli.  *39*  86'par kg  $1.52 par kg  Ib W        California ��� Canada #1 Snow Whlta Haad  ���"���"���������    cauliflower    ���79��  69'  Oven Fresh  Bakery  cracked wheat  bread  valentine cake    ,., s4.29  raisin bread ��4(Jm'  While oi Whole Wheal  unsliced bread  While or 100"., Whole Wheat  Grocery Value  I  Surl  powdered  detergent     ?k,,  IOX         td.lV  Delsey  bathroom tissue     s1.39  1 Roll Pack  Shasta  soft drinks   ?n, t,  lllll'          1   .aLv?  Plus Deposit  P a r k a y  margarine     3n>Pkq s2.19  Hi (Jm  paper towels  qcc  ? roll pack  \J \J  B.C  Granulated  SUgar              4 kg bag s2.99  Aylmei    Fancy  tomato juice  1 36 Hi yo  Sunlight  liquid detergent     $2.69  1.5 Litre Bottle  Super Valu  liquid bleach   3  h m  v  1 .ad<J  ������  mmmlmmmMmjmmmmm^^^m Coast News, February 8,1982  Pender Wildlife  A tale of Canadian geese  The Courl or Revision has a busy month ahead hearing thousands of assessment  appeals on Ihe Sunshine Coasl. Sechell courl members Pal Murphy, left, chairman Don Pye, cenlre and Bob Maxwell, expect to be busy lor the whole monlii  of February, bul blanket adjustments made by the assessment authority m��>  a>ii*;p the load a bil. *V,M ���,��r��HI r'h"1"  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Activities in full swing  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  Sundays al Ihe Hall:  The Sunday afternoon  card sessions at the  Welcome Beach Hall got  underway after the holiday break and the turnout was quite encouraging. Still more participants would be most  welcome, so join your  friends at 2 p.m. on Sunday for a fun afternoon  of bridge, crib or  whatever. On the Sunday  of lhe21sl of this month  the hall will be  unavailable but arrangements will be made  for the group to meet  elsewhere. Don't forget  that Monday morning at  10 is the lime for the  Body Newness class,  while 1:30 on Mondays is  carpet bowling. Plans  are still afoot for the  Hard Times dinner and.  dance for February 271 h.  There are lots of ladies  offering to help with the  meal, but to date no one  seems to be willing lo  lake on the job of con  venor. We could sure use  a good lady who is willing, with lots of great  help, to get going on this  as the time gets closer.  Any volunteers? Please?  Hospital Auxiliary:  The Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary's experiment with afternoon  meetings proved quite  successful when 16  members turned out last  Tuesday afternooto.  Under the chairmanship  of the new President  Allison Steele, the  members agreed to have  a Spring Tea and bake  sale in Welcome Beach  Hall on April 4th. More  on this as the time draws  nearer. The next regular  meeting will be on Tuesday March 2nd at 1:30 at  the hall. Memberships  are now due for Ihis year  and are now $1.50.  B.W and Mary  Dolmage of Halfmoon  Bay are once again proud grandparents. Their  son Bill and his wife  Margareth just had a  baby girl named  Kimberley Ann. Mater-  ac  iH  ATTENTION!!!  LEGION MEMBERS  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  General Meeting  at 8 pm  Tuesday, February 16  k     Members please attend  mal grandparents are;  Raphael and Audrey  Olsen of North Vancouver. Congratulations  to everyone. Friends will  be glad to hear that Bill  Senior is now home from  hospital .and is doing  very well. He had spent  the past few weeks in the  CARS section of Vancouver General and is  ecstatic in his praise of  the care and attention he  received there. Feels like  a new man! Talking of  hospitals - my sister,  though still a patient in  St. Paul's is, we hope,  now on the way to  recovery. Thank for enquiries.  Another Family Film  night will be held at the  Welcome Beach Hall on  February 19th starting at  7:30 p.m. this one is a  childrens' movie in colour called' "Amazing  Mr. Blunden" and is the  story of two young  children who are taken  back a hundred years in  time in an old English  house. Promises to be a  great evening of entertainment for the whole  family, and it is again  sponsored by the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission.  A New Variety Show:  Nicki Weber is doing it  again. She is producing  another brand new variety show with lots of local  talent as well as some  guests from the big city.  The date set for this one  is February 20th and will  be at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall and is  for the benefit of lhat  community. Tickets are  expected to be available  soon.  Don't miss this  If you live on the  Pender Harbour waterfront you might be interested in the flock of  Canada geese that flies  past your windows,  grazes on your lawn, and  looks for handouts of '  bread.  The original six birds  came from the  Peterson's of Sointula,  friends of Eric and An-  nabelle Antilla. Ray  Phillips, on a return trip  from halibut fishing  brought the geese home  in the bail box.  When they reached the  harbour the fun began.  Antillas got three geese  and Ray and Doris  Phillips got three,  although neither  household was prepared  for the entry of geese into the family.  First off the RCMP  had to check the  premises and issue a permit to keep wild birds.  Right from the start An-  nabelle and Doris  became the keepers of  the geese, also the  chasers, wing clippers,  feeders, fence builders,  and P.R. officers wilh  the neighbours.  The geese were only  six weeks old, full  grown, but not quite  ready to fend for  themselves without a little extra protection. We  clipped the wing feathers  to keep them at home,  both wings had to be  done as the birds were  smart enough to be able  to fly with only one wing  clipped. They'd flap the  clipped wing twice as  fast, travel in a circling  flight but high enough to  get over a fence.  During the time we  kept   them   grounded,  they were very dependent  on their humans. If a  door was left open they  were in the house, a closed door and they would  rap with their beaks.  When lhal brought no  response they would  waddle around to a basement window or patic  door to look inside anc  see what was happening.  If the geese got into any  difficulty they would run  to the house gabbling  loudly and flapping their  wings. They liked company and chrome on  cars, untied shoe laces,  picked pockets and watched T.V. Saturday morning cartoons were a big  favourite.  Anytime these  characters broke loose,  we had to go for a hunt  and a round-up. Not  many neighbours like to  put up with geese on  their sundeck. It was  nearly a hopeless job in a  row boat, as a goose can  swim just a little faster  than you can row. They  always swim in the  wrong direction too!  When the geese got  tired and you got  frustrated they would  turn and head for home.  This rodeo performance  happened nearly every  week for most of the first  year. Everytime we'd  mend the fence the geese  would find another weak  spot or an open gate.  We noticed after a  round-up with a herring  skiff they stayed home  for a long time. An  engine is faster that a  goose.  Annabelle finally built  a big wire pen, a goose  proof pen, and Doris  turned over her geese to  Annabelle and gave up  the goose chase. By the  third season the geese  were able to look af.er  themselves quite well so  they were released.  We hoped to see some  nesting take place but  nothing happened! Then  two Prince Charmings  flew in from distant  places and we found out  we'd raised all females.  That year they  brought out six goslings.  Over the months there  were a few casualties and  the next couple of  seasons the crows and  raccoons got all the eggs.  During the 1981 season,  despite crows, raccoons,  and eagles, one pair hatched nine goslings and  raised eight, another pair  brought out three and  raised one.  Nature is still nature.  Last week we saw an  eagle attack the flock  and injure one of the  geese. It is out on one of  'he islands, unable to fly  but it appears to be  recovering, lt was swimming during high tide  and then returned to its  resting spot.  Please remember Ihe  Wildlife Club meeting on  February 16th at  Madeira Park Elementary school at 7:30 p.m.  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  885-37161  I  Cowrie St.  88B-8916  OITlt  SWEEPING  SALE  CONTINUES  IILOITSGS & SKIRTS 25% Off  TOPS, IIKKSSKS. SUITS 30% Off  SELECTED DRESSES,  BLOUSES AND HOUSECOATS  1/2 Price  Sechelt Council briefs  ac  -ate    a��=  Regional Board Offices:  Alderman Stelck  reported that since.last  week, a number of 'new  offers for regional {board ���  office space have,ijome  in and some of these offers are less cost per  square foot than the  regional board is currently paying. While the  board will continue to  seek a lease to purchase  option for its new office  space, Stelck said of the  new offers, "some of  these are so good they  can't be refused".  Staff Salaries:  Alderman Lee, Chairman of the Finance  Committee reported on  his negotiations with  village staff and told the  board he had been successful in arranging a  12% cost of living increase that would see the  median salary used as an  index and 12% of the  median salary applied  across the board lo  employees. This cost of  living figure does not include normal raises in  salary based on years of  experience.  1*23' T'/t1  DR. MARTIN KIRSHNER  Podiatrist  Announces the Opening of his Office  for the Treatment of Foot Disorders  at  Suite 201 - 2438 Marine Drive  Dundarave Centre  West Vancouver, B.C.  V7V1L2  By Appointment  Telephone  (604) 925-2020  Let us pave your  driveway or play area!  B.A. Blacktop experts are In their 26th year of  paving driveways and home recreational  areas. It Is quite likely that some of the better  paving around homes you have seen was  done by us. If you have a paving |ob In mind,  let us quote on It. When B.A. does the |ob It Is  done by local people, using local materials,  and we'll be right here on the Sechelt Peninsula ready to back up our guarantee.  B.A. can also 'JET SEAL' your new or existing  blacktop driveway to protect It from oil or gas  spills.  B.A. can do the complete job...  EXCAVATION GRADING  4" OF CRUSHED GRAVEL  2" OF ASPHALTIC CONCRETE  Also gravel sales, soil,- cement, drainage, curbs and  paving of industrial sites,  roads, parking areas & tennis  courts.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  *UCKTOP  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     aVTA  CONSTR. ASSN.  ^Valentine Arrangements  Including our JOL. Special "From the Heart"  gJFresh Cut Flowers  a$A Selection of  Plants & Gifts  PLEASE ORDER EARLY  TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT  Cedar Plaza, Gibson*     ��%  Cowrie St., Sechelt  88B'7S11 Coast News, February 8,1982  Pender Harbour News  Busy days at the Legion  Jane McOtiat of Garden Bay oversees Ihe widening  of Ihe Lee Bay Road.  . Jnhn Bur. .Id* P.tili,  Harmony Hall  Over fifty members  gathered for our  February meeting last  Monday. Grand to see so  many cheerful faces and  an enthusiastic response  to all issues. We are  slowly gaining new  members to take an active part.  Much business was  handled, including the  forming of a new  telephoning committee.  So some new voices will  be calling before the  March meeting. Bill  Martin has volunteered  to look after Hall Rentals as Vic Eckstein has  done- for the past five  years. Thanks, Vic for a  job well done.  Win Stevens, with the  help of Dorothy Lucaks  is planning spring trips,  the first to be on March  THE BOSS IS AWAY  SALE  continues...  Our remaining 21 1981 cars and  trucks must be moved before  Bud's back.  We need your used car so acl  now while the boss is away.  Factory rebates on Cheveltes.  Acadians. Buick Century's.  S-trucks. J-cars. X-cars and  light duly trucks.  Bob  Gillmore  Sunshine Motors Lid  10th to the market under  Granville Bridge, and so  far the response is good.  A date, May 1st, has  been set for our annual  Spring Tea, Plant Sale  and Bazaar, and in  March final plans will  get underway. In the  meantime our busy  ladies are knitting and  fashioning other articles  for the crafts table.  A very successful Pot  Luck dinner was enjoyed  last Friday by about 50  members, followed by  card playing, dancing  and darts. We helps Dick  Oliver celebrate his 85th  birthday that evening,  and thanks go to his wife  Eva who was in charge.  Friday Fun Nights are  much looked forward to  by our members, and  each month a different  couple take charge of the  evening, which has  worked well and spreads  the responsibility.  After we had conducted our business  meeting we were joined  by Shirley Carter from  West Vancouver and  Rita Hansen from  Sechelt, who are encouraging an exercise  program for all.  Shirley put us through  a few paces, a sample of  simple, fun exercises for  our age group. The enthusiasm was just great,  and starting on March  4th, a Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, we  will have a weekly program. The cost will be  $10 for the four sessions,  so come out all you  seniors. Don loose comfortable clothing, and  exercise to music; it's  fun, and not too  strenuous.  So, till next month,  greetings to all!  by Doris Edwardson  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112:  There is a lot of new  activities and events  scheduled for this year at  the Legion. Every Saturday night will feature live  entertainment starting  February 20th, when  music will be by Dan and  Vicki; February 27th,  Mainstream; March  13th, Russ Clark.  There will be door  prizes and snacks.  Starting Tuesday  February 23rd there will  be Bingo in the Hall  every week with Bonanza  game at 7:30 p.m. and  new Bingo games.  Movies are every Friday night at 8 p.m. and  Sunday matinee at I  p.m. popcorn and pop  available.  Wednesday evenings  there is an Open Crib  Tournament at 8 p.m.  and last week's winners  were: Joe and Gail  Adams and Hidden Prize  winners were Charlie  Hauka and Dick  Villeneuve.  Remember there is the  Horsecollar Shuf-  fleboard game every  Tuesday night at 8 p.m.  for those who do not  care for Bingo. The Meat  Draw is held every Saturday afternoon 3 to 4  p.m. and February 13th  is the Big Valentine draw  where you will meet Miss  Valentine. This is a fun  meat draw with some  mystery prizes and also  the L.A. Raffle. Winner  of the membership Early  Bird draw was Al Muir  of Garden Bay.  Burns Nighl:  Saturday Night,  February 13th is Burns  Night at the Legion Hall  with music by Jack  Bourne and his band, a  very popular group. The  Sechelt Pipers will be  there and will make sure  the Haggis is escorted to  the table in Traditional  style. Tickets are  available at the Legion  and are $10 per person.  Donation:  Shelly Kanler of the  Madeira Park Pharmacy  is proud that there is  more interest being taken  in the Bursary Fund project she started and the  thermometer is gradually  rising. Last week the  Horsecollar League  donated $59 to the Bursary Fund.  Silver Anniversary:  Phyliss and Harry  Brown had a surprise  Silver Wedding Anniversary party last Saturday  evening put on by their  sons and daughters.  Many out of town  relatives were there plus  their friends.  Introductory Offer!  PITTSBURGH  Interior latex Flat Wall Palm  PITTSBURGH  WALLFRESH  "Quality" Paint  $11.99  gal.  PITTSBURGH  Homecare  "Premium" Paint  Roberts Creek  Priorities set for new hall  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  The Ways and Means  Committee's funds  aren't needed for a hardwood floor in the new  hall/gymnasium after  all. The Regional Board  approved spending  another $4,000 so there's  enough money available  for the floor.  Members of the Committee met anyway last  week to discuss the  various possibilities for  their money and set some  priorities. The consensus  was that good acoustics  were very important and  that's where the money  should be allocated first.  There will probably be  expenses involved in  finishing the kitchen on  the main floor, most particularly for appliances.  A few thousand dollars  would have to be set  aside for that.  Hopefully there would  still be a good sum left  for finishing community  rooms downstairs. With  volunteer labour there  would be a considerable  saving and money could  be devoted to materials  only.  It was also suggested  that some contribution  might be made to  relocating the adventure  playground. That might  appease some disgruntled kids.  Those seem to be the  most desirable options  and hopefully there will  be enough money to  satisfy  them.   Priority  perem place  Hwy. 101 & Panne Road  (Ntxt te Windier Pigweed)  Pat & Emily Perry would like to thanh  the following for their services:  Architectural Services  8.A. Ibchtep  Irl-Ce Interim  C.A. dumbing ��� Chuck Nerrle  Died Blakeman Painting  Clowns Building Supplies Ltd.  Clbsens Readej-Mlx Ltd.  Clyn's Excavating Ltd.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  John Pinkster Masonry  Joyce Martin Landscaping  Hen Oettries ft Son Ltd.  Hnut Soil! Contracting  Lambert Electric ltd.  L Si HI Insulation  Quality farm Nursery  Ralph Hogg Ironworks  Ralph Jones -  Olbsons Building inspector  Ron Thomas Heating Ltd.  Seablrd Rentals ltd.  Tara Plastering  Turenne Bros. Concrete  Wayne Ross Excavating  West form Rentals  Windsor Plywood Ltd.  Now leasing offices      Phone 885-5205  goes to the acoustics and  the kitchen, followed by  as much finishing of the  downstairs community  rooms as possible.  Fire Hall Elections:  The Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department held its annual  meeting on February 1  and elected a new executive - well partially  new at least.  Dennis Mulligan  returns for a second year  as Fire Chief. Kevin  Shepherd is Assistant  Fire Chief, Dave Parry is  Captain, and Edna  Naylor and Allan Reid  are Lieutenants.  Gerry Willoughby is  Chairman, Clive Hall  Secretary, Philip Gordon  Treasurer, and Don  Allan will be in charge of  refreshments.  It seems a good time to  recognize Jheii .valuable  service these volunteers  provide our community i  and thank them for their  effort. Keep up the good  work gangl  Legion Valentines:  Some of the older  Legion members have  said they'd like music  more to their taste so the  entertainment for the  Valentine's dance this  Saturday, February  13th, will be "Four Plus  One". There'll be spot  dances and a raffle so  this is your chance to  make an evening of it  with your Valentine.  Highways Have Heart:  The Highways Department has a heart after  all! They're finally doing  something about  Henderson Road. Their  truck and equipment  were up and down all last  week, widening the road  and putting in ditches.  Residents of the road are  "pretty jazzed" about it  and pleased that as many  trees as possible will be  saved.  Lasl Week For Soup:  The School must send  in their Campbell's soup  labels by February 14th,  so please turn in your  labels this week.  Association Next Week:  A reminder that next  Wednesday, February  17th, is the monthly  meeting of the Community Association.  Meeting starts at 8 p.m.  at the Community Hall.  No More Papers:  Chris Belcher says she  can no longer pick up old  newspapers as the recycling company in Vancouver has shut down..  There's no indication  whether it will open  again, so please dispose  of your papers some  other way.  Anybody Welcome:  Last week's winners at  Thursday night crib were  Ernie Kluserits 1st, Herman Haberl 2nd, Ernie  Johnston booby, and Lil  Flumerfelt and Tom Des  Lauriers split the hidden  prize.  Winners from the  week before were Charlie  McLean   1st,   Dave  Flumerfelt 2nd, and Lil  Flumerfelt the hidden  prize.  Every Thursday is crib  night at the Roberts  Creek Legion. Everyone  is welcome, you needn't  be a Legion member.  Play starts at 8 p.m.  sharp.  WILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  "FOP Ml V0UP BUHdllM HUdS"        Toll Free  From Vancouver Gibsons  686-8814    886-8111  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  :������   ���:���..   ���..������������ "   :������    ��� ���  PEOPLE  COME HOST AT  WED. - SAT. FEB. 10TH - 13TH  IER  MrtejebeH'r "   ",      TOMATO SOUP.    ,: u.W35c  Kraft  MAYONNAISE soomi $1.39  Hereford  CORNED BEEF i2oz$2.49  Libby's - Deep Browned  BEANS 14 oz 79c  With Pork & Tomato Sauce, With Molasses  Libby's  MINI PUDDINGS 4xSoz$1.59  Taster's Choice Regular or Decaffeinated  INSTANT COFFEE Boz'6.39  Catelli  PASTAS 500 gm 79C  Long or Cut Macaroni, Long Spaghetti  or Vermicelli  Regular or Diet  7-UP or PEPSI  SCHWEPPES GINGER ALE 3/$1.89  750 ml Plus Deposit  I.G.A.  PINEAPPLE JUICE 48 oz'1.09  I.G.A.  CHEESE SLICES.        250 gm$1.49  I.G.A, ��� Orange  FLAVOUR CRYSTALS 4 x 3v, 0z$1.09  I.G.A. - Heavy Gauge  GARBAGE BAGS 20 s'2.49  Dishwasher  ALL 1 Kg'2.59  Sunlight  LIQUID DETERGENT soo mi 89c  Mean Extrawlde  FOIL  45cmx10m$2.79  Sunlight - Powdered  LAUNDRY DETERGENT Okg $2.49  *��:=  IITE  Gov't. Inspected, Frozen  BUTTERBALL TURKEYS  Most Sizes Available  $1.69  Kent - Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gmpktea'1.99  Kent - Economy  BREAKFAST SAUSAGE ib s1.49  Random Weights  Okanagan Apples  RED or GOLDEN DELICIOUS  California  BROCCOLI   lb  39c  59c  Mexican  TOMATOES ib 59c  Gusto - 5 Inch  MINI PIZZAS 13 oz '2.49  McCains  SUPER FRIES 2 lbs'1.19  Gainesborough  TART SHELLS 12sDcz'1.19  Come to JhAsm - jT^Deaftf  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL     ���   SCHEDULE '"' "'"" Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm 1 6:30 ��� 8 30 pm  For Special Classes & other Into, telephone 883-2612  Early Bird Swim  M,W,F, 7:30-9:00am  Adult Noon Swim  T, 8. Th. 12:30-1:30 pm  Public Noon Swim  M.W.F. 12:30-1:30 pm  Adult Evening Swim  M,T,W,F. 8:00-10:00 pm  Th 9 ��� 10 pm  Public Evtnlng Swim  Fun Night  Ladlta Swimming  Family Swim  Public WMktnd Swim  M,T,W,Th..F.6:30-8:00 pm  Tues. 6:30 - B 00 pm  T. 4 Th. 1:30-2:30 pm  Sun. 2:00 -4:00 pm  Sal 2 4 pm 8 8   10 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madein Park.883-9100 JDoast News, February 8,1982  The Kid front  Hell's Kitchen  19SS was a busy and  successful year for James  Cagney. Fallowing this  sterling portrayal, he  returned to Warners and  donned a Navy uniform  to play (he Captain (and  Henry Fonda's nemesis)  in Mr. Roberts. A  faithful adaptation of  the long running Broadway play, it was another  sterling film. Cagney's  role was not a large one.  He popped up almost  symbolically at various  points in the picture like  an archetypal authority  figure, lo harass the  hapless   Roberts.   But  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  Cagney invested the slim  part with humour and  made his brief appearances count. He  somehow found time in  the same year to play a  cameo role in Bob  Hope's biographical film  The Seven Utile Foys.  Dusting off his old  George M. Cohan role,  he does a memorable  dance routine with Hope  atop a table at the Friar's  Club.  Tribute   To   A   Bad  Men,   Cagney's   third  ta**a**a*a*****a**** a a a a a,  TWILIGHT THEATRE  ******   Foe Tim., and Pile Prion. M62K7   a �� �� * *  Wed. 10-Thur. 11 at 7:00  Fri. 12 at 8 p.m.  Sat. 13 at 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.  THE WORLD'S MOST  FAMOUS LOVE STORY!  ^-Walt Disney's  (hc&etla  (Animated)  Sun-Mon-Tue 14-15-16  Evenings at 8 p.m.  the an belongs to the finer  m;.i,Mh;  THE CITY,  TREAT WILLIAMS     ^^^^^^  Warning:   Frequent   coarse   language,   some  violence. B.C.F.C.O.     ,.  ********************** ���'  (and last) western was  originally slated for  Spencer Tracy in the early Fifties but the actor  had an altercation with  the studio (MOM) and  the project was shelved.  In 1956, it was reactivated with Cagney in  the role of Jeremy  Rodock, a hard-as-nails  horse rancher who ruled  his prairie empire with a  rope, a gun and an iron  fist. The picture is not  wholly successful but it  contains some powerful  scenes, including a fist  fight between the aging  Cagney and a ranch  hand who lusts after his  young wife.  A second film at  MGM These Wilder  Years, cast Cagney and  fellow old trouper, Barbara Stanwyck together  for the first time. Sadly,  the film is an un-  distinguished  melodrama, sentimental  and mawkish. Cagney  plays a middle-aged tycoon, trying to reclaim  the child whose parentage he denied, years  before. Stanwyck plays  the orphanage-head who  opposes him. The movie  was a soapy dud and  deservedly bombed at  the box-office.  But Cagney had survived bad films before.  The following year, he  bounced back in an absolute tour-de-force of a  part, as Lon Chaney in  Man Of A Thousand  Faces. Cagney was an  unlikely choice for the  master of bizarre makeup but he reached into  the very bottom of his  bag of tricks and pulled  off the role with imagination and verve.  Donning a variety of  grotesque disguises, he  recreated Chaney's unforgettable monsters -the  Hunchback of Notre  Dame, the Phantom of  the Opera and many  others. In the  biographical segments of  the film, he subdued his  own, familiar mannerisms to delineate a  telling portrayal of the  actor's tragic personal  life. Inexplicably, his impeccable performance  was somehow passed  over in the Academy  Award nominations.  A fling at directing,  was James Cagney's next  project. It involved a  remake of the old Alan  Ladd picture This Gun  For Hire, retitled Short  Cut To Hell. The picture  starred a cast of  unknowns who were  fated to remain that way.  His next project was also  a disaster. Universal cast  him in a poorly conceived musical called Never  Steal Anything Small.  Cagney trotted out his  familiar hood to play a  crooked union leader but  he was getting a bit long  in the tooth for such  shennanigans. Despite a  big budget and lavish  production, the film  simply doesn't work.  Like the dreadful West  Point Story of years  before, it stands as one  of the embarrassing low-  points in a remarkable  career.  Cinderella meets Prince Charming.  At the Twilight  Filmgoers have a  delightful week ahead of  them ihis week with two  films of very different  brilliance on display at  the Twilight Theatre.  First up is that perennial delight, Wall  Disney's Cinderella.  Arguably the best  animated feature ever  made, Cinderella has  delighted all ages for  decades. It will be shown  Wednesday through  Saturday, February 10  -13. Wednesday and,  Thursday   it   will   be  screened locally at 7:00  p.m. Friday nighl it will  be shown at the regular  8:00 p.m. time. There  will be two screenings on  Saturday, a matinee al  2:00 p.m. and the regular  show at 8:00 p.m.  The second feature of  the week is Sidney  Lumet's brilliant expose  of corruption in the New  York City Police Department. Starring Treat  Williams, Prince of the  City will be shown locally Sunday through Tuesday, February 14 - 16.  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN  GIBSONS  Tuesday, February 9th  CHANNEL TEN  SECHELT  Thursday, February 11th  7:00 p.m.  Parti  "February is  Heart Month"  Kenna Marshall hosts  this program designed to  inform the community  about efforts being made  to combat heart disease  j^,^������,^���,^,^.^���,^,^,���, and make people aware  part of the tormented to be continued   0f the effectsof research  CUP ME   1/2 PRICE   44  c  jrl  8X10  COIOUR PORTM  OMIY88C  One special per family. No additional charge  for groups. Additional portraits and special  effect portraiture, if available, may be purchased wilh no obligation. Poses our selection.  Minors must be accompanied by a parent  Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.  February lOth - 13th  Wed. 8a Thurs. Friday Saturday  10 am - 5 pm       10 am-8 pm     10 am-5 pm    at  PHARMASAVE  Trail Bay Centre,    Sechelt 88b-9833  alentine's Day.  Cr Featuring J  Eggs Benedict and/or  Eggs Florentine A Buffet Full  Welsh Eggs of  French Pancakes      Festive Delights  .1 i  into the workings of the  heart.  Pari 2  "The Prospects of  World Peace"  History 12 students  Ray Clayton and Brian  Beard discuss their  research into the world  arms race with Shannon  Macey. Ray and Brian  investigated the power  struggle between Soviet  and American governments and the effect of  this struggle on possible  world peace. This is the  first in a series produced  by the History 12 class at  Elphinstone Secondary.  Camera persons were  Kenna Marshall and  Anne Watt.  Part 3  "Pioneers of the  Sunshine Coasl"  n    Last week, we showed  this program  featuring  Mr.'   Fred ��� Holland  discussing the history of  the jam cannery which  used to flourish on this  coast. Coast 10 received  numerous   requests   to  show it again. We are  pleased to do so. Thanks  to Karl Johnstone for  this production and to  Fred Holland for letting  us share his memories.  Part 4 "Best of 1981"  This week we will  show one of our  favourite productions,  "Cub Scouts Tour Molly's Reach". Hugh  Beard, executive producer of the popular  series "The Beachcombers" conducts this tour  of the Reach for Coast  10. Twenty-two cubs  from the lower mainland  .enjoy a first class tour  through Molly's Reach.  This show includes excerpts from the CBC  series and was edited for  Coast 10 by Brian Beard.  Camera persons  -Brian Beard and Kenna  Marshall.  Join us.  INVITES YOU  To Join Us  for a  VALENTINE'S DAY  Champagne Brunch  starting at/  9:S��F��brtii  ^_ -  BRING YOUR BES  --  PHONE   NUMBER  Fill in This HearT  For a Chance At  One of Two  Complimentary Brunches  For Two  Leave  Your Heart  At The Heron  Lower Gibsons 886-9021  ���1"������  by Rae EIHngham  Week commencing  February 8th.  General Notes: Venus,  planet of harmony, compromise and understanding, becomes 'stationary' emphasising a  need to settle any old  disputes. Impetuous,  selfish Mars also  becomes 'stationary' son  warning us to negotiate  ageements before the arrival of less peaceful conditions. More about nasty Mars next week.  ARIES (March 21 ���  April 19)  It's the right time to  discuss your goals with  the boss, superior of  those-in-charge. You can  now charm your way into enviable, more comfortable position.  Prepare to mix business  with pleasure. Full Moon  brings results of recent  speculation. Partnership  dispute flares soon.  Those born April 9  should listen more,  speak less.  TAURUS (April 20 -  May 20)  Happiness is linked to  person or project far  away. Anticipate pleasant, long-distance  messages. Educational  pursuit or journey begun  now will prove  beneficial. Full Moon  coincides with successfully completed  family business. Taurus  persons born May 14 attract romance all week.  GEMINI (May 21 ���  June 21)  Involvement with  other people's finances,  possessions or feelings is  source of contentment.  Negotiations over joint  funds, shared expenses  are settled in your  favour. Brief conversation with banker, tax-  man or insurance agent  saves much time and  money. Full, Moon says  you'll find lost letter or  document. |  CANCER (June 22 ���  July 22)  Marital, partnership  or business arrangements  become more ag-  greeable. Loved one or  close associate is now  anxious to compromise.  Single person have opportunity to form new,  warmer relationships.  Full Moon delivers  unwelcome bills and  bank statements. Persons born July 12 should  install burglar alarms  and smoke detectors  where they live.  LEO (July 23 -  August 22  There'll be a  pleasanter atmosphere  where you perform daily  tasks. Co-operative coworker will take fairer  share of the load. Jobsite  is scene of passing flirtation Wednesday morning. Full Moon in your  sign has you assessing  your recent change of  image. Mars warns drive  more carefully rest of  this month.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 -  Sept. 22)  Social activities,  pleasures and pastimes  now produce much happiness. It's a time of high  romance, creativity and  speculation. Advice  simply is go out and have  fun. Full Moon draws attention to sick or confined person. Financial  spats loom ahead. Virgos  born Sept. 16 are in great  demand all week.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 -  Oct. 23)  It's a good time to  resume any decorative  projects where you live.  Beautification of your  domestic quarters remains top priority.  Realize harmonious  family relations are still  possible despite petty annoyances. Full Moon  gives go-ahead to part ot  your long-range plan.  Mars in your sign warns  of approaching upsets,  minor accidents.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 -  Nov. 22)  Contentment is linked  to short-distance communications. Expect  reassuring local letters  and phone calls. Short  trip, car or bus ride introduces new admirer,  chance of romance. Full  Moon emphasises recent  career enquiries, Secret  activity becomes  dangerous. Good luck  continues for those born  around Nov. 3  SAGITTARIUS  (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)  Accent is on your  money and possessions.  There's a strong desire  for extra cash or luxury  item. Beware overspending. You'll receive a  surprise gift, package or  bonus Wednesday lun-  chtime. Full Moon announces long-awaited  decision from a distance.  Confrontation with close  friend seems inevitable.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 -  Jan. 19)  Venus 'stationary' in  your sign coincides wilh  increased popularity and  romance. Others find  you more sociable and  affectionate. It's still the  right time to improve appearance with new  clothes or hair-style. Full  Moon highlights inheritance, insurance or  tax matters. Capricorns  born Jan. 14 enjoy happiest week of the year.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 ���  Feb.IS)  Unexpected pleasures  occur in private, behind  the scenes', far from  public view. Forbidden  activity is still naughty  but nice. You're now a  favourite amongst the  sick, lonely or unfortunate. Full Moon  demands partnership  problem be resolved. Ignore any threats from a  distance. >  PISCES (Feb. 19 -  Mar. 20)  Involvement with local  group or community  venture becomes satisfying. Prepare to meet  worthwhile friends and  acquaintances at upcoming event. Casual  companion now needs  definite commitment.  Full Moon says deal  quickly with health or  employment dilemma.  Fight over shared expenses is unavoidable.  Bahtf  Faith  It teaches:  "This is ihe Day in  which the testimony  ul' the Lord hath  been fulfilled, the  Day in which the  Word of God hath '  been made manifest,  and His evidence  firmly established."  Fur Firesides Phone  8M-207D - U6.2S95  or write  Box 404, Gibsons, B.C.'  VON IVO  Gibsons Legion  Branch *109  "HIGH  LIGHTS"  Fri. & Sat.  Feb. 12th & 13th  VaWntlna'i Dane* In the Halt  Members &  Guests Welcome A husband's work  is never done  by Bob Hunter  In real life, I'm a  jhousehusband. Well,  part-time anyway.  That is, I feed the kid  in the morning, clean up  1 his messes, take him off  ' to Grandma's, make the  bed,   deal   with   the  .various tradesmen and  religious   zealots   who  'come to the door, put  'something on to cook  '.during   the   day,   and  ''about half the time I do  'the dishes.  If it seems at first  blush that making the  ibed is a big gesture on  my part, is ain't. The  reason the wife doesn't  make the bed is that  .when she gets up to go to  the office, I'm still lying  .there, dreaming a blue  streak.  In many respects, my  wife and 1 are a typical  modern couple. She  makes almost as much as  I do, and probably  would make more if she  wasn't discriminated  , against because she's a  female.  , Like all such modern  i couples we have had to  face the delicate task of  .keeping Daddy's ego in-  ..tact even though he can't  be the absolute despot in  the domestic setting any  more.  ' Not that I want to be,  you understand, Heaven  forbid. There are  moments, to be sure,  when the bad old male  reflexes are accidentally  triggered and I snap my  (fingers and order my  ^wife to get down on her  Lknees and. play with my  [shoelaces. But these incidents occur less and  less frequently.  a The modern Canadian  ���family isn't just a fragment of a tribe any  rlonger. What we've  (become is a small corporation with a board of  (directors consisting of  man and wife.  Nobody keeps their  money in a sock'' any  longer and instead of being broke, we experience  "cash-flow problems'. If  "you've got any kind of a  ''decent home, you're  worth a quarter of a  million automatically  I'.  \i  until   the   recent   real  (Or at least, you were,  estate collapse, but that's  another story... Ah,  equity, how fickle thou  art.)  Having allowed that if  I'm not going to be the  sole income-earner in the  family, I really can't expect to be the sole pooh-  bah when it comes to the  domestic power structure, I have made the  great leap forward, out  of the old pattern of  uncluttered male  dominance, into the  new, liberated age of  shared authority.  What this means,  basically, is that if the  kid gets out of hand, I  tell him: "Wait until  your mother gets  home". It's great.  Straightens him out right  away. Saves me having  to be the heavy all the  time.  However, I've been  doing this for a couple of  years, and I'm not quite  as idealistic about it as 1  was at the start.  The part about helping  with the cooking, the  dishes and making the  bed���it's all perfectly  fair. 1 agree. As far as  taking care of the kid in  the morning, that's pure  gravy. There is probably  no creature more  delightful than a 2'/i  year old human being,  But now I'm starting  to see the other side of  the coin. All this  domestic stuff, it takes  time. And, actually, it's  not that easy.  The first time the wife  came home late, having  stopped off for a few  drinks with' the'gang  after work, a'nd'supper  was burned, I nearly  went through the ceiling.  I thought I was going to  have a heart attack I was  so enraged.  The question has been  raised: Is housework a  legitimate part of the  economy? Should it be  recognized in a business  management sense as  part of the GNP? I say,  absolutely! At least  make it tax deductible.  It's not that a  househusband's work is  never done, it's just that  the work is mostly so  boring.  And isn't that the lament of the ages, girls?  At the Arts Centre  A spectrum of  "Interiors"  Coast News, Februarys, 1982  Holiday Camp #1 by Canadian artist David Roberts  is one of the interesting views of interiors featured  al Ihe Sechell Arts Centre until February 14th.  ���V��ee P.rndl Phmii  -\  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  Pills Thai Don't Work by Sidney Wolfe, M.D.  and Christopher Coley, McGraw-Hill Ryerson  (Farrar Straus Giroux) 1981, $9.50.  Recently, when a family member became ill  and had to miss work as the result of taking a  decongestant drug, this book became useful.  The symptoms suffered were not ones mentioned on the label of the medication, but they were  outlined in the book Pills That Don't Work.  The label on the pills, which were an over-  the-counter medicine, warned against  drowsiness, but did not caution about other  side effects. The medication was not only  dangerous for those with high blood pressure,  but was also not effective for the congestion  which it was supposed to relieve.  The situation soon had us scouring the house  for other drugs to see if they, too, were ineffective as listed in this book. Most of them were  not proved adequate treatments, though they  were harmless. We began to wonder how many  of us take medication which we know little  about and which, because they demonstrate  odd side effects, seem to be "working". It puts  a lot of responsibility on the purchaser.  The authors of Pills That Don't Work are  sponsored by the Ralph Nader Health Research  Group. Contributors are doctors and lawyers as  well as those in the Food and Drug Administration. The listing is simply a roster of drugs that  have not proved evidence of effectiveness in  treating the illness they purport to deal with.  The leading article puts the responsibility on  the patient who ought not to put all the accountability on the doctor or the seller of the  medication. The key word is Be Informed. Find  out from the doctor, the druggist, and listen to  your own body when it comes to taking medication. Take the doctor's time and insist on an explanation about your medication. Ask the  pharmacist to read to you from his listing, what  the side effects of your drug are and, if you  sense bad effects, report them to your doctor.  Also, you can have your own references on  medications. Pills That Don't Work tells the  brand name, manufacturer, use, dosage, form,  administration and ingredients for over 600  drugs. Following each listing is either a cross  reference to an identical drug or a caution  regarding its use.  One of the most widely used, off-the-shelf  cough syrups, "does not suppress cough...yet it  remains a fairly big seller on the prescription  cough remedy market." Why? We listen to  advertising. Get Pills That Don't Work and  . find out for yourself.  by Vene Parnell  The Vancouver Art  Gallery's travelling exhibit, "Interiors", opened February 3rd at the  Arts Centre and will be  on view until Valentine's  Day, February 14th.  The new show spans  almost three centuries of  artistic styles to bring  together a variety of interpretations of "interiors". From 18th century engraver, William  Hogarth, who has  recorded the infamous  Henry Ihe Eighth, to  modern names such as  Christo, Hockney and  Emily Carr, the styles of  14 very unique artists are  on display.  Some "interiors" are  confining, some are  abstract, some are uplifting. Richard Hamilton,  a contemporary British  artist whose collage and  silkscreen interpretation  of the fashions, gadgets  and furnishings that clutter up our lives makes a  very interesting composition, says: "Every man-  made interior space has  its own interest: banal or  beautiful, exquisite or  sordid, each says a lot  about its owner and  something about humanity in general."  A breath-taking water-  colour by British artist  Anna Airy, possibly  painted in the 20's, has a  story about love and life  told by the three figures  in the cozy and colourful  room.  More abstract interiors are those of  Canadian Claude  Breeze, whose "Pacific  Windows" #6 and #8"  reflect the bright blues of  I water shimmering behind strong bold lines.  Other interesting modern  Canadians are David  Roberts and Robert  Young who have used  silkscreens of photographs to achieve a  dream-like effect.  "Sounds Inside" by  Young contrasts strong  colours (red and green)  and images lo startle the  viewer's attention  David Roberts has  taken images from the  SO's such as a family enjoying a holiday at camp  and juxtaposed them  against the machinery  that creates the life-style  we enjoy.  An example of British  illustrator Ralph Stead-  man's satirical drawings  is shown in the Alice in  Wonderland drawing,  "Through the Looking  Glass". There are 19th  century interiors by  Alfred Anderson and  John Cotman and a  thought-provoking  "Double Show Window" by Bulgarian  Christo Javacheff made  of plexiglas, aluminum  and white paint. In his  case, the first question  that comes to mind is  "Why?".  There are other works  to appreciate and enjoy,  among them Emily  Carr's charcoal studies  of forest that suggest  there are interiors outdoors as well.  "Interiors" is a  prelude to the next Vancouver Art Gallery exhibit "New Approaches  to the Patterned  Surface" which follows  immediately from  February 17th to 28th.  Both are valuable  displays of art brought  to our doorstep and are  open for everyone's enjoyment.    (J  AlilDDAIi  CEDRR  HOmES  "Super Energy Efficient Housing"  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious yet sensible  living  And every  Lindal lloor plan permits almost unlimited design  tlembility Over 60 original plans are available Each can be modified"  to lit your particular needs and tastes Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home  in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  distributed by M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  CIM2 R Wm< Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  StITH C9AST  SALES LT��  BODY SHOP  ��� ICBC Claims ���  ��� Collision Repair* ��� Paint Shop ���  We fix anything from sticky doors  to complete rollovers  All Our Work Comas With A  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Call Hartley at 885-9877  or drop in for a FREE ESTIMATE  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  bp Nichol next poet at Centre  ���.   ,nv r���h..m���        Tne two wi" perform    subject  of a  film  by   echos n  by Joy Graham  "Riotous, funny, elec-  Jtrifying, creative and innovative", are words used to describe the performance of poet bp Nichol  and his "side-kick"  Sieve McCaffery.  US!  rary  Tuesday   Mp.m.  Wednesday  Mp.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  The two will perform  at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt on Thursday,  February 11th, at 8:00  p.m., as the second event  in the free Spring Series  of Poetry and Prose  Readings organized by  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council and funded by  the Canada Council.  If you haven't enjoyed  poetry before, then this  is your chance to be  challenged, uplifted and  marvellously entertained  by a poet who was the  recipient of a Governor-  General's Award for  poetry in 1970 and the  subject  of a  film  Michael Ondaatje.  Exploring the  possibilities of the  sounds of words could  perhaps best describe bp  Nichol's unconventional  poetry, as he performs it.  He also writes conventional poetry which is  straight forward and  warm-poetry   which  echos man's search for  fulfillment.  Among Nichol's best  known books are ABC:  The AlephBeth Book,  Monotones, Journeying  ���nd the Returns, and  The Marlyrology. He  edited The Cosmic  Chief: An Evening of  Concrete, and co-edits  two poetry magazines;  Ganglia and Gronk.  PtMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM  dhrooL & Mil  er  C/nslallations oL.ro.  WE SELL & INST/ML  >��� CARPET ���*  ����TILE��<  >��� SHEET  VINYL**  Scott Brook* Cta* Miller  885-3681 Evm.     885-2923 Aaytiaa*  Now Available  Vice Regal Mansions op British Columbia is a remarkable  volume of archive photographs, early maps, business documents and correspondence from British Columbia's past.  Fascinating excerpts from letters and memos from such notables as James Douglas, Richard Blanshard, the Marchioness of  Duflerin, Helmcken, Seymour, etc. are scattered throughout a  lively and informative text. The letter and diary excerpts give  extraordinary insights into the personalities and problems  facing these key figures in British Columbia's history.  $22.50  PREPAID  POSTPAID  ELGIN PUBLICATIONS LTD.  1135 West 64th Avenue  Vancouver, B.C. V6P2M5  UPHIE  CABARET  Tues ��� Sat, Feb 9th ��� 13th  Dance to the Top-40 Rock Sounds  of V  LA FAY '  Playing Tues & Wed  8:30 -12:30  Thurs 9-1:30  Fri & Sat 9 ��� 2:00 Coast News, February 8,1982  Nature notes  Karyanne���s  viewpoint  Gibsons Library has moved! Don't get caught dropping your books off in Ihe  wrong place. The library is in brighter, larger premises at the newly-remodelled  former Health Unit on Fletcher Road. Volunteers worked hard all day Monday  moving books and filling the new shelves.  Ve.e Pir.ril nolo  New location for Library  Gibsons Library made  a smooth move to new  premises Monday,  without interrupting its  regular service. The  library is now located in  the former Health Unit  building at 1474 S. Fletcher Street, where it will  have 50V. more space.  Gibsons Library has  outgrown two buildings  since it found permanent  accommodation in 1954.  The old location at 1490  S. Fletcher Street will be  taken over by the expanding Gibsons Municipal  Hall and the space will  be used for the new  council chambers'. A  large meeting room  downstairs in the new  library will be rented to  community groups for  $20.  Gibsons Library has a  long history on the Sunshine Coast, beginning in  1912, when it was part of  a travelling library from  Victoria, and books were  put on display in private  homes.  In 1954, it found its  first permanent home in  a building on the site of  the present Elphinstone  the building for the  library today, although  operating expenses are  covered by the Library  Association.  Volunteers staff the  library and keep it open  10 hours a week. Twelve  volunteers donate time  to the children's section  under Gail Reimer and  30 work in the adult  department.  Librarian Gladys Rorke  stated the library has 900  borrowers, and the circulation of books in 1981  was 17,106, which was  448 higher than in 1980.  The library now has  5,447 adult books and  2,795 children's books.  With the recent expenditure of $8,000 for new  shelving, the library has  room for new books for  several years to come,  said Mrs. Rorke. An  $800 grant from the Law  Society will be used to  update law materials and  a $2,500 grant from Victoria has already been  used to order new adult  Pioneer Museum. Later,  it moved into the  Municipal Hall and Gibsons Village still provides  non-fiction books which  are expected to arrive  shortly.  Gibsons Village gave  the library a grant of  $1,850 for 1982. A  travelling multi-lingual  service offering books in -  German, Dutch and  Spanish will be coming  to Gibsons in July.  The cost of memberships and fines will be  reviewed to study the  possibility of raising  them. The library will  make use of storage  rooms downstairs and  the PEP emergency  hospital is expected to relocate in the building,  bringing important  emergency equipment  back to Gibsons from Sl.  Mary's Hospital.  The meeting room  downstairs, large enough  to accommodate 60 persons, will be rented to  community service and  fitness groups for $20.  Reservations for the  meeting room can be  made through the Village  office, according to  library chairman Diane  Strom.  Swanson's  L & H Swanson Ltd.  Sand, Brawl  DUMP TRUCKS  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  by Maryanne West  It wasn't the nicest  January on record, cold  and wet, with less sunshine than usual, but by  the 27th the first skunk  cabbage was in flower,  and now there are three  with a couple more  showing yellow. The actual flowers, of course,  are nondescript and  elementary, on the spike  which is inside the yellow  sheath which shines so  cheerfully from wet and  marshy places. Most  years they're a week or  two later, and some, in a  sunny spot some yards  away, haven't developed  at all since the furled  spikes pushed through  the soil around  Christmas time.  We had the wettest  January in 11 years, over  nine inches, though not a  record. The twenty-one  year record stands at  11.10 inches in 1971 and  in 1964, 1966, 1967 and  1968, January was wetter  than this year.  That cold snap at the  beginning of the year  was particularly hard on  the woodpeckers apparently. I found two  dead sapsuckers and a  flicker. I guess the bugs  retreat further into the  wood and the ground is  rockhard or covered with  snow. A flicker comes to  feed at the house, and is  fond of rolled oats which  he slurps with the long  sticky tongue designed to  snare ants and other insects. I must remember  to put some suet further  away from the house  during prolonged cold  weather.  Saw a couple of immature eagles perched  side by side on a dead  alder branch above the  beach watching a flock  of siskins feeding among  the catkins and cones on  a branch just below  them. The siskins were  apparently quite unconcerned by ..their' audience.'  For some years now a  small flock of oyster catchers has been seen  regularly along "my"  stretch of beach, but this  year I've only seen them  once, just four birds.  Seemingly they've  changed their feeding  patterns or its been too  rough near the Strait  They're handsome birds  with a resonant, haunting cry. I remember a  particular day last year  when we watched about  ten probing among the  wet rocks as the tide  receded, their shiny  black bodies, long scarlet  beaks, and pink feet and  legs caught by the rays of  the rising sun.  Have you noticed how  often on wet days there  will be a break in the  cloud cover over Vancouver Island about half  an hour before sunset?  One evening recently,  we were along the beach  as the sun streamed  through such a crack,  bathing the alders and  maples in a soft warm  glow, turning the sea  from the dark grey  reflection of the clouds  overhead to a deep  ultramarine blue on  which the vibrant black  and white of a flock of  Goldeneye pulsed as they  dived and surfaced in a  shower of sparkling  water.  The pointed firs on  Keats crowded the  waterline in sharp, sunlit  focus against the North  Shore mountains whose  peaks were still shrouded  in cloud. The black  underneath of the cloud  deck had lifted to about  3,000 feet leaving the  rounded contour of  Mount Gardiner on  Bowen Island softly  blanketed with the remnants. Now caught by  the sun, a golden fleece,  wind-teased and worthy  of the Argonauts.  All one's senses are  heightened by the sudden  change of light after  hours of rain and the  knowledge of the transience of all that  beauty���the need to impress every detail on the  mind's eye so that after  the sun has slipped  behind the Island mountains and all the colour  'has drained away, you  can still recall the scene  from memory.  For those who  cultivate flowers and  delight in their infinite  variety, fragrances and  colours and who doesn't,  it is sobering to  remember, as David At-  tenborough pointed out  in the TV series "Life on  Earth" (Channel 9),  plants   developed   all  "CAN'T AFFORD  YOUR INSURANCE YET?"  Use our convenient "Lay-A-Way Plan"  It's as easy as 1. 2. 3.  1. Leave your insurance papers with us before the Rush!  2. We will discuss and complete them.  3. Pick your decal and papers up on the day you choose.  *v^  Village of Gibsons  Motor Vehicle Branch  (Winn Rd., Across from the Post Office)  K   i^L'h'lil.li'l^i^iiii^ J  these wonderful devices,  colours, patterns, shapes  etc, not for our pleasure  but to attract the insects  they need for cross-  pollination long before  we put in an appearance  on the earth.  But how lucky we are  to have become heirs to  so much beauty and  diversity. Even if some  lovely flowers like i the  skunk cabbage emit a  fetid scent to attract carrion eating flies!!  Bridge  a winner  Council was congratulated by Sechelt  historian-conservationist  Helen Dawe for construction of a new bridge  at the Ebb Tide Street  entrance to the Sechelt  Marsh. Miss Dawe's  contratulatory note read  in part:  "Please accept our  gratitude for the splendid, sturdy, wide and  high and aesthetically  pleasing bridge which  Council caused lo be  built at the south entrance to the Sechell  Marsh during December  1981."  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric. Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now    886-7111  1 7 Yeats Experience  Serving the Sunshine Coast  since 1967  BARGAIN  LOT PRICES  For Southern Exposure  Ocean View and Forest View Lots  Presenting  GRANDVIEW HEIGHTS  A 29-Lot Subdivision off Chaster Rd.,  near Cedar Grove Elementary School  SACRIFICE PRICES FROM:  UNDER $30,000.  Enquiries:  Croup Pacific Associates  4769 West 2nd Ave.  Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1C1  Phone (604) 270-3S57  (604) 224-1084  PHARMASAVE  February 9th to 13th  DELSEY TOILET  4R0L1  SALE  ILET TISSUE |  1PAR | I  St .49 |  SCENTS OR NATURE  PERFUME CONCENTRATES  Reg.  $3.75  SALE  $2.49  ,������,;;,,..,;������������, ,���Y,. ���&;,-  SECRET CONTROL TOP  PANTY HOSE  Beg. 82.50 SALE $1.691  IDE        1  rRA POWER    I  IALE $4.29 |  ������������������ril  TIDE  NEW EXTRA POWER  ��� L SIZE SALE  warn  . .PHARMASAVE VITAMINS  MULTIPLE VITAMINS PLUS MINERALS  Buy aoo s��t too Prat* SALE $6.49  MULTIPLE VITAMINS WITH IRON  Buy SSO g��t too Prera SALE $3.99  VITAMIN C  2SOMQ  ���uvaso  gkt ioo ran  SALE  S3.77  .*  *n  ailiifll  GIFTS FOR A MAN OR LADY  WALLETS OR CLUTCH PURSES  by Pitt Leather  SALE 2S% off  A YEARLY SPECIAL  iCACHET I  I BODY LOTION  500 ml Special Velue $5.95  SALE $3.95  Sunnycrest   Mall, Gibsons  886-7213 Fleming on Education  Go catch flies  by Frances Hernial  A recent radio program described how electronic experts are now  helping purchasers of  radio time get "more  bangs for their buck".  After three minutes of  speech is recorded, it can  be condensed into two  minutes by electronic  wizardry, without  eliminating one word,  the quality of the  speaker's voice or the  emphasis given words by  the speaker. The listener  is unaware that a speedup has occurred. The  words sound normal to  him. Nothing has been  left out. The machine  simply reduces drag or  drawl and spaces between words, so imperceptibly that nothing  is lost of the original  message.  Are we in such a hurry  that our spoken language  has to be distorted so  that we ran pack more  facts, more advertising  into our presently media-  wracked brains? > It  would seem so. But  that's not all!  When we turn to the  classified advertisements  in the daily paper, we  find ourselves challenged  by more condensed versions of the English  language. Strangely  enough, they are not that  1 Notice Board  g-N  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622 by the Coast News 886-7817  NOTE: Early announcanwnti will be run one*, then  must b* ra-tubmlttad to run again, no more than one  month prior to tha evant.  Coming Events  Ptndtr Hirteur * District Wildlife Society MttUng Tues. Feb. 16  7:30 p.m. Madeira Park Elementary School Library.  Annual General Matting Ass'n. lor Retarded Children February 10th at  7:30 p.m. In New Centre ��� Please attend.  Regular Events  Monday  Roberts Greet Hospllst Auxiliary Second Monday of each month.  7 pm  St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery QuHd meets every 2nd Monday of Ihe month at the  "Studio" comer ot North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Monday ��� O.A.P.O.SM Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month ��� 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Glbaona.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons la now open. Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 pm.  Roberta Creek New Horiions meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 pm. All welcome. '  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Qibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7428.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Regular meeting 4th Tuesday ol every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge from October 8 and every first and third Tuesday  thereafter at the Golf Club, 7:30 pm. Call Phyllis Hoops at 886-2575 for  information.  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts  Creek. For Information call 886-0059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Mny League ot Qenada Cattets and Wiefttttee, igtE  XUamammm^Hmm^'mmm  Amnesty MemaNoMl Study Group, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bart's Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road, Qibsons.  Wednesday  Section Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall. First Wednesday of each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets 3rd Wedneeday each  month. 8 pm at Ihe Care Centre.  ���ridge at Wilson Crook Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  *4th, 7:30. For Informationjjhone 885-97M.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  Wednesdsf ��� 0.A.P.0J38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday 1 pm at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Olbsons Toot Meeting'every Wednesday evening at &46 pm. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Centre at the Alternate School. Phone  885-2391.  Sunshine Lapidary 4 Craft Club meats 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For Inlormstlon 886-2873 or 886-9204  Ponder Harbour Hospital Auxiliary Second Wednesday of each month,  1:30 pm. St. Andrews Church. New members always welcome.  Wilson Creek Community Reeding Csntre  7:00 - 8:30 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday,starting November 5,  8:00 sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road. Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek LtgkM Bingo Every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza. TFN  The Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary isopen  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Moating every Thursday In Qibsons at 8 pm. For Information  call 888-9589 or 886-9037.  .Thursday ��� 0.A.P.O.MI Public Bingo Every Thursday starting Nov. 5 at  7:45 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday at 1 pm In the United  Church Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdaya  al 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only)  Friday  Ladla. Ba.ktlball ��� Friday. Elphinstone Oym 7 ��� 9 pm.  Friday ��� O.A.P.O.HM Fuel Nit. Evary Friday it 7:10 pm Pol Luck Suppae  last Friday ol every month at 6 pm al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot- Every Friday, album. Unlim Church H.U �� 30 am lo 11:30 am.  ��� Children 0 ��� 3 years.  Sechelt Tolem Club lingo Every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30 esrly Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone  welcome. TFN  Country (tars Square Oanclng Each Friday, starting September 11.  Sechelt Elemenlery School Oym 6 ��� 11 pm. Caller: Harry Roborteon.  Them Shop Every Friday 1 ��� 3 pm. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  WH.on Creek Community Heading Cenlre Noon ��� t pm. BB5-27W.  Saturday  Pull  Gospel  Business  Men's  F.llovrenlp  Meetings,  banquets,  ' broaklasle. phone 886-9774;. 888.2132,988-2743.  VeHson Creek Community Heading Centre   2 to 4 pm   865-2709.  The largeln lam ol tht Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Saturday alternoons laden 1 -4 pm.  difficult to decipher'.  (One hesitates to use the  term "read"...)  Try these: Lux., 2BR  twnhse, avail Feb 1; E of  UBC; Bus. or prof, prfd,  N/S N/D. Try some  more: ��� Nw lge dlx 2 BR  bsmt ste, newly renov  bldg, gd view, laun facil,  avail immed, cpl pref,  $595 & '/: util.  ���Lux I BR condo wth  bale, glty appls, w/b  f/place, wshr/dryr inc.  ���Redec. 1 BR grnd lvl  bsmt ste, near pit &  VGH, prfr quiet wrkg  gent.  ���Duplex ste, w/w,  wd/burn fpl; secured  U/G pkg. For info & to  view Iv. mess. Maddening, but we get the mess!  ��� Think what the  publisher of a weekly  paper could save if  readers could be encouraged to ponder the  print and extrapolate  meaning from similarly  condensed articles. We  could try a little essay on  school.  Schl is a pice whre  chldrn are snt to lrn and  be trnd into gd ctzns.  Schls are suprted by txes,  but the less sd abt txes  the betr. Tchrs are nice  pple prvded to set out  wrk for the kds, kp them  bsy, mrk what they do  and reprt to the chldrn's  prnts.  Whn a chid gets a poor  reprt crd, the prat has to  contct the tchr for a con-  frnce to see what can be  done to brag the chid up  to the clss avrge. If the  chid mkes trble, or wnt  pay attn, the prncpl has  to be brght into the case.  Prncpls are selcted for  their ablty to tlk a lot  about the imptnee of  educn. Prncpls use  prfssonl wrds like delngt,  retrded, implite, and  alwys say the chid shld  try hrdr and pay attn.  They alwys offf to wrk  'Wth the prnts ktid tchr in  atlr��*��y'tj��can. Nobdy  has evr figrd out how  this can be doen, but it  snds...prfssonl.  Sme chldrn ar vry smrt  and lrn vry qckly. They  can do spelln, readn, ar-  thmtc, set stdies, sence  and embrss their tchrs  who cant kp them bsy.  Prfssonls rgue as to  whther to enrch or ac-  clrate.  So in mny clsses the  smrt wrk too qckly and  the othrs dqnt fnsh.  Tchrs dream an impssble  dream of an avrge clss in  wch evryone gets evry  lessn done slwly and  accrtly���a whle clss of C  stdnts, well behvd and  crteous. The hope that  nxt yrs clss will be like  this kps tchrs in the  bsness, or we shld say  prfssn.  A sage once wrote:  "Three things only are  well done in haste: flying  from the plague, escaping quarrels, and catching flies." Neither  listening nor reading  qualify for undue speed.  Some readers will be  reminded of the limerick  by an anonymous poet  on Relativity. There was  a young lady named  Bright,/ Who could  travel much faster than  light./ She started one  day/ In the relative way/  And came back on the  previous night.  Let's tell the speed artists to go catch flies!  INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  SwM&t Agenda Lid.  P.O. Box 1820, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  NOW HANDLING  DO IT THE EASY WAY!  Come in & see us before the rush  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  (Formerly K. Butler Realty Office)  886-2000  Coast News, Februarys, 1982  This week's  SPECIAL!  BRflUfl  KITCHEN  MACHINE  WHh large It small mixing bowk, blender.  shredder with S blades, whisk el dough  hook.  Reg. Price: $344.95  $319.00  / Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  Hwy. IOI, OlkMMt   III SJ13S  next t. Kan Darrlm V mam  iln-Fest Carnival at Seclielt tfeieientary ScfiooTOSursSy TilglTliad the'  desired effect - the name kept the rain away. It was fun and games for all and  cake-eating, walking, judging and admiring, were carnival highlights. Besides,  the enthusiastic students raised $1,100. .�����, ,������,, nw,  "CLASSIFIEDAUS  1982  ESCORT & LYNX  FROM  $5988^  & *��sy  dF  AND ^0|0\^  We are offering more than quality.  We are offering the closest thing  to eost-free driving.  ������  fijr'0''-'i^P^'wq^,is'.'ii^T'extraordinary cars. The  "Fprd Escort aflft Mercury Lynx are  evidence is convincing.  Escort, alone, is outselling every Import car line in America, based on reported deliveries  through November 1981.  And both Escort and Lynx arc retaining the highest percentage of original price of any  compact cars, according to the NADA's most recent Used Car Guide.  An Unprecedented Offer  Now, as prtx)!' of our confidence in these world-class cars, Ford is making an unprecedented offer.  .  From now through March 13,1982, Ford will give every buyer of a new Escort or Lynx the  following two-year, all-encompassing program:  Two Tears of Cost-Free Maintenance  For the first two years or 40,000 km., Ford will pay for all scheduled maintenance. Including tune-ups. Including oil changes and filters. Including parts. Including labour. At  no cost to you. To reduce the cost of ownership still further, Ford is also giving you:  Two Tears of Workmanship Coverage  Our workmanship coverage includes virtually everything - for two years or 40,000 km.,  whichever comes first.  The only things not covered by this limited warranty arc tires, fluids between scheduled  intervals, abuse and accidents.  Everything else is covered. Everything.  A S% Cash Bonus  As additional help to the buyer, Ford is also offering a cash bonus equal to 5 percent of  the base vehicle sticker price of any 1982 Escort or Lynx.  This can mean as much as 8425 on the Escort GLX wagon and as much us 8455 on the  Lynx LS wagon. This cash bonus comes direct to you from Ford and may be taken as a  cheque, or used as part of the down payment.  In total, this is the best offer on any small cars sold in America. And the closest thing to  cost-free driving."  1982 Ford Escort  The 5% cash bonus is limited to one car per customer. Take delivery from your Ford or Lincoln-Mercury  Dealer between January 13 and .March 13, 1982.  Drop in Today and discuss this Exceptional Offer  SOUTH COAST FORD sales lti  Where Customer Service Is Priority # 1  1326 Wharf Rd., Seehelt 885-3281 10  Coast News, February 8,1982  LUCKY  DOLLAR  fCCDS  OVERLOOKIM  BEAUTIFUL  HARBOUR  PCCCUCE  B.C. Grown ��� Okanogan  RED DELICIOUS APPLES  q      89��  $  0 lb bag U9 *  CARROTS     2 lb Cello bag  79��  beans with pork .a- 3/98*  Boston-LsoJ  corned beef    Mp,1.B9  HoUa H.Md - Ml Pupsss  flour ..mMi-OB  KJJ.lef.arM)  coffee  -���  454  *> s2.99  Bye The Sea ��� Solid Light ��� In Water  tune .m,.$1.29  Solids  tee begs ��,s1.09  Nestle ��� Chocolate  QUlk lkI83.39  QaickJbAWiik  pancake  ls|. sr Bntttnulk  ..Warn  ���  M.59  Lynn Valley ��� Standard Half ss  pooches 3��-79c  Snnspan ��� Fancy Whale Kernel  ...v..;:.,.....  .341 nd  Snnspan * ������'  sunflower oil   . ^ $1.49  Kraft ��� Parkay  margarine  Kraft  cheez whiz  is*iii Z.39  i, *4.99  fcozen rccc  York   Chicken, Beef & Turkey  meet pies __   am 79c  9  SnsSleNnPabnOU-FiiUansdksCrsaB lef  fruit log roll    .,��,  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 - 30 oz/850 ml $5.99     24 -10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  W*%Ve,������*��1t*����%��3g  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  WttnSNM  WINCES  !     HOWM  886-9303 ,  nnaiiOT  DEEP  FRIED  SQUID  lb  ���V686-7BM  ^  .9.MMBMB  ammmmm wrr  Coast News, February 8,1982  11  HEARTY) PplC8$ EWec,lw:     ��Pen Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  SPECIALS    Feb. loth ��� ��u  Ned. ��� Sun.     Open Sundays & Holidays   Pf*tf*  |C  Iv  9  i  1  1  ��1  ���J  r  l  |  ;  I  i  am  a  A  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Snnspan ��� Whole  potatoes 540.1  Mosic Pantry Sweet a' Saw Salishnry Steak  OinnOrS Chicken alo'lisg 250 am     1 ���  Bick'i  beby dills      IWns2.D9  '        en  FsedWrs*  stretch ft seel  2tanx30m  quick oels     *����� $2.69  Gaines ��� Top Choice ��� Regular  dog lood        iU $3.99  Pert ��� Bsg. a Oily  shsmpoo       ��.��� '2.49  Sorties  facial tissue  bathroom tissue   im  JLB.C.  pwd detergent  Household Cleaner  pine sol        ��... s2.59  hcijsewaees  HUGS  Attractive whit, coffee mugi with pretty  painted flowered deilgn on them.  Reg. S1.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  s1.49  CABBAGE CANS  By General Plastics  6 gal. all purpose garbage cane with a  ���nap-on ltd. Ideal for many uses ��� flour  bin*, kitchen garbage, laundry, etc.  Beg. S6.9S  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  KETTLES  By Supreme  Beg. S10.89  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  -H EAT-  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade A 0 4    A A  CHUCK BLADE ROAST b��� ,D   ���, $1.28  Rupert  FISH & CHIPS  Qnarater ��� Cut into Chops  PORK LOIN  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Stanley  VITAMIN E  ���MO I.U. 100's  $3.99  886-8191  Ne.i lo Medical (:���������-..  ' ���'  Ne.i lo  #2^"  -ri^kS^i^-^-*  w&  ( Vanrtp  Deli and Health  ^mpl\  JfoobS  ���***    wm  886-2936  Valentin.'* Day  CHAMPAGNE  Mill Creek  Keratin  BRUNCH  Shampoo  9:30 - 5:00  10% off  ftDH ttuufcitorc  B16-7744  SEE  OUR SELECTION  OF  SUNSET TRAVEL  BOOKS  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. 12  Coast News, February 8,1982  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  COMMERCIAL   ART  AUTOMOTIVE  Design Drafting  886-7442  Economy BUTO PRBTS Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  ees-sier  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  Mliiilil\ CllletOell (rrlislrill'llrill  (rrlllllu-ri'llll & KCrllttCettllal  .JMMMWOg (Collect)        WMB-S7QS  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ^ 886*0489      ..layilna, J  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIMatUSWIMION CtNTU  886-2700     886-8167'  Hwy. 101, just Wast ol Gibsons  OADCO CONSTRUCTION  Bulldozing and General Excavating  - John Deere 450 - Front End Loader -  - D-7 Cat with Ripper - 690 Backhoe  888-7287 '��� 888-7151/  Sign Powlxieg  tudt (efltKuu)   ��� matrik tig.  816-7350  ig&sEoroooen  MOtOK    005-0466  1 British, Japanese > Domestic 8ervlce > Parte J  EXCAVATING  rWARD  Machining e\  Hydraullo* Ltd  INDUSTRIAL, MOBILE AND MARINE  HYDRAULIC REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS  HYDRAULIC HOSES & FITTINGS  ^Gibsons, B.C.     Located Below Penlnaula Transport      886-7200^  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  e��s. 885-5617  Roberts Creek  OpHUeftOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  (Gibsons) Free  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Park  Estimates  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses  P.O. Box 748  Gibsons. B.C. 886-7318 .  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic FMds ��� acauattons ��� (Searing ���  Kci'd Rd.               888-8671                Gibsons  PLUMBING  /|   TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  ���Mb.it 885-757$  Relaming  Walla  Free  itimates  Guaranteed Work  Form & Foundation Work .  J. B. EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  eauX^Smha  ijailn��i  . Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe  . Cal   * Land Clearing       ���^  Free Estimates  ��� Septic Fields *-  885-7408  Bruce Hayter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  B.H. MECHANICAL  Plumbing ��� Gosfitling  ELECTRICAL  Lionhead Development  Corporation 886.807o  DESIGN, BUILDING 8. CONTRACTING  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ���f EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  I Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R 4, Pratt fid.  CAVILL ELECTRIC CO.  ELECTRICALCONTRACTING  KEITH CAVILL  Bus: 886-9963  Res: 886-8793  Residential  ��� Commercial  ' Industrial  Box 1779.  Gibsons. Be  VON1V0  La*-*-  has corrrRACTine  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DMMMTM   VERSATILE TRACTOR ���  FOR HIRE BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH M*���-*  ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886*2934  Box 214, Gibsons: B.G  VON 1VO  ���[OM'S  1 '**1jLECTRICAI-  ONTRACTING  Tom Fllager   Phone 888-7868  ,  #'  TuHolllffsa  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO)  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  886-9872  LONGPOCKETS  BUILDINGI  .FRAMING ��� ADDITIONS  SIDING ��� FINISHING  885-2986  HEAT NG  Nicola Valley Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL &.INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  ROLAND'S ^T  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  Mick Alvaro     D7 Cat S Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratt Rd.    Glbaona  Day 886-8555 ev��. - 886-9803  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD;  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between SI. Mary's I  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Tr~l  ADIANI  CANADIAN  885-2360  Need this space?  Call Hit COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  THOMAS HEATING  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  ��>i      CALL NOW  886-7111  FLOOR    COVERING  MISC.    SERVICES  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    ���>V��  <:OMKT.TF.AIUMINUMWNW>WW>DIJCTS rf>   IV  IXKIBI.F. PANK WINIXJWS FOR NEW CXaNSTWJCIaON    V* J,*  AND RENOVATION PURKSES JT  885-3538 *  SnnrrteRirjgalndullridlParlr Airporl Hrl Snellen BC  FREE ESTIMATES  for ut in th* Vollow Paget  locall, HenulKlured GeeeriMMI ABfroee.  ��� concrete septic Tantt  'Distribution Boxes.     ( CFMI SSrVlCS  "Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks # 8 ton e high lilt  ���Other pre-cast products \  . Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  APPLIANCES  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS,  Carpets - Tllti- Linoleums - Drape*  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  Cowrie St., Sechelt  888-7112  885-3424  QIBSONS TAX SERVICE  INCOME TM PMPUHIOIS  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Qibsons     886-7272 anytime  MISC     SERVICES  /Instant   double shikui^  inside storm windows  The Uttwufc Way is ftuuWe  Seaside Properties  1886-2779 WH77��,  . i% ti\ln  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  ,.��'"    88$-1818   Cowrie St. Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  121? Cnu/rifi St Phone  I SecheiraC      J2! �������*��"   ����5-361t  I  |1  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ,���. ��� ���      ���.       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  BIN installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Covet  gs  #  sss-m   sk-sssi  RELLEN a SON  Wotar Well ���rilliai  Box 1281  LadyHnlth.B.C.V0H2E0  245-4802  Robert Keall.n  Owner/Operator  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour .  Res. 886-9949  t *\  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  i North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765 t  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-29387  HARRISON'S  am APPLIANCE SALES  ^Tfe�� Parts and Service  ,��1  Tuesday ��� Satutday 9 ��� 5  886-9959 Prall Rd . Gibsons  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COAST        Now Servin9 *he  ����� jk  ^^a   Entire Sunshine Coast  I   akJKI No Rate Change  in Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount  HARBOUR     "WW  CHIMNEY CLEMIM  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces OH Stoves  Reggie The Sweep  RR2  Gibsons. British L'olumbiu VON 1V0  886-7484    RegPawliuk  m  COO WtkHTTl   Have a look  TOP SOIL        Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Surrey  Also haul sand (ravel and till  ���     MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.      .  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  f       f Feed  7 * Pet Tood  ���az2- 886-7527   Pratt Rd  �� Fencing   ^.  �� Fertilizer"'^:  IMPflESS VOUR OUT Of TOWN GUESTS  IMTH A MMwtth fWilinj EimnlM at i ttxiU* at AW  cest *f a regular Charter Kattti tht JMmEet  ALIBI UIAHOO  ��� fn fjtttet hefumatlwi cal IfMMj .  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings,  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY UMRANTFLD  886-8456  Duraclean  Master  Cleaners  Carpet & Furniture Cleaning Experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  886-8667 Gibsons, B.C. ,  SEASIDE RENTALS^  I Tf\   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L1 *���'��� and Truck Rentals  2 location.  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue    Gibsons to serve you  ^ 885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848     J  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving 4 Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  ^ Phone 8M-2SS4 r.R. 1, Qjbsons  888-0411  Showroom above  Twilight  Theatre  Open Set. 10-8 or anrtlma by appt.  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  Beginning at Age 3 & Older  .'>  JESSIE MORRISON  I6I4 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030 Strange  and Strange:  a unique team  by Vene Parnell  PART II  "CBC was looking for  an adventure show the  whole family could  watch, set on the west  coast of B.C. They were  thinking of the Sunshine  Coast in particular,  where they felt the good  weather would allow a  better shooting schedule.  We first submitted a  story idea called  Orphan's Island but it  was rejected because it  was set in the 1930's and  CBC were looking for a  contemporary story,"  remembers Marc.  "That's when we came  up        with the  Beachcombers".  What made their success even more  remarkable was the fact  that this was the first  screen play the Stranges  had ever sold. Marc was  an established Canadian  actor who had spent  some time in Hollywood  i and was starring at that  time on CBC's series  show The Manipulators  a west coast production  where he played the lead  role of a probation officer named Rick  Nicholson.  During his youth in  Kitchener, Ontario,  Marc Seguin, he later  changed his name to  Strange, was active in  amateur theatre but  always had script ideas  "in my back pocket". At  the age of 19, he ventured into the Canadian  showbiz bigtime in  Toronto to launch an acting and singing career,  working for CBC and  CTV and occasionally in  Toronto clubs.  It was there that he  met Lynn-Susan Ward,  who was one-third of the  musical Allen Ward trio.  Lynn, who was born in  England, was a folk  singer and recording artist   with   Vanguard  Lynn and Marc Strange have lots to smile about.  The most popular show in Canadian TV history,  "The Beachcombers" Is their "baby".  ���Vene Per.ell Prion,  MYTH  The Ground Hog saw his shadow  so we will have six more weeks of  winter. (We may have morel)  FACT  Instant Double-Shield Inside Storm  Windows shorten the winter heating  season by drastically cutting heat  loss, eliminating energy-robbing  drafts and reducing noise.  Prepare NOW for forthcoming  dramatic Increases in energy prices.  Call for a free, no-obligation estimate  on Inside Storm Windows, the  ultimate way to insulate. Install  Yourself and Save Even More.  10% B.C. Hydro Financing  Available  SEASIDE PROPERTIES  886-2779 886-2779  records, entertaining in  clubs and on television in  the 1960's, working with  her brother Robin Ward  and her friend Craig  Allen. When she ' met  Marc her desire to write  found an outlet and a  great collaboration was  born.  After producing four  or five Beachcombers  scripts, Strange and  Strange left the series  and a bulk of the writing  during the show's early  years was done by Merv  Campone. The Stranges  moved to Gabriola  Island where their  daughter now eight, was  born. They came back to  work for CBC, writing  the comedy series Leo  and Me and some  segments of Magic Lives.  Then the Beachcombers  beckoned again, with  possibilities of adding  new personalities  because the people in the  show were "growing".  Marc and Lynn have  been a part of  Beachcombers ever  since. Lynn was creative  consultant last season  and Marc has directed  some segments. Their  dog, Henry, who bears a  strong resemblance to a  police dog, has starred in  some shows and producer Don Williams calls  him "the most cooperative actor he has  ever worked with".  "Our daughter Sarah  is remarkably unimpressed by our association  with The Beachcombers.  The only time she showed any interest was when  Henry was on the show,  otherwise she plans to be  a doctor and mostly ignores what we do,  almost as if she doesn't  quite approve of the way  we make our living,"  says Lynn.  "We genuinely like  each other's work and  we find that to work  together, it is important  to be generous, because  the ego thing can get in  the way." Sometimes  Lynn writes the first  draft and Marc may  rewrite   it.  "We don't always  write things SO - SO but  our best work is done  when it is 50 - 50," says  Marc. They both work  differently. Lynn sets a  five page daily quota,  Marc puts in about four  hours a day, working in  the glass and cedar  studio he built for  himself in his backyard.  Surrounded by his  stereo, TV, typewriter,  paints and canvasses, he  pursues his creative urge  in peace and isolation  while Lynn works in her  writing room upstairs in  the house.  Every day, they have a  "meeting" to discuss the  progress of their scripts,  to exchange ideas and to  encourage each other.  They are working on a  movie screen play, plus  Lynn is working on a  new series idea and Marc  also has a novel in the  works. They are not  jealous of other writers  who contribute scripts to  the Beachcombers  because as Lynn puts it:  "If you don't have a  script, you don't have a  show." ,\s originators of  the series, the Stranges  receive royalties every  time the show is sold to  another country or when  it is rerun.  Stange and Stange  scripts contain their own  special trademark, a  "wonderful gentle  humour" in the words of  the show's star Bruno  Gerussi who calls their  stories "first rate" and  says he loves doing their  scripts.  Yet Lynn maintains,  they do not try to be funny, "We tell the truth  about people; they are  people who behave in  character. We don't  write funny; it is the personalities of the  characters that have their  own humour." And in  her own understated  way, Lynn adds, "we  work well together".  Coast News, February 8,1982  13  Chatelech  potholes  to remain  Public Utilities Chairman Brown reported  that because of Education Ministry restrictions, the Sunshine  Coast school district  would not be able to participate in the proposed  upgrading of the exit  road from Chatelech  school. Alderman Brown  reported, somewhat  facetiously, "They'll just  have to get along with  the pot holes...unfortunately".  Tyee Bait back at work  One ot Sechelt's oldest businesses, Tyee Products, is back in business again.  Above, herring are sorted by size before being frozen as bait.     -i���h.��j ���..��,.��.!.  qCIKHEH CARNIVAL  "A Gallery of Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories"  A Little Something  f** for that r �� *  Special Someone  Open to 6 pm  Friday to 9 pm  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3611  WealHSR  Block are  pleased to remind you that  we are ready to  prepare your  1981 income  tax return -  now. Wesug- ______  gest you collect all your information  slips and receipts and call or drop  in to talk to one of our specially  trained tax preparers soon. Think  ahead, and leave last year's tax  problems to us.  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  H&R BLOCK  Child tax credit only?  Ask about the special price.  Medical Dental Bldg.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  i  t  OPEN MONDAY  Phone 8887706  SATURDAY, 9 am ��� 6 pm  Evenings 888-7781  BUMPER to BUMPER  Complete Car Care  .N^  Superior  Gibsons  MAKE & TUNE  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS  Three Licensed Mechanics to serve you  ��� Lubrication    ��� Tune-Ups     ��� Transmission Repairs  ��� Alignment   ��� Axles ��� Brakes  ��� Exhaust Systems  PUT  back into your car  before Wally has tot  (He uses  K & E Towing) |  l.  eHWl6*l/��Wli*Y  tpa  Spring is sprung,  The grass is riz,  iVe wonders where  The smash-ups is!  ���out S.MSI.f_HIMHeW*JllnMPMWg��_n_W_   WACVCfV AUTOMOY  Quality Work and Personalized Service for 14 years  WE SPECIALIZE IN  COLLISION REPAIRS  I I.C.B.C. work is 85% of our business  Hwy 101, Gibsons  Open Mon-Frl  8 am ��� 5 pm  * 7 Bodymen to Handle Repairs  MyeWettiMM m-nn 14  Coast News, February 8,1982  ISPORTS)  Strikes and Spares (^  .-Jl  7w0__  ^.^';��_HI  !  '  f -'^#m����kMi  "���  ���  1  /  "'*"                          ���-��� J,.  ,   ���������  "���rWfofc  ti  ��.'.���'.-  *  ���"���"V  _< ^:  ���  .��  .  ''*. >*��$  W.,_  A  V      ,  .'  f ,^^H. Ttmrnf  mamW&'fA-^  WL  ���i    r>  $         �����  "        ,v  *�����:  S     -  ����V  /   1  (9   '  ,  ~*HBIBh__^__^__HI  t    s"  V  \    *  '''!'   .���   v !*/���* .��!v  1     /  I  ,  .  ' re;  a           (    I      /   %.  ���  ' -��a_t__  a>��  ��  ^  i  If^  by Bad Mukarter  The first round of the  Y.B.C. 'Four Steps to  Stardom' tournament  was completed last  Saturday and our Bantam representatives are,  Cathy Kennett as single  and Pamela Kennedy,  Karen and Natasha  Foley, Christy Skinner  and Janiell McHeffey as  the team.  For the boys it's Gary  Tetzlaff as single and  Grant Olscn, Jimmy  Miller, Bryan Fitchell,  Jason Peers and Chris  Lumsden as the team.  For the Juniors, Cheri  Skytte as single and Andrea and Lisa Doran,  Marie Bentley, Tammy  Lumsden and Christine  Paul as the team. Sean  Tetzlaff as single and  Chris Constable, Craig  Kincaid, George  Williams, Scott Spain,  and Larry O'Donaghey  as the team.  For the Seniors, Myra  Williams and Glen Hanchar are our singles.  The Bantams bowl at  the Commodore, the  Juniors at Garibaldi  Lanes, the Seniors at  Fraser Bowlaway and we  wish them all good luck.  In the second weekend  of bowling for the Export 'A' National  Classified tournament,  Barb Christie rolled a  329 single, Lome  Christie a 321 single and  Lee Larsen rolled the  highest score so far with  a 299 high single and an  803 triple.  In league action Bob  McConnell was the big  shooter in the Classic  League with a 376 single  and a 1041 - 4 game  total. Barb Kezansoff  rolled a 236 - 917 score  and Tom Constable a  273 - 919 score. The rest  of us struggled.  In the Tuesday Coffee  league Sue 'Ann'  Whiting rolled a 342  single and Ruby Harman  a 264 - 691 for the  highest triple. In the Gibsons 'A' league Don  Sleep rolled a 353 single  and a 772 triple, Lome  Christie a 257 - 719 triple, Susan Burns a 290  single and Nella Pisanu  was high for the ladies  with a 242 - 658 score.  Highest scores in the  Phuntastique league,  Dot Robinson, 273 - 688  and Clint Suveges, 267  -748.  A   few   more   high  scores:  Swingers:  Belle Wilson 240-616  Art Smith 225-611  George Langsford  228-618  LenHornett       221-620  Wed. Coffee:  Edna Bellerive    244-629  Grethe Taylor    268-648  Slough-offs:  Asm Foley  Dot Robinson  Elphinstone:  Lorene Stanley  Glen Hanchar  Bruce Russell  Ball & Chain:  Cauleen McCuaig  242-673  Glyn Jones  Phuntastique:  Petra Nelson  Henry Hinz  Y.B.C. Bantams:  Christy Skinner  156-382  Gary Tetzlaff     185-495  Jimmy Miller     198-569  Juniors:  Trina Giesbrecht  196479  George Williams 203-527  210-605  226463  207-548  217-616  245-650  251-628  234458  248-656  Madeira  purine  Elementary school volleyball competitions are under way, with some athletic  moves made to return Ihe ball to the opposition. This game at Cedar Grove saw  the home leant heat Gibsons twice and lose once. However, Gibsons retaliated  next day hv heating Roberts Creek.  From the Fairway  -Vane ParnrH Pfcolo  Men's Hockey League  by Dave Mewhort  Another successful  season is winding down  for the Men's Commercial Hockey league and  again this year we find  the standings predictably  close. The perennial  league champion Bruins  seem well on their way to  another championship.  Under the sponsorship  of the Cozy Courl  Motel, last year the  Bruins managed to win  both the League Championship and the Rick  Radymski Sr. Memorial  Trophy for sweeping the  playoffs. But il has not  always been thai way.  In its five year existence the Radymski  Trophy has been taken  three times by the stubborn Roberts Creekers.  Although they have yet  to win a league championship, as the playoffs  approach, Roberts Creek  cannot be underestimated.  Yet it is not simply a  two-team race. The Mitten Flames are challenging for second place and  last year advanced to the  finals by eliminating  Roberts Creek. This year  they look even stronger  and are expected to  finish high in the standings.  The Gibsons Rangers  have been struggling of  late, but they have  beaten or tied every team  in the league this year  and look forward to the  playoffs.  SCMHL Standings:  Cozy Court Bruins  Roberts Creek  Mitten Flames  Gibsons Rangers  Exhibition games are  currently being  negotiated with the  Lower Mainland RCMP  team and if it is anything  like the Canuck Old-  Timer match-up, local  fans are in for a treat.  Local Commercial  Hockey occurs every  Tuesday and Saturday at  8:30 p.m. and every  Thursday at 8:00 p.m.  Admission is free and  spectators are welcome.  Playoffs are to commence February 27th,  but there will be plenty  of action in the meantime.  Predictions? Who  knows...  GP W L T Pts.  17 12 4 1 25  18 10 7 1 21  17 8 8 1 17  18 3 14 1 7  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Pacific  Sat. Feb. 13  Point Atkinson Standard Time  0235         6.8  Tues. Feb. 9  0655       15.8  1230        9.6  Thurs. Feb. 11  0100          4.0  0805         15.4  0915        14.7  1545          7.4  2130        12.1  1735       13.7  1400  1925  8.3  12.9  Sua. Feb. 14  0315         8.3  Wed. Feb. 10  0020        2.9  0730       15.6  1315        8.9  Fri. Feb  0155  0840  12  5.3  15.1  0935        14.2  1630         6.9  2300        11.9  1835       13.4  1450  2025  7.8  12.5  Mon. Feb. 15  0400          9.6  1010        13.8  1735          6.4  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  Come & see our selection ol new  1982 Inflation Fighter  TOYOTA Trucks  * Slock #105468  Diesel long bed.  5 Speed Transmission P.U.  Retail Price: $8,698.00  P.D.I. & Freight: 350.00  * Slock #114203  Gasoline long box  4 Speed Transmission P.U.  Retail Price; $7,848.00  P.D.I, & Freight: 350.00  * Stock #119740  4x4 long box, SR5 Model  5 Speed Transmission.  Roll Bar & H.D, Chrome  Rear Bumper.  Retail Price: $11,518.00  P.D.I. & Freight: 350,00  ^ew*     Arjents lot Jim Patllson TOYOTA  $9,048  *8,198  * 11,868  m  AUTOMOTIVE  S86'79I9 H*f- ,Q1 5 pnyne M., Gibsons  ^TOYOTA*  by Ernie Hume  The annual meeting of  the members of the golf  club was held on January  20th. A new slate of  board members were  elected. Popular Alex  Warner will remain as  Chairman of the Board  for one more term. Jim  Budd will continue as  Vice-President and handle the long range planning and project portfolio. Walt Nicoll was  returned to the tough job  of Treasurer. Lome  Blain will again undertake the Secretary's  duties.  The number of board  members has been increased to nine. Wilma  Sim is this year's Ladies'  Captain, Phyl Hendy  will head up the House  Committee, Vic  Marteddu chairs the  Greens Committee, Greg  Grant will take over the  Match Committee with  Blair Kennett appointed  to Vice Chairman. Good  and welfare will come  under the leadership of  Mary Horn who will also  take over the responsibility of the "Divot".  Membership and  Publicity will be handled  by myself. Jack Milburn  will organize the hosts  for the coming season.  The Past President  Laurie Todd will also  now be a voting member  of the board.  A number of pressing  projects have been earmarked for action this  summer. A new drainage  system is a pressing job  that requires attention to  prevent the possibility of  At present the team of  Laurie Todd and Al  White are leading the  field with 12 points.  Close behind are the  teams of Don Sleep and  Freeman Reynolds and  Lome Blain and Alex  Warner with 10 points  each.  Don't forget the  regular crib games held  on Tuesday nights. Mixed crib is on  Wednesdays,February  10th and 24th, March  10th and 24th. Afternoon bridge every Tuesday at 1 p.m. February  9th, 16th and 23rd.  Saturday night bridge  February 13th, 20th and  27th. Last week's bridge  winners were Ed  Johnson and Susan  Underwood.  On the Rocks  Qibsons Lanes  Open Lane) Tlme>s  Fri. & Sat  Sun.  I CI  7:00-11:00 pm.  1:00 - 5:00 pm.  id Sunday Night  ENGINE CLEARANCE  NEW OUTBOARDS  JHY   I I'.hp  .'419.00  . '659.00  '1049.00  '3600.00  USED: RECONDITIONED OUTBOARDS  i<)/i pvinrude      LOW Hrs. '2019.00  '2249.00  . '779.00  USED STERN DRIVE  & INBOARD ENGINES  2-l'30hr) OMC INBOA  i,par. . .'7000.00 lor the pair  70    VOLVO  '800.00 each  3RAYMARINE     LUGGi  )ND    c/w   DASH    V ORI'  ANDKFPL COO  'floo.oo or oiler  PLUS FULL LINE OF 1982 EVINRUDES  P.O. Box   189.  VON 2HO  Phone 883 2266  by Helen Weinhandl  Hi curlers - Gibsons  Winter Club is as usual a  busy place. Recently we  had the men's club and  the senior's spiels. This  weekend at press time is  Canfor's annual.  Winners of the men's  club A event was the  Larry Boyd rink, with  Roy Giza, Dan Rich and  Jan Van Diessen. This  event was sponsored by  K.R. Stewart Ent.  B event was won by  the Dave Gant rink, with  Ray Hickman, John  Lowden and Felix Comeau and was club sponsored. See Bernie  Parker's senior report  following this report.  The Zone 1 ladies  playdown was held  recently at Hollyburn  Winter Club. Representing our club was the  Helen Sallis rink, with  Kathy Reitze, Barb  Rezansoff and Denise  Kennett.  Two of our ladies  teams did us proud at the  White Rock Ladies Open  held at the Peace Arch  Curling Club. Pam  Suveges rink with  Maureen Kinniburgh,  Jackie Tyler and  Maureen Emmerson,  won the B event. Nora  Solinsky's ritj(k with I  Diane Johnson, Carol  Skytte and Carol (Granny) Skytte, took the  Consolation event. Congratulations to all winners.  The mixed open spiel  is coming up on  February 11, 12 13 and  14th and promises to be  a great weekend.  See you at the rink!  Senior Curling  by Bernie Parker  A full complement of  senior curlers enjoyed  the fall session in our  league. This session was  won by the Bill Sexton  rink, beating Hal Little's  rink for the fall semi-  playoffs. The spring session is well underway  and the winner will play  off at the end of the  season for the Senior  Men's Trophy.  We had an enjoyable  challenge match last  week with senior curlers  from Powell River.  About 50 curlers participated and a nice dinner was served by us at  the end of the day.  We were fortunate to  win by six points, which  we will carry up to  Powell River for a return  match on March 6th.  Good Curling.  Fishermen, Marina,  and Sporting Goods Stores  TYEE BRAND  Finest Quality Whole Herring  is Now Available  In All Sises For  The Coming Season  Inquiries Welcome    tSmU 885-2012 ������  Women at war  Ramblings of a Rover  by DeeCee  Regardless of the scarcity of any thing so vital  to the war effort and the  rationing that was in  force as regards food,  there was one commodity (perhaps that is not  the right word) that Britain seemed to possess in  abundance and that was  young women. They  were everywhere and,  while one was in daily  contact with the girls in  uniform, the W.A.A.F.s  should one be a member  of the Air Force, the  A.T.S. or the  W.R.E.N.S. depending  on which branch of the  Armed Forces one was  serving in, there seemed  to be hundreds if not  thousands of girls in  "civvies". Many of them  were working in offices,  factories or some industry connected with  the war, but even then it  appeared there were still  many more left over who  seemed to have time on  their hands and, should  the occasion and place be  propitious, were only too  willing to accept a date,  especially if the eligible  male was wearing a  uniform and even more  so should he have the  magic word "Canada"  on his shoulder flash!  While there was certainly a greater concentration of young and not  so young females in such  industrial cities as Birmingham, Bradford or  Leeds, the resort town of  Bournemouth in the  south of England, where  I was stationed, had  more than enough to go  around.  When the operations  at the Bowling Green  were in full stride and we  were feeding almost  2,000 men, we had no  less than 60 W.A.A.E.s  as assistants and I must  say that the girls in most  cases were dedicated and  willing workers. This is  surprising when one considers that many of them  had been conscripted into the Service and that  they came from all walks  of life. Educated, semi-  illiterate, single or mar-'  ried, they carried out  their duties to the best of  their abilities and we  were not only grateful  for having them, but it is  certain that they contributed in large measure  to our eventual victory.  As a corporal in  charge of a shift, I was  usually assigned  somewhere in the  neighbourhood of 20  girls to assist in the  preparation and serving  of the vast quantity of  food that was required.  We had far better equipment and working conditions in the new, modern  Bowling Green than we  had had in the old  Metropole Hotel, but  even so it was a prodigious task to get all  these men fed. While the  bulk of the actual cooking was done by the  Canadian males, who  presumably had been  trained for the job back  in Canada, these girls  and young women were  invaluable in the initial  proceedings and  especially in the manning  of the four large steam  tables, where the food  was dispensed to the  crowds of airmen after it  had been cooked.  What I find so amazing, when I look back on  those hectic, bustling  days, is not the fact that  we managed to get all  those men fed and  reasonably contented,  but that never once did I  make any overtures  towards anyone of these  young females under my  command. For one thing  we were all far too busy  and so  fully occupied  that we had little time to  even think of "hanky  panky", let alone indulge in it. This may  have been one of the  reasons, but also I had  seen so many cases of  N.C.O.s who had been  temporarily carried away  by all this palpitating  mass of feminity floating  around them and, unthinkingly, had given  one of them a little pat  here or there or, surreptitiously, pinched one's  bottom in a weak moment. It could have  been, and possibly was,  an entirely innocent act,  but it was the beginning  of the end as far as his  having any control over  "his" girls was concerned. Either the young lady  acquiesced or became indignant. It mattered little, as the other girls  noticed and, in turn,  became either jealous or  resentful, according to  how they felt towards  not only the girl involved  but their own relationship with the N.C.O.  Another compelling  reason why I shied away  from having any  semblance of an affair  with any of the girls with  whom I was in daily contact was that, in my particular case, I found that  girls in uniform didn't  appeal to me. Instead of  turning me on they had  the opposite effect. 1  know it sounds  ridiculous but it could  have been psychological.  I detested Service life  and the discipline it entailed and I hated the  uniform I was forced to  wear and so, in some  way I cannot explain, the  girls in the W.A.A.F. or,  for that matter, those in  the A.T.S. failed to attract me. As far as the  W.R.E.N.S. were concerned, I had little opportunity to become acquainted with them, but  *79h "Mpy?."*     ,       ��������� -  aff^  ^sfS^Jjyj  ���  ^3  Mfci'-     1  1 '"sa  PrV*2^^  ^Pl  eiBS^X."^  Airport  expansion  Airport committee  chairman Lee further  reported that the airport  expansion and new staffing costs to Sechelt  residents would not be  borne directly by taxpayers but would be  funded by second phase  grant money.  Coast News, Februarys, 1982  15  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tux Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  INTERKT  REIMBURSEMENT  PROGRAM  The finishing stages were underway at The Royal  Terrace In Sechelt lasl week. Sales of the $90  -400,000 strata title units will begin this weekend.  ��� Brwlle, J elrn,��.n Ph   1 did find that the young  women in the W.L.A.  (Women's Land Army)  had plenty of sex appeal.  Whether it was their  tight-fitting green  sweaters or their saucy  Australian type hats  turned up on one side, I  don't know. It certainly  wasn't the riding  breeches they wore, but  for some reason they  seemed to retain a great  deal more of their  feminity than their  sisters in khaki or the  Royal Air Force blue.  Before I conclude and  while still on the subject  of female attire, I must  not overlook one item  that upset so many of the  girls and caused so much  controversy. It concerns  that article of clothing  often referred to as  among the "unmentionables" or, to use the  english word,  "knickers". The regular  issue of this useful garment was a voluminous  affair made of either  khaki or blue flannel  and, according to the  girls, they had to be  worn at all time. It was  against regulations to  substitute anything  either flimsier or more  eye appealing, so the  girls had coined a word  for them. They called  them "passion killers"! I  am in no position to state  whether they had this effect on the ardent male  or not as, if I felt in the  mood for an evening of  romance, I usually hit  for the nearest pub and  in many cases found  what I was looking for  there. Failing that,  should I be on leave in  London, there were  always the "Piccadilly  Commandos" - but  more about them at  some later date!  FARM OPERATORS:  You will receive your 1981 PARTIAL INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT under the Agricultural Credit .Act  if you are eligible and apply not later than  APRIL 30,1982.  Application forma are available at offices o( the British iSdumbia Ministry of  Agriculture & Food, chartered banks, credit unions, Farm Credit Corporation (Kelowna), Federal Business Development Bank, The Director, Veterans' Land Act, and The Western Indian Agricultural Coiporation Limited.  Farm operators who intend to submit more than one application should mail  all forms together. Failure to do so could result in a long delay before  benefits are paid on the second and subsequent forms.  Under this Program, each larm operation may be eligible to have farm loan  interest costs reduced to a level of approximately 1% less than the 1961  average prime lending rate of chartered banks. The maximum benefit is  $10,000 for each operation.  For details of the calculation or other enquiries, contact the Agricultural  Credit Branch, Victoria 387-5121 (local 212 or 224).  Mail applications postmarked no later than April 30,1982 to:  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Agriculture and Food  Agricultural Credit Branch  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8W2Z7  ,  we put a lot of enagy into  helping you save money  Heating, hot water and appliances, that's where most homeowners waste  money by wasting energy.  Send us this coupon and we'll send you booklets packed with everything you'll ever want to know about how you can save money and keep  your bills down. Or call your local B.C. Hydro office (we're in every  phone book). Or pay us a visit. __   TVaft t t     i  Because energy that's wasted is the most    flkS D|^ MX/HfTi  expensive energy of all. VV JLAV^l JjrUlU 16  Coast News, Februarys, 1982  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  j��T���  I Births        ^j ,,."  I Obituaries  3 Thank      '  ��PenoMl  $ Announcer!  6 Lost  7 round  8 Pets <V Livestock  9 Musk   ,  10 Wanted to Kami  11 For Rent  12 Help Wanted  I) Work Wanted   ���  14 for Sale  15 Automobile    !  lo Motorcycles  17 Campers 8. RVs  It Mobile Homes  19 B.C 1 Yukon  Blanket CteStaMMs  20 Property  21 Wanted  22 Marine .������'  23 Legal  Obfouries  "''������'' -���������-v-'^"  Wiley. Passed away  February 2, 1982, Miriam  Lee Wiley, late of Madeira  Park in her 64th year. Survived by her husband Lloyd,  her mother Frances, three  sons, Bill, Pat and Dan, four  daughters, Dierdre Colter,  Donna Remmem, Janice  Duncan and Nancy Mercer;  19 grandchildren, two  brothers, Adrian and Bill  Agnew, one sister. Phyllis  Rlmmer. Funeral service  was held Saturday February  6 in the Royal Canadian  Legion Hall, Madeira Park.  Reverend Tim Chapcotte officiated. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home, director.   #5  Biggs. Passed away  January 30, 1982, Florence  May Edith Biggs, late of  Qibsons in her 90th year.  Survived by one son, Ronald  and his wile Stephanie,  seven grandchildren,  Russell, Cam, Tom, Susan,  Karen, Sandra and Pamela,  two sisters, Marjorle Her-  mon, Vancouver, and Edith  Baker, Gibsons. Funeral  service was held Saturday,  February 6 In the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers, donation preferred  to the Klwanls Care Home,  Gibsons. #6  Wilson. Roy Charles  Wilson, late of Gibsons, in  his 62nd year. Survived by  his wife Margaret Wilson,  his mother Margaret Wilson  of St. Mary's Hospital;  sister Margaret of Covlna,  California; stepson Tim  O'Kane of N. Vancouver;  two grandsons Gary and  Grant. Funeral services held  at Glenhaven Memorial,  Vancouver on Friday, Feb.  5th. #6  Roy. Inez Elizabeth Roy,  late of Gibsons, B.C. and  Winnipeg, Manitoba, passed away quietly at the  Joseph Brant Memorial  Hospital In Burlington, Ontario, on 28th January, 1982.  She was born at Rapid City, Manitoba, 2nd of May,  1895, Ihe daughter of  Thomas Houlding and Obedience MacAlllster. Her  youth was spent In Saskatoon, where she graduated  from the University of  Saskatchewan with a  Bachelor of Arts Degree in  1917. There she met and  married John Francis Roy In  1920, and thereafter took up  the career ol railroader's  wile. This took her to  Dauphin, Manitoba  (1920-1935); Winnipeg,  Manitoba (1935-1959), and  retirement at Gibsons, B.C.  (1959-1981). She held fond  memories of each ot these  communities, and wished to  be remembered by her many  friends over the years.  Her husband predeceased her in 1965. She leaves to  mourn her passing two  daughters, Frances  Elizabeth DeBruyn (Vancouver); and Mary Jean Roy  (Calgary); five sons,  Douglas John (Roberts  Creek, B.C.); Arthur  MacAlllster (Dauphin)'  Donald Prltchard (Roskilde,  Denmark); Francis Eugene  (Burlington, Ontario); and  Patrick Allan (Vancouver),  as well as nineteen grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren.  Cremation in Burlington,  followed by Interment in  Saskatoon. Donations to'  the Canadian Cancer Society. #6  tjmut  With heartfelt thank you  from all of us to those who  contributed so generously  to the "Weal's Christmas  Lights" display and the  donation box for the Sunshine Achievement Centre  in Gibsons. #6  Slnceresl thanks to Doctors  Farrer, Paatkau, Cairns and  Myhlll-Jones for the, sale  delivery ot our daughter,  Jan. 6,1982. AIM, thanks to  the attending nurses. Lisa  and Moe Graham. #6  We wish to express our  thanks to all our friends and  neighbours for their kindness and sympathy during  our bereavement. It's good  to know you. Joan, Rsg and  Trevor Carnaby. #6  Lost between Ken's Lucky  Dollar and post oftlce,  ladies ring white gold with  blue & white stones. Phone  886-7044 or 886-9374.  Reward offered, sentimental value. #6  One sterling sliver ring and  diamond engagement ring  with ruby In centre. Great  sentimental value. Reward.  886-2769. #6  -J  Grey male tabby Cat (could  be 6 mos. old or so).  Wandered into Chaster Rd.  area residence. Phone  886-9472. #6  A dentist and his wife coming to Gibsons In March  desires a cottage-type accommodation, preferably  with wood burning facility  In a picturesque location.  The nearer to Gibsons the  better. References supplied. Contact Dr. Bland  868-7020,886-7574. #6  The CBC Beachcombers are  looking for furnished or unfurnished rental housing for  cast & crew for ths 1982  filming season. If you can  help, please contact Nick  Orchard at 665-7041 (collect). #6  Responsible quiet single  mother wishes to rent 2 bed.  accom. in Gibsons to  Langdale area. Up to $350  month. 886-7808. #6  Transition House Is now  open for abused women  and their children. Call  885-2944, 24 hours service.  #7  8  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208     885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  PetfeV  Livestock  Free cute long-haired brown  & white guinea pig - cage &  supplies included. 883-9665.  #6  ti  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  8864228. TFN  G. Shep., male, 2 yrs., excel,  temper, good with children,  good guard dog, needs  good home, lots of room to  play. Call 886-7280. #6  A Full Line of"  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Frl  8:30 am - 4:30 pm  Sat 9 am - noon  Hwy 101 a Pratt Rd  Qibsons       886-7621.  CMTLEROCK  KM*  ��� Boarqirio^  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Goll Course  885-2505  Waterfront accommodation  with fireplace In Granthams. $350/mo. Single person only. 886-8284. #7  4 bdrm., view, FP, rec., W/W,  workshop, carport, close to  all amenities, $550 month.  886-9862. #6  3 bedroom home In Gibsons, elec. heat, all appliances included, adults  only, no pets, ref. required.  Avail, now. $600. 886-7037.  1 bdrm. suite furn. apt. no  pets, util. Included. Self-  contained. Avail, now $235.  274-9149,883-9003. #6  All year round Granthams  waterfront house $400 per  mpnth,  1'/i   bedrooms,  2���  bathrooms, . fireplace.  886-8284. #7  Large 2 & 3 bdwi. apts. for  j   rent, with view. Central Gib-  son's location. 886-2417 or  ^BB8-73t)7.* ".;    vtPNi8  i ������ ���"��� ��� I'--'    ' <  :  1Vi  bdrm, house, Central  Aye,, Gibsons, all appl. plus;.*  wash/dry, dish*/., sundeck  & view. $475/mo. Avail. Imm- *  ed. Call 922-1134. TFN'J  New 3 storey 4 bedroom  2500 sq. ft. house at end ol  Poplar Lane $700 per  month, damage deposit and  reference req. Ph: 872-8044.  #7  House to rent, Gibsons, lust  renovated, 2 BR, W/W  carpet, app. 1,000 sq. ft.,  range, fridge, washer, elec.  heat $350 mo. 1 yr. lease.  $175 deposit. Mat. married  couple only. Apply Box 90,  c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons. #7  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Exec. 3 bdrm. new home  Langdale, W/W, 1V>  bathroom, modern app. Incl.  garburator, no pets,  references. $650 per month.  Tel: 886-7768 alter 6 p.m.  #6  Brand new 2 bdrm.  bungalow, all new appliances, Airtight Fisher  stove, available Immediately, Gower Pt. & Chaster.  $500 mo. 886-9890.        TFN  libb Sq. Ft.  Commercial  Shop space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  ese-saia  Cute Guinea Pigs $6 ea.  Phone 885-9516. #6  SOMETHING BAZAAR I  Moving Sale starts Feb. 9th.'  Lotsa Great. Bargains  11-5 Tues.- Sat.'      ���'    #6  SWEETHEART  gM KITE  FEB 1STH '  Royal Canadian  Legion  Branch 319  Roberts Creek  Presenting  THE FOUR  TONE  Member* & (Incuts Only  Magus  Kennels  bog Boarding & Training  CKC Champion & Obedience  Great Danes  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  8S6-SS68  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Gibsons  For Rent  or Lease  2360 sq. ft. Concrete  Block Building with  Carport & paved parking.  Available in part or  whole.  Phone 886-8121  TFN  Store for rent, Cowrie  Street, Sechelt. Phone  885-9816. TFN  LIVESTOCK  For Sale: Flashy dapple  grey reg. Vi Arab gelding. 7  yrs. old, 15hh, lovely movement. Talented over fences.  885-9969. #6  STRETCH * SEW COURSE  Learn the basics of using  stretch fabric, eight 2 hr.  lessons. For information  call Joyce 886-2884.        #6  A course In Reiki, a natural  healing technique, will be  offered February 12th, 13th,  14th and 15th. Free introductory lecture on Feb.  11th at 8 p.m. Elphinstone  Secondary, Gibsons. For  further Information contact  Jan 885-2382. #6  QUICK TIP8 IN SEWING  Learn quick tips for a professional finish, work on individual projects, 16 hrs. of  lessons. For Information  call Joyce 888-2864.        #6  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout dn  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  ELLINCHAM  STABLES  . Boarding  . Training  ��� Lessons  685-9969  For Sale 11 HH pony, gentle  disposition $200. Call  886-2604 alter 4 pm. Ask for  Kirstl. #8  View Townhouse, 2 bdrm. &  basement $575. 3 bdrm. &  basement $675. Fireplace  ���appliances - adults, no  pets, apply to Greg  888-2277,886-7204. #6  1 bedroom trailer for rem.  1st. Feb. Ph: 886-9625.     #6  Rooms fpr rent from $65/wk.  Meals available.. 888-9232  days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  IVlUMC  PIANOS BV  MASON &RISCH  YAMAHA GUITARS  AND MUCH MORE  Mm |  UORIZON MUSIC  ': Trail Bay.Centre  885-3117  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  'OR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Cibsons  Up to 1600 sq. ft. of  prime   Retail  floor  space for reasonable  lease rates.  Good location for  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  888-7454  OFFICE  SFACE  si Very reasonable lease  t| requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 sq. It. to  4500 sq.ft.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  e   AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone:  886-2234  :  886-7454  Gibsons. 2 bdrm. house,  view, elec. heat, furnished.  $500 mth. 885-3355. #6  3 bedroom house available  Immediately $450 per  month. Ph: 886-7625.        #8  One bedroom house/cottage, Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons; oil or wood heat, pets  OK. $265. 886-9767 or  886-2622, B.J. Benson.     #6  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq.  ft.  prime  retail  space   now   available,  885-2522,885-3185 evenings  TFN  1 bdrm. apt. upper Gibsons,  furnished or unfurnished.  Utilities Included. $300 per  month. Phone'886-9233.   #6  Clean, quiet, bright 3  bedroom, two bathroom  house, W/W, F/P. In the  heart of Sechelt within  walking distance of all  amenities & across from  park. Sorry, no pets. $500  per mo. Phone 886-7263.  #6  2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, living, dining, family room, fully carpeted, fridge, stove,  I elec. heat, on 5 acres, one  , mile from ferry and Gibsons. $650 month to month.  Phone 886-9200. #6  '.'..For rent Immediately, newly  built house, 3 bdrms., 114  baths, Gibsons Bay area.  S550/mo.   886-7775   or   .  291-2698. ."."!. '#6  t*'--.       .. .      ���       :,,:���-  ' 1 person needed to share  ! modern 2 bdrm. house In  .. Roberts Creek, near beach  "' and Legion. Please phone  888-6249 after 5:30 p.m.    #6  4 bedroom W/W, F/P, 2 full  , baths., nice view. Family  types. In Langdale. Ref. re-  ' quested, $600/mo. 886-9215  after 4 p.m. #8  Housekeeping rooms,  clean, quiet, adults. Robert-  ton Boarding House.  886-9833. #8  FOR RENT  VIBRATING  | ROLLER/COMPACTORS  PHONE  885-5151  \m  *UCKTOPl  Wakefield area; 2 BR main  floor suite, view of Trail  Islands. $350/mo. Phone  885-7432.885-9539 eves.   #8  1 bdrm. suite suitable for a  professional man or  woman. Heat, light, phone  Inc. $400 month. After 6  p.m. 885-2757. #8  Three bedroom Rancher,  Gibsons, refs. $450 p.m.  Gordon Agencies 885-5891,  eves. 885-9365. #6  4 bedroom, 114 bath & ensulte, 3 kitchen appliances.  Central Gibsons, view,  references req. $650/mo.,  less to right party. Ph:  886-7923. #8  Gibsons ��� for rent or sale - 2  townhouses, 1-2 bdrm., 1-3  bdrm., five appliances,  heatilator fireplaces, deluxe  carpets, all new, level yard,  close to all conveniences.  Adults only with references.  No large pets. 886-8035J8  1400 sq. ft.' retail space  available for lease In the  Mini-Mall next to Omega  Restaurant. Could be divided. Contact George  886-2268 or Vane. 669-1147.  TFN  Director Adult Day Care  To administer and direct the  Adult Day Care program.  Monday to Thursday 28  hours per week.  Background In gerontology,  social sciences, nursing or  rehabilitation; knowledge of  budget administration; experience In working with  elderly and disabled essential! First-Ald certificate or  nursing equivalent. Ability  to work In non-structured  situations. Applications will  be received up to and including February 15, 1982.  Duties commence April 1,  1982. Send resumes to:  Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society, Adult Day  Care, Box 1790, Gibsons,  B.C.V0N3A0. #6  CBC Beachcombers require  a production secretary for  the coming season. Send  the complete resume,  listing skills & experience,  Including media experience  If any, ta-Nick Orchard, Production Manager, "The  Beachcombers", Box 4600,  Vane, B.C. V6B 4A2.  Deadline for applications  February 17,1982. #6  Homemaker wanted for  mornings and some  babysitting during day,  some flexibility required.  Weekly salary. For more information 886-9205. #6  Babysitter required at least  2 days per week In Hopkins  Landing home,  kindergarten child, 2V> yrs.  old & Infant, own transportation desirable. Refs. required and definitely a non  smoker. Apply 886-7574.  Good salary. #8  Productive craft person to  participate in co-operative  craft shop In Sechelt. Must  be available to work at least  one day a week. Call  886-7139 or 885-2033 or  885-2687. #7  Handyman,  retiree,  some  carpentry    experience  preferred. Phone 883-2424.  #8  Babysitter required Roberts  Creek or Gibsons area for  working mother week nights  and weekends. 888-2879. #7  Part-time car stereo Installer for the Magic  Mushroom stereo shop. Apply In person In The Dock,  Sechelt, or phone 885-2522.  46  Wanted: Salesperson. | Interpersonal skills and sales  experience an asset. Apply  Westwurld Sound,  885-3313. TFN  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality  Installations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  Young man looking for  work. General labouring etc.  Phone 886-8700. TFN  Why not personalize your  home? Design drafting.  Phone 885-5220. #7  Young man aeeka work,  labouring, gardening, etc.  Please call 886-8700.       ��7  Guitar and/or  Music Th����u  Lessens  fw nww aim  MeWiiatM  twmttewp  at: lle-ttW  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843 Eves.  DEANS CHIMNEY SWEEP  Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek,  Sechelt.  886-7540.  TFN  Young person available for  light housekeeping duties.  Reasonable rates. 886-9049.  #6  Reliable hard-working family man looking for odd Jobs.  Have pickup truck, will do  hauling, gardening, base  ment cleaning, etc. Phone  anytime 885-7486. #8  CONSTRUCTION  wuf  RENOVATIONS  00  11  t pax km  Cott 805-3185 tm  IFI .  MOPPETS  Have a spring clean early or  clean as you move out, a  reliable team of two, ex.  references. 886-7013,  886-9847. #8  Raincoasl  Secretarial  Professional Oul of tllliii  Typing  I Pick-up and delivery  available)  rm  Em 885-5988  Silksereen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displuys  GruphlcN  88S-7493  Hindi's  Bluckswth Shop  Welding ft Fair leafing  Tools ft Hardware hr  Log Building  ���item Creek H5-3755  NEW YARD  LANDSCAPING  mCKWORK  FENCING  CLEARING  COMMERCIAL  RESIDENTIAL  Brad or John  886-8293  885-7486  Going Away?  Wr "HI  - Water your planu  - Feed your p.It   %.  ��� Take) tare of your home  JUMNIMI HOUSEWAT&i  886-9839  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459  #27TFN  ttincOedx  f<fo)[L(o)0f]<3  Complete  Photographic Service  ��� Promotion  ��� Commercial  ��� Portraits  ��� Custom Work  Sue Winters  886-2937  CUSTOM WOODWORK  AND THUNDERHEAD ART  FACTORY offer handcrafted kitchen and  bathroom cabinetry, shelving systems, built-in desks,  bookcases, expert finishing  and unique ideas for feature  walls in wood. Portfolio  avail, for viewing. Call King  Anderson btw. 6-8 p.m.  885-9033. #8  Chimney  Cleaning   and  Maintenance.      Phone  886-8187.   TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANINO  Serving the Sunshine  Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves. 885-5225.  I 6 TFN  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends,  Gibsons  area.  Call Gillian 886-8781.    TFN  i  Babysitters, two teenagers,  available evenings and  weekends. 886-7249 or  886-9342 after 5. Ir6  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Man with construction and  landscaping experience requires work. Call Barry  886-9498. #6  OAP wants watchman's job  $250/mo. Prefer long term.  P.O. Box 155, Garden Bay,  VON 1S0. #6  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Dress Designer: Expert in  dressmaking and alterations, reliable, reasonable  rates. For sewing needs call  Florence, 885-3759. #7  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  e Topping  e Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  Will babysit, my home,  Roberts Creek area.  885-7493. TFN  Reliable lady       7  will do house cleaning'  very good references  Phone:865-3383  #7  Reggie The Sweep  8867484 Coast News, Februarys, 1982  Key-West Drywall  Boarding, taping, spraying  & spatter. All servlcea  guaranteed. Res. Com. additions. Brent or Ron  885-7227. Mess. 886-9447.  TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  aprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Would babysit In my home  on Abbs Road, weekdays.  Call 886-8785. #6  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable rates. Work  guaranteed. 886-9749.   TFN  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  flnHRIng. No job too small.  886-7355 TFN  RENOVATIONS  To Basements. Bathrooms  Kitchens, etc.  Free Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  886-8263  or 112-524-8581  Pager 7424  Don't put off having a Tup-  perware party as It's easy,  fun & rewarding! Phone  Louise Palmer 886-9383. #8  Excellent condition 3 year  old Kenmore stove. Asking  $200. Call 886-2982. #6  Hawaiian carved statue, 2  Indian carved plaques.  Open to offers. Phone  886-9114 and leave  messages. *8  Girls Bike, suit 8-10 yrs. $20.  886-7949. #6  8 x 10 utility shed or  playhouse, insulated, wired,  carpeted, panelled $600  firm. 888-7072. #6  Console stereo & aut.  record player 60 wis. per  Chan. $150 OBO. 886-9835.  Dinette, table and 4 chairs,  one year old $135. 9' x 4' x  2'4 box for trailer $40.  886-9102. #8  CLEAN SWEEP CHIMNEY  CLEANING SERVICE, clean  all chimneys, free estimates  on boiler repair and boiler  servicing. Phone 885-5034  or 885-2573. TFN  For  Re-  Explosive  qulrements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Carpenter���new      and  renovations.  Reasonable  rates  and  references.  886-7280.   TFN  Light moving and hauling of  any kind, summer home  maintenance & caretaklng,  steady part-time work.  886-9503. #8"  Fresh Baked Goods  al Cats Pttiret  Breads and Goodies .  Featured Daily  Special Orders Taken  Please Call M5-9962  Stamford 25 KVA diesel  generator c/w meter panel  and residential muffler  $4,500. Collins built crum-  mle cab for Va ton truck,  bench seats and heater  $1,000. Phone 886-7158.   #7  Standard truck canopy $125  or best offer. 886-7880 after  5. #7  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow and custom  hitches. Call Terry at Coast  Industries,      Gibsons.  886-9159.   TFN  Peace River honey ��� un-  paateurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  oBJuous nunc  nw t om  clotbho i cum  If you have clothea or  crafts you would like to  aell - phone Gramma's  Trunk et 885-2058.  We sell on consignment.  (Items must Im clean)  Located at Banner's  Furniture Store  Sechelt  Satellite  T.V.  Receiving  24 Channel Systems  from $3,999."  Phone for an  Iri-home  DEMONSTRATION  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  ... FIMWOOD  Ablet ��70 pex caul  Fin ad Mim win  MpKUti  Spm*miVeto��M  iHMM  ELKCTHOHOME  SALES A SERVICE  I Y.M. W.iri.inly  dii P.irK 8,   LflbOlll  ^ SUNSHINE  COAST T.U.  Firewood, Alder, $55 a load.  885-9882. #7  Modern Moffat freezer, 12  cu. ft. $225.886-9096.       #7  Small camper for full-size  truck, exc. condition. Phone  after 5,8864269. $400.     #7  EAR PIERCING  Beautiful 24 kt. gold studs  Included. Hairlines  886-2318-, Seaview Place,  Gibsons. TFN  Vac cleaner, good | cond.  $25. New tire F78-15 $30. 2  tires 12x16-5 on 6 hole GM  wheels. $45.886-9102.     #7  Cedar burls for do-it-  yourself coffee tables.  886-8656. #7  King size waterbed headboard with mirror and  shelves, pads for three  sides, drawers under bed,  walnut finish. Ph: 886-2898.  #8  Complete Hitachi stereo set  Incl. 4 speakers, turntable,  AM/FM cassette, receiver, 2  yrs. old, like new $650 OBO.  TV stand $20. Single bed,  exc. condition. $50. 4  Mustang 8" speakers, sep.  tweeters, brand new, ready  to put Into boxes $50 ea.  OBO. Antique oak rolltop  desk, double pedestal  $2,000 firm. Phone 886-9200.  #6  Heavy duty custom utility  trailer with spare wheel  $350. Brush cutter, brand  new $180 (half cost).  886-2779. #6  Baby grand piano $3,500.  885-3491. #8  Rowboat, flat bottom & oars  $50. Steel desk $50. Studio  to share photography.  886-7955. ��6  THE BOOKSTORE has a  good selection of stationery  for home, office or school.  Cowrie St., Sechelt.  885-2527. #6  Double Bed, box spring &  matt. & frame, 2 yrs. old.  $100,886-7808. #6  Dehydrated Foods .  Possible layoffs? Work  shortages? Stock up now  on quality atorage & eating,  simple preparation. Phone  now for Info. & price Mats.  8864003. #8  3/4 yd. Poclain Excavator on  rubber $17,500; single axle  dump truck, dieael, $9,500.  886-2357. #6  Big new selection of artists  supplies at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527. #6  Freight Damaged Appliances  Big dollar savings on  stoves, fridges, washers,  dryers, dishwashers,  microwavea, etc. 1119 West  14th, North Vancouver.  980-4848  Chess Set onyx, green 8  Ivory, very nice. $40. Ladles  bicycle CCM, like new $45.  Wicker bassinette with pad  $20. Van or truck window  mural 1S"x 84" $20. 3 tires  D-78-14 to fit Import P.U.  50% tread, $30 for all.  886-2512 after 5:30 p.m.    #6  Motorcycle Helmet, new  condition. $25 OBO.  886-7859. #6  Let US cuatomlza your kitchen co-ordinating drapery  fabric and wall covering.  Teredo Carpet Centre,  885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  Never been used brand new  snow tire & rim. 7:50 x 16,  fits Ford 8-stud. $100.  Phone 886-2105. *7  \BS��*\  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  885-2113  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  j^U      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more $3.00. Whole  oats $10.00 a hundred.  Ground $12.00. Phone eves.  865-9357. TFN  2 horses and 2 western saddles. For more information  phone 886-9625. #6  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  PRICES! Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Glbaona. 888-9733.       TFN  WALLPAPER-fabulous  designs. Teredo Carpet &  Home Centre. 885-2601 or  885-7520. TFN  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  85 CCM Jaeger compressor,  good condition, 5 kw Lister  diesel generator. 885-3306.  #7  Inglis multi-cycle auto  washer, excellent condition.  Guaranteed & delivered.  $250. Phone 883-2648.   TFN  Powerful horse manure; you  load, $15.885-9969.       TFN  MUTT-HUTT  "Doggone Cozy"  Insulated Dog and Cat  houses ��� other unique  features. Ph: 888-9519.    #6  Alder Firewood $70 cord.  8864700. TFN  74 Toyota pick-up, auto.,  58,000 km, new rebuilt  motor, new brakes, no rust,  extra tires plus Insulated  canopy. $2,700 eves.  885-2566. 16  76 GMC V.t. 4x4, V-8, auto.,  PS, PB, stereo, radlals, tilt  wheel, etc. Offers to $3,500.  886-7927. #8  1968 Merc S.W. auper clean  Interior, one owner, near  new radlals. $875 OBO.  885-9405. ��8  F8 4x4 Jeep Cherokee Chief  trailer towing special. 401  cu in A.T. new brakea  $6,500. Phone 886-2886.   #6  1976 Chryaler Newport  custom low miles, loaded.  $4,500,888-2357. #6  '69 VW Bug, gd. running  cdtn., aome body ruet, alao  71 VW Bug, still runs, body  shot, good for parts, take  both for $500.886-7941.   #8  72 VW 411 stn. wgn., stan-  dard, fuel ln|ected. $1,200.  888-7941. ��6  1961 Chev Vt ton pick-up  long box, 6-cyl., 4-spd., runs  well. $850. Steve 8864721.  M  1970 Honda 600 car. Radial  tires, Interior and body In  very good condition, needs  engine rebuild. Workshop  manual & parts manual Incl.  $250 OBO. 886-7859.        #8  Must sell by Feb. 15th. 1980  Dodge Ramcharger 4x4 V-8,  4-speed, PS, PB, skid plate,  swing away rear tire carrier,  fold down rear seat, AM/FM  st. cassette, 13,000 mi. Ex.  cond. $10,000 OBO.  888-2138. #6  1980 Chev Vt ton Van 350  C.I. semi camperized,  30,000 km. Other options.  885-9206 or after 5 884-5334.   #6  '69 Datsun 510, 4-dr.,  automatic, radio $400.  885-9969. ��6  '81 GMC diesel Vt ton PU,  PB, PS, dual tanks, racor  filter, 19,000 km., excellent  condition. Tool box. $9,500.  885,3682. ,....,#8 k.  74 Dodge Van 37,000 orig.  miles, cam headera mags,  floor shift -must aell. $2,500  OBO. Leave message  886-2534. #6  1967 Dataun wagon $150.  883-9450. #7  79 Volvo station wagon 240  series. $9,000. Phone  885-3306. #7  Van 79 GMC longbed 6 cyl.  only 13,000 mis., PS, PB,  auto., mint cond. $6,500  OBO. 8884776 or 885-2437.  #7  1970 Trans-Am, 4 sp., good  condition. Phone 886-2975.  #7  1981 Chevette 4-dr., 4-spd.,  hatchback, rear defrost.  7,500 km. Like new.  886-7579 after 6 p.m.        #7  Mm CM8T  F8M Hun ltb  885-3281  TJ-WT  VANS BKONUO MUSTANG  25 ft. Prowler, fully selt-  cont. rear bath with shower,  good cond. $5,200 OBO.  885-3409. ��8  16' travel trailer $2,000 OBO.  Prop. furn. & stove & fridge,  elec. lights & water tank &  awning. Good cond.  886-7028. ��6  Must sell 1973 Chev. Class  A motorhome, fully loaded,  26 foot, no reasonable offer  refused. Phone 886-8769  after 5 p.m. #7  74 Trana-Am 400 4-apd.,  great condition, no rust,  good paint. No bird or  decals on car, custom done  maroon colour. 886-7856  after 6 p.m. *7  1971 Ford Cortina 4-door,  for parts or fixing. $200 or  beat offer. 886-2951.       #7  '69 Dataun pickup, no ruat,  recent valve grind, runs  wall, great transportation.  $895 OBO. 888-2929 daya,  886-8217 eves. #7  74 GMC Sierra, orange,  crew cab, exc. cond., autm.,  P/st., PB, with 11 ft. Travel  Mate camper. $6500 or sell  separate or trade for email  pickup. 888-9102. #7  ESCORT  LYNX  GRANADA  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist ���  Factory trained  Yos, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  12 x 68 Mobile Home, 3  bdrma., 16 x 20 sundeck.  Sunshine Coaat Trl. Pk.  $24,500. Phone 888-7072,  886-2434, #6  TRAILER HITCHES  Reeae, Eaz-Tow & custom  hltchea. Call Terry at Coaat  Induatrlea,     Glbaons,  886-9159.  TFN  Coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  We take irades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for  885-9979 Hwy. 101  (across Irom Sender's furniture)   MDl S3H  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (D6747). TFN  MOBILE HOME  SALES I .SUVICEl  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  INDEPENDENT SALESMEN  AND DISTRIBUTORS  WANTED. Magnetic signs,  excellent full-time or aide  line business. For Information write to: Magnetic  Slgna, 25099 Dewdney  Trunk Road, Maple Ridge,  B.C.V2X3N5. 16  INTERESTED IN NEW CON-  CEPT TO HELP MENTALLY  HANDICAPPED ADULTS?  Skeleem Community Village  requirea additional  volunteera to actively participate. Board, lodging and  medical supplied. New  buildings, farming, gardening and crafts. Information  3741 Holland Road, Cobble  Hill, B.C. V0R 1L0. Phone  7434822. M  IF YOU ENJOY GARDEN-  ING do It year round, using  an aluminum and glass  greenhouael Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Graenhouae Bulldera, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mall ordera  now available. #6  NEEDLECRAFT LOVERS,  exclualve Kits, fun to  demonstrate, eeay to sell,  generous commission, no  Inventory. Free hostess gift.  Creative Circle, 30 Spruce,  Kapuskaslng, Ontario.  Phone (705) 264-8325.      16  DONOVAN LOG HOMES BY  McDERMID AND JOHNSON  LTD. For brochure or further  informtion write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 3950811.      *8  FLUORESCENT YARD  LIGHTS. Indoor, outdoor  fluorescent fixtures. High  output, VHO. Some mercury  vapour. Used fluorescent  signs. Phone 4954436, Sun  Signs, Box 719, Osoyoos,  B.C.V0H1V0. #8  DOROTHEA EVA HUSKY,  nee CARLOW, or children or  anyone knowing their  whereabouts, please contact Box "H" c/o Pictorial,  Box 910, Duncan, B.C. V9L  3Y1 regarding urgent family  matter. W  NUTRICIOUS AND LIGHT  WEIGHT ��� Ideal for aendlng  overaees or have In your  own home. Complete line of  "Freezepdried" and  Dehydrated" food. Send for  free catalogue Ideeco  Enterprises Ltd., Box 2991,  Merrltt,B.C.V0K2B0.      #6  $$$ WANT TO BE YOUR  OWN BOSS and join the  multi-million dollar beauty  Industry? This new career  can be obtained In a abort  period of time. You can  become a certified technician in cellullte treatments,  sculptured fingernails,  facials, ear piercing,  eyelashes, and body waxing. Phone (daya) 463-5025,  (evenlnga) 462-7587 or  462-7774. #7  REQUIRED: EXPERIENCED  EDITOR for Interior community newapaper. Semi-  weekly VDT aystem, new  plant. Send resume In confidence to Publlaher,  Ouesnel Cariboo Observer,  102-246 St. Laurent Avenue,  Ouesnel, B.C.V2J2C9.    #8  100'S OF EMPLOYMENT  OPPORTUNITIES. Listed In  Jobfindera Expreas every  week. For lateat copy aand  $5.00. Department 4B, Box  1020, Station "A", Nanalmo,  B.C.V9R522. #6  EDITOR REQUIRED for  flourishing Community  Newspaper on Vancouver  Island. Successful applicant should have excellent  writing skills and be competent In layout and  photography, being able to  work with the community.  Leadership quality a must.  Please submit full resume  as wall aa atartlng date and  salary expected in confidence to Box 187, c/o  BCYCNA, 1004, 207 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B1H7. M  HESSTON 6450 Mower con-  dltloner with cab 12 foot used 60 Hours. J.D. 4030 tractor with cab, air conditioning, heater, dual hydraulics  1350 hours. Prices  negotiable. Phone 846-5866.  #6  ATTENTION fire depart-  ments 1955 La France Fire  Pumper ex-Vancouver fire  truck, 1.26S G.P.M. New  motor, new rubber, service  record, excellent condition.  Phone 757-8533, evenings  757-9394. #6  BAKERY FOR SALE. Estate  sale In Merrltt, B.C.  Building, lot, equipment.  Business Incorporated  $145,000. Main street, only  bakery. Population 7,000.  Reply phone 3784185 or  Box 65 Merrltt, B.C. VOK  2B0. *6  GREENHOUSE FIBERGLASS corrugated or flat 4  oz. 96% clear, 20 year warranty freeport aundeck  panels. Three colours,  warehouae prices BJB  Fiberglass, 5680-198 Street.  Langley, B.C. V3A 4A7.  Phone 534-5617. W  WATERFRONT ONE ACRE  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  with 4 bedroom post and  beam home on main  highway of Sunshine Coaat.  Ideal snack bar location.  Only $110,000. Offera,  Owner, phone 487-9225.   #6  WANTED TO BUY - Trapllne  or remote property. Muat be  in good hunting and fishing  area. Write Box 3412,  Salmon Arm, B.C. V0E 2T0.  #6  DISCOUNT PRICES on the  latest Christian books.  Send today for your free Hat  to: Circle Christian Books,  P.O. Box 76775, Station "S"  Vancouver, B.C.V5RSS7.16  NEWS REPORTER Is re  quired for Vancouver Island  Weekly. Photographic  abilities an asset. Send  resume and salary expected  In confidence to Box 188,  c/o BCYCNA, 1004, 207  Weat Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7.     W  BURNABY NORTH SECON-  DARY SCHOOL Diamond  Jubilee celebration la October 1, 1982. Plan to attend. Anyone able to aaslst  contact Jean Brooks at Bur-  naby North School  298-4198. ��8  7 acres, Garden Bay Lake,  view, zoned R3J, two road  frontage water & hydro,  phone for copy of appraisal,  (112)464-9696. #10  Gibsons. Prestigious lot on  The Bluff. 180 deg. view,  nicely treed, naturally landscaped. Reduced from  $75,000 - $64,900. Call Dan  886-7310 daya, 886-8289  nights. #8  ABBA-  HE ASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  19811-Ton trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250'e  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  5 Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILY WEEKLY  MOHTHLV  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  REffT-A TRUCK  1943 Harley-Davldson 45 cu.  In. fine condition, vintage,  custom. $4,500. 886-7891  eves, or message. #7  Motorcycles....  1977 Honda TL 125 Trail  Bike $400. Good condition.  Phone 886-7606 after 4 p.m.  #6  LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn Lighting  Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings St., Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 299-0666. #6  BRITISH SPORTS CARS.-  Buy your parts direct and  save $$$$! Phone toll free  800-663-1202. #8  CALIFORNIA SUN. $6200  full price. Golf Palm Springe. Swimming, boating,  fishing, fun and lots of sun.  Large fully serviced view  lots. $2500. (U.S.) .down,  balance at 10%. Call owner  collect anytime. Surrey,  B.C. 584-7759. W  CLEARANCE SALE.  Rayburn cookstoves  wholesale cost direct from  distributor. Airtight wood  cooker, boiler, heater. Also  Vermont castings spring  sale. Woodburn Stoves &  Fuel Ltd. Phone 984-9416.  #6  BEFORE YOU BUY take a  look at the Summeraet  Breeding Program. Selling  25, coming 2 year old bulls;  10 yearling bulls; 35 females  et the farm. February 22,  1982. Free delivery - 2,000  miles. Phone Summerset  Ranches (403) 335-4235.   *6  PART TIME ��� FULL TIME  FRANCHISE OPPORTUNITY fun, security and high Income can be youra, If you  decide now to join our successful team, are willing to  work hard and have only  $8,600 to Inveat. For the  selected applicants we provide: proven high Income  formula comprehensive In  house training, on going  help and assistance, no rlak  guarantee for your Investment. For more Information  phone: 2942373 or write:  Westland Food Packers  (B.C.) Ltd., 385 Boundary  Road South, Vancouver,  B.C.V5K4S1. #6  INVITATION TO TENDER  THE CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  AIRPORT EARTHWORK AND DRAINAGE  CONTRACT #2  Sealed tenders addressed to the attention of Mr. J.M.A. Shanks,  Clerk-Treasurer, Village of Sechelt and marked "Gibsons/Sechelt  Airport Earthwork and Drainage Contract #2" will be received at  the Sechelt Village Office in Sechelt, B.C. until 2:00 P.M. local time  on Wednesday, February 24,1982.  Tender forms and specifications may be obtained from the Sechelt  Village Office and from the Vancouver office of Stanley Associates  Engineering Ltd.  The work shall consist of the following:  The excavation of approximately 30,000 cubic metres of fill  material from north side of the runway.  The transporting, filling, compacting and grading of this  material in areas south of the runway including shoulder  widening on existing taxiway and apron.  Supply, place and compact approximately 2,300 cubic  metres of pit run gravel.  Construct approximately 100 lin. metres of ditch.  Supply and install approximately 50 lin. metres of 750 mm  culvert.  Each tender must be accompanied by a Bid Bond in the amount of  ten percent (10%) of the tender amount, or a Certified Cheque for  10% of the tender amount plus a Consent of Surety.  The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all tenders or to accept the Tender deemed most favourable in the interest of the  Owner.  Mr. J.M.A. Shanks  Clerk-Treasurer  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  P.O. Box 129  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2043  Stanley Associates Engineering Ltd.  203 -1847 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C.  V6J1Y6  Telephone: 734-2024 18  Coast News, Februarys, 1982  2.15 acres Chaster Road,  Gibsons, subdlvidable,  owner will carry at 15%.  112-594-5762. #10  73'x127'  lot, nicely treed,  quiet area, perc tested, King  Road off Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  $35,000 firm. 885-7463.   TFN  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  For Sale at Cost. Vi acre  with 1974, 1300 sq. ft.  house. 2 bdrm., 1 Vi baths. (1  ensulte), 6 appliances. Thla  cozy post & beam uniquely  designed 2 floor house on a  private level lot In  Sergeants Bay area has a  fishpond, a 10x6 workshop,  a 20x10 barn (workshop).  Cosl price $85,000.885-3153  evenings. TFN  2 bdrm., part basement 8  carport, excellent retirement location loverlooklng  boat basin & Keats Island,  close to post office, store &  bank, good garden soil,  clear title. $82,000 OBO.  Phone 886-8483. #6  For Sale by Owner. 104' x  300' West Sechelt waterfront lot. Phone 885-2392.  #8  Semi-waterfront view home  Soames Point 3-4  bedrooms, 2 baths, F/P, rec.  rm., garage & carport,  $129,900. Ph: 886-9683.    #7  2 bedroom mobile home,  furn., arc. cond. In trailer  park In Gibsons. $1,000  down, owner carry at 13%.  Asking $12,500. 886-9102.  #7  Level corner lot In Gibsons,  cleared ready to build, low  down paym. Owner carry at  13%. Aaklng $37,500.  886-9102. #7  Level, cleared lot on Poplar  Lane, Glbaona. In area of  new homes, on sewer,  cable, etc. 1 block to all  shopping, schools, medical,  entertainment. $43,000  OBO. Phone 886-7751 days,  888-2881 eves. #6  v, acre corner lot In sunny  lower Roberts Creek.  $45,000. Nicely treed and  within walking distance of  ocean. 886-7770. #7  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARK-LIKE SETTING,  BEACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RO.,  ROBERTS CREEK.  72'/ix105. $43,500. SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  15%. 886-2637. TFN  Level lot with aome ocean  view in Creekaide Park  estates. Low down payment  and financing available at  10% on balance. $33,900.  886-9411. TFN  Nearly half an acre (95 x  200) seml-waterfront lot set  high above Georgia Strait at  Gower Point. Quiet area,  good building site on gentle  slope. Half down, half could  be financed at 12%.  $64,500,886-9411. TFN  YMCA Rd., Langdale. 1500  sq. ft. 3 bedrm. rancher on  1/3 acre. Large fam. kitchen  with oak cabs., built-in D/W  and sliding glass doors to  beaut, terraced back yd.  L/R, D/R w/cedar feature  wall, fam. , rm.,  ulil./workshop., 1'/e baths,  new carpet, nicely dec.  Must be seen. Ask.  $102,500,668-7889. #7  Roberts Creek 2.95 acres  plus Interest in 4 acres of  common property. Includes  10x50 mobile home, partially cleared building site,  level & fully treed, provincial  park borders on 2 sides, partial financing possible.  $89,900. Cat & spare parts  $3,000. 886-7355 phone at  dinner or early morning.  #7  Roberts Creek building lot,  treed,   close  to  beach,  $35,000. Phone 885-3470.   TFN  One acre level with drilled  well $28,000. 4.3 acres,  private with view of Garden  Bay Lake $58,000. Some  financing available.  886-9252. #8  HIQGS 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  1974 23 ft. Cruiser $13,500  OBO. 1974 40 ft. Crulse-a-  Home $55,000 OBO. For  details call Jack 885-9791  eves. #8  38 ft. F.G. trotter "Iwan K"  all alum, rigged, electronics. Extraa. View at Porpoise Bay wharf or phone  885-2002. $135,000.        #10  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 daye.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  Diving Gear for aale, alum,  tank, 3/8 wet suit, regulator  etc. 885-5406. #6  35 ft. ex-troller, only 12 hrs.  on rebuilt Ford diesel,  needs some work, but  basically sound. $8,000  firm. 885-5588. #7  16' triple hull fiberglass  American made, new canvas, 80 h Merc, tilt trailer  $3,500. Phone 886-7595.   #7  Borg-Warner trans., V-drlve,  shaft, 2 rudders and extras.  886-9588. #6  Win iii  Statin Tutor  Any Amount,  Anywhere  FreaEstiaetts  886-9872  MARSHALL'S  SCUM SEftUKE  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  tan m-*m  CLASSIF  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves Ihe  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement Is rejected,  Ihe sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  ED ADVERTISING  Minimum $3.00 per 4 line insertion. Each additional line .75c or use our economical 3 weeks  for the price of 2 rate. This offer Is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coaat.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Pleeaa mall to Ceeal News, Classifieds,  Sol 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO.  Or bring In person to  tha Coaat News Office In Qibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  I  I  , I  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  {  H  .��8  -ffj*-   "^ T ��� "^  11111.11. LI  3  in  1 11 1 11 111 1 1 11 1 11111 1 1     MINI  z:_: :~x:::::::n:i:xi:n  i in i ii i      i  tT  TL  I NO. OF ISSUES  CLEARANCE  While Stock Lastsl  5/8" T & G Std FIR (American) 4' x 8' aheet     '12.99 99  2 x 10 std & Btr HEM/FIR R/L '299.99 M  210 Sq. Butt ROOFING f , a ���_ B-|  Cedar Tone or Mid Tone Brown "1 Z.Z0 D0I  3/8" FIR RANCHWALL 4' x 8' sheet * 11.59 99  5/8" T & G Std SPRUCE 4' x 8* sheet * 12.59 99  1 x 4 STRAPPING 6' and 8' only    '199.99 M OP 70 ft  CASH & CARRY ONLY!  V2"x4'x8'GYPROC   4.99/SD66I  INSULATION  R12 15" FF $15.50 Bdl  R12 23" FF S28.75 Bdl  R20 15" FF 114.50 Bdl  R20 23" FF S21.08 Bdl  R28 15" FF 114.75 Bdl  R28 23" FF 321.50 Bdl  2x4 MM" FIR STUDS $221.99 M  2x6 92V4" K.D. SPRUCE STUDS $259.99 M  2 x 4 Std. & Btr FIR 14' $245.99 M  2 x 10 Std. & Btr. FIR 8' - 20' $329.99 M  ��*,,,,    GIBSONS  JBL    BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  688-8814 eeror All Your luUdlng Needs"  Sunshine  Coast  nwy.,  Gibsons  WmM :'"J  ii  tm SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  Individual    Listings  For Sale By Owner  886-7309  4 bedroom basement home, basement completely drywall-  ed, 2 bathrooms, family room, Large Sundeck, Separate  Dining Room, vaulted ceilings, Deluxe throughout, Single  flue Chimney, close to school.  Full Price $95,000.00 or best reasonable offer.  PANORAMIC VIEW - REVENUE  Lower Gibsons Revenue property. Panoramic view  $125,000  up to $100,000 financing available at 13%  Call 438-6508 (collect)  Only $5,000 down  Balance at 13l/2%  For a large centrally located duplex lot in Nanaimo. F.P.  $45,000, plans and building permits free or trade as down payment .towards purchase of home on the Sunshine Coast.  Call 883-9926  4VOODCREEK PARK  corner lot #74  Price ffeT��,t*HC  Open to Offers 886-2311  Wantad   Used Bike lor 7 year old.  886-7028. #6  Selling  Your Home?      We  Can  Help,  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  CASH FOR LOGS  Topmost  FrMttMMtM  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  Prwlnwol  British Columbia  Ministry ot  Forests  SALE OF  DECKED LOGS  Sealed tenders will be  received by the undersigned for an estimated  700 m1 of decked alder  and maple logs in the  vicinity of Kleindale, B.C.  Deadline submitting  tenders Is 1.30 p.m. on  Wednesday, February 24,  1982.  Full particulars are  available Irom Ihe B.C.  Forest Service at the ad'  dress below:  District Manager  B.C. Forest Service  Teredo Square  Box .4000  Sechell. B.C.  VON 3A0  Telephone 885-5174  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT  (Emissions)  THIS APPLICATION is to be filed with the Director of Pollution Control,  Legislative Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia, Any person who qualifies  as an objector under section 1J of the Pollution Control Act may, within  30 days of the date of application, or within 30 days of the date of publication in The British Columbia Gaietlc- or in a newspaper, or where service  is required, within 30 days of serving a copy of the application, file wilh  the Director at ihe above address an objection in wriling to the granting of  a permit, stating the manner in which he is affected.  PREAMBLE���The purpose of this application is for a temporary permit lo  burn wood waste accumulation from a dry-land log sorting yard. II is our  intention when financial conditions permit, to "hog" this material and sell  as hog fuel along with the present hog fuel from the adjacent mill.  1. I/We, L & K Lumber Limited of Hon 80219, North Vancouver.  B.C. V7L 4K2 hereby apply to the Director for a permit to  discharge or emit contaminant(s) into the air from Pit Burner  located at Twin Creek. 3 km north of Langdale and give notice of  my application to all persons affected.  2. The lartd upon which the works are located DL 1405 Cp. I  N.W.D.  3. The discharge or emission shall be located at 600' due south ol  (he north east corner of DL 1405, Croup 1, N.W.D.  4. The operating' period during which contaminants will be  discharged is continuous 6 days pet week.  5. The characteristics of the contaminant(s) lo be discharged are as  follows:  ��� Unknown: estimate ���' 10\ panicles; 90\ moisture vapor.  6. The type of treatment to be applied to the contaminanHs) is as  follows: none.  This application, dated on January 13, I9B2, was posted on the ground in  accordance wilh the Pollution Control Regulations.  I* K Lumber limited  R.I. fohlMHI  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT  (Refuse)  THIS APPLICATION is to be filed with Ihe Pirector of Pollution Control,  Legislative Buildings, Victoria, Brilish Columbia. Any person who qualifies  as an objector under section lb of the Pollution Control Act may, within  30 days of the date ai application, or within 30 days of the date of publication in The British Columbia Gazette or in a newpaper, or where service is  required, within 30 days of serving a copy of Ihe application, file wilh the  Director at the above address an objection in writing to the granting of a  permit, stating the manner in which he is affected.  PREAMBLE ���- The purpose of this application is for a permit to dispose of  wood ash on a land fill site.  1. I/We, UK Lumber Limited of Box B6219. North Vancouver,  B.C. V7L 4K2 hereby apply lo the Director for a permit to  discharge refuse from Dry Sort Wood Waste Burning Site located  at Twin Creek. 3 km North of Langdale, B.C. and give notice ol  my application to all persons affected.  2. The refuse-disposal site of approximately one (acre or hectares)  shall be located al a point BOO feet south and 500 feel west of the  north east corner of Lot 1405 Croup one N.W.D.  3. The type of refuse lo be discharged shall be wood ash - in-  duslrial.  4. The quantity of refuse lo be discharged shall be as follows:  Average daily discharge (based on operating period), 2 m'; Total  annual discharge, 400 m1. The operating period during which  Ihe refuse will be discharged shall be one day per week.  5. The nature or characteristics (in per cent by weight) of Ihe refuse  to be discharged is estimated to be as follows: wood ash - B0%:  sand & gravel-20%.  t. The type of treatment to be applied to Ihe reluse is as follows:  This application, dated on lanuary 13. 19B2, was posled on the ground in  accordance wilh the Pollution Control Regulations.  L It K lumber limited  R.R. Mmion  DROP OFF YOUR'  CLASSIFIED ADS  In Sechelt At:  CAMpbeU's  Family Show  and LMthtr Goods  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PAIN PHARMACY!  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  .DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY,*  s> >,        Classifieds must he pre paid at  - -.     time ol drop off.        ^,\ Coast News, Februarys, 1962  Crossword  Amwi to taat wMk*i CMnweci  by Jo Melnyk  .  Across  1. Glus  2. Study  10. Alms Box  14. Worship  15. Auk  16. Duck  17. Classify  18. Feb. 14th's Saint  20. Suffix  21. Bird  22. External  23. End  25. Thinnest  27. Engines  30. Bacon Slice (Eng.)  31. Open Mouthed  32. Elec. Power Unite  33. Boxer  36. Flower  37. Wash  38. Copy  39. State (Abbr.)  40. Gift Receiver  41. Bed Part ol Garden  42. Mountain Nymphs  44. Feels  45. Overdue Debt  47. Fern. Nome  48. Animal  49. Smack  50. Weight  54. The Same  57. Tooth  58. Current  59. Burn  60. Angry  61. Weight  62. Always  63. Donkeys  Down  1. Wan  2. Moslem Prayer Cell  3. Cries  4. Bird's Homes  5. Conger  6. Entangle  7. Spirit  8. Totality  9. River  10. Hetmonize  11. Repeats  12. Sticks  13. Worn  19. ---'-Ark  I  D  r-  A  h  1)  *  Jp  7~  A  'c  s  "i  u  fc  \  8  P  E  R  A'  i��A  L  A  R  \  A  I  D  V  E  T  E  R  IT  I  N  A  R  V  \  R  N  0  io  E  R  R  A  N  D  I  T  0  M  I  E  R  !)  A  R  I  E  M  ���  s*m  %  u  E  &  S  E  5  A  0  8  A  P  \  A  Tlffl���  i  N  T  #  L  A  R  ao  I  N  E  E  S  T  I  L  *^p|b |l| sl  *l  A  D  E  N  4>  s  S  A  N  Br 111 n|  50  L  A  a  A  ���N  D  E  Im 1 a 1 t|  0  55  L  E  5  H  E  I  E  L  H  i  tl  F  0  L  K  0  R  M  E  6<  A  L,  I  N  *E [*f>|  it  T  U  B  &  %  N  D  *E  R  3  T  A  t| e|  J  S  0  P  \  I  N  E  %  I  L  t|  ol  \  i  W  T  7b  E  A  R  %  N  3  e| t|  I  i  1  1  ���  i  i  ��  K>     1  n   S~  M  ���  17  J  ���  If  io"  r  n  ��  H  ~ H  1*  It  ���  _  w  IT ���  I  w  47  a  r  *r  �����*  r f  iir��  B"  1  '  c  I  r.  ..  u  Belonging to Him  Part ol "To Be"  Mechine  This (Sp.)  Servant  Monster  Not "Oil the Rack"  Taxes  Rods  34. Dip  35. Tereus' Son  37. Pig  38. Men ot Government  40. Distributed  41. Demp  43. Steggerer  44. Pose  45. Sharp  #42  46. Gypsy Ladles  47. Horiemen  49.  In This Place  Despairing Cry  Tardy  Angers  Compass Point  Speed e Motor  Mine (Italian)  Legal Notes  by J. Wayne Rowe  Custody <& the  Provincial Court  Last     week     the  Supreme   Court   of  Canada (SCC) rendered  its decision on the con  stitutional validity of  certain provisions of the  Family Relations Act  (FRA) thereby ending  more than two years of  litigation and uncertainty as to the powers of the  Provincial Court under  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd -11:15 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex. G. Held  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW 4  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Combined Services  Isi Sunday 10:00 am  in Sl. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All other Sundays  Roberts Creek 2:00 pm  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 10:00 am  Rector:  Rev. John E. Robinson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbalh School Sal.  9:30 am  Hour or Worship Sat.11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For informaiion phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechell 885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service 4  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church  Building Davis Bay  885-3157 or 886-7882  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660   .  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Pastor: Wayne Stilling  SECHELT  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  in  Senior Citizens Hall  1:00 pm Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Rev. P. Brooks, Pastor  tht; Act.  The case had its  origins in August 1979  when a Mrs. P. went to  the Provincial Court in  Vancouver seeking an  order granting custody  of her son, giving her  sole occupancy of the  matrimonial home and  prohibiting her husband  from entering the  matrimonial home.  Mrs. P. was proceeding under the then  newly enacted FRA  which provided that the  Provincial Court had  jurisdiction in matters  relating to custody, occupancy of the family  residence and the making  of orders prohibiting a  spouse from entering  premises occupied by the  other spouse. It was  necessary for the Act to  include these provisions  because unlike the B.C.  Supreme Court (BCSC)  which already had these  powers the Provincial  Court could only exercise these powers if it was  given them by valid  legislation.  The word "valid" is  the key as under our  system of government  the provincial governments have been granted  certain areas of responsibility and the federal  government other areas.  Thus, if a provincial  government were to pass  a law relating to an area  of responsibility belonging to the federal government that law would not  be valid.  It was this question of  the validity of the FRA  in granting these powers  to the Provincial Court'  which led to the Act being challenged in the  BCSC. In its simplest  form the basis for the  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture  ��� Appliances  ��� T.V.'t ft Stereos  ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  KERN'S HOME  FURNISHINGS  Gibsons 886*9733  ,   TIME TO RENEW  f YOUR  challenge was this. The  powers in question may  only be exercised by a  federally appointed  judge - ie. a Supreme  Court Judge. Provincial  Court judges are appointed by provincial  governments and not by  the federal government.  Therefore, by granting  these powers to the Provincial Court the B.C.  Legislature was trespassing into an area of  federal responsibility  and the Act insofar as  these provisions were  concerned was invalid.  This challenge was accepted by the BCSC and  the B.C. Court of Appeal as a result of which  it became necessary for  these matters to be tried  in the BCSC. The SCC  has now confirmed this  with the exception of  custody matters which it  has said may be determined by the Provincial  Court.  This decision may be  of some benefit to local  residents in that it will  mean that custody matters could be heard at the  Provincial Court in  Sechelt rather than the  BCSC in Vancouver.  However, given the  backlog of criminal matters at the local court, it  is probably that the matter could be proceeded  with much more quickly  in Vancouver. At least  there is a choice to be  made.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl News  Classified   al  Campbell s  Family Shoes  Sechelt. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  ASK US ABOUT  ��� Our Layaway Plan  ���The Senior Citizen Automobile Insurance Grant  ���The Best Coverage for your Premium Dollar  ���Premium Financing  ���Special Coverages  "Finding New Ways to Serve Our Clients Better"  A  TX  Sunshine Coast__   Insurance Agencies ltd.  CREDIT UNION BUILDING  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-2291  You'll get MAXI-SAVINGS  at Devries  MINI-SALE  Sale ends Saturday, Feb. 13th  Aftex, Caya & Jackson  Draperies 20%!  & LININGS fmffe  Exquisite draperies that reflect ull the lutest styles V  VI   H  and colours for 1982 ^^^ "^"���"  FREE ESTIMATES from our highly qualified scutnstrcss  rf  20% Off  -�����tA       With uny ABIIKY  ��l>ft^ Woven Wood order,  \V** receive �� FREE PLAt'EMATN  in tlie puttcrn of your choice. 820.00 vulue!  BUNDS  Vertical and horizontal blinds In u profusion of colours and natural woods to cover your every mood.  20% Oft  Soliloquy II'  ...1..   r*ttt   fltlarl   Irwin  nil*. .ae^B^aW amar  A lovely cut and loop pile  100% Nylon curpct In a  choice of 8 Decorator similes  Reg. Prlaci  MB.M aq. yd  Carpet only  sq. yd.  Including 1/2" Underlay & Installation  rics  Turn. ��� Sat.  9 am. - S pm.  (Vv   Soil   Ltd.  ����* 20  Coast News, Februarys, 1982  Police News of the week  GIBSONS RCMP:  Gibsons detachment  reports a higher ratio of  drinking and driving  charges for the month of  January. There were 11  such charges laid last  month.  On the 29th: A male subject was charged with  causing a disturbance on  Seaview Road following  a report. The subject was  drunk at the time and  also caused some  damage to a residence by  breaking a window.  On the 30th: There was a  motor vehicle accident  on Highway 101 and  Lower Road which left  four persons injured.  The car sustained $3,000  damages after it left the  road to end up in the  ditch. The driver of the  car is being charged with  driving too fast for road  conditions.  On the 31st: Another  motor vehicle accident  occurred on Highway  101 and Leek Road causing $3,000 damages, but  no injuries. The driver of  the car is being charged  with driving without due  care and attention.  There was a break and  entry at a body shop on  Crucil Road. A person  will be charged with  willful damage following  the incident, since the  property he was attempting to take was his own.  Police received a complaint that a woman in a  red nightgown was walking around the Highway  101 and Reid Road area  and throwing rocks at a  residence.  Suspects attempted to  steal a car parked in  Hopkins Landing, but  were unsuccessful due to  the absence of a battery  in the vehicle.  Dn the 2nd: A pump  valued at $300 was stolen  from the L&K Lumber  yard sometime in the  past month.  On the 4th: There was an  attempt made to break  into a Lower Road  residence. It doesn't appear however that entry  was gained.  Rear seat assembly for new Ford and Mercury two  sealer sports coupe is being distributed across  Canada by South Coast Ford in Sechelt.  ��� Photo Collate., South Coaat Ford  Local firm shows  initiative  While many Coast  businesses are suffering  from the current slumping market, at least one  Sechelt company is proving that enterprise is still  alive and well on the  Sunshine Coast. South  Coast Ford in Sechelt  has recently managed to  land Canadian distribution rights to the independently manufactured rear seat  assemblies to the new  Ford EXP and Mercury  LN7 two seater sports  coupe.  Bill   Copping   and  Harvey McCracken of  South Coast Ford made  the arrangement to import and distribute the  seats through the Los  Angeles manufacturer  and they are now in the  process of setting up a  distribution network that  will see the assemblies  distributed across  Canada.  The enterprise shown  by South Coast Ford has  made Sechelt the  nation's distribution centre for the American  manufactured seats.  Police are still receiving several complaints  from school bus drivers  that motorists are  disregarding Ihe red  flashing lights. For the  benefit of those  motorists, here is what  the law says:  Meeting School Bus  153. The driver of a  vehicle on a highway, on  meeting or overtaking a  school bus -  (a) that is designated  as a school bus;  (b) that is stopped on  a highway; and  (c) on or near which a  sign or signal is displayed  indicating the school bus  is receiving or discharging school children,  shall stop the vehicle  before reaching the bus  and not proceed until the  bus resumes motion or  the driver of the bus  signals to other drivers  that it is safe to proceed.  SECHELT RCMP:  Sechelt detachment  also reports an increase  in the drinking and driving charges for the  month of January.  On the 29th: A small  amount of- change was  stolen from the Sechelt  Esso Station after entry  was gained through a  back window.  On the 30th: A hitchhiker suffered torn  ligaments when he fell  out of a car as it rounded  a corner and the door  flew open. Police would  appreciate if the driver  involved in this incident  would report it officially  to the detachment, as is  required by law in cases  of injury accident.  On the 3rd: A brick was  thrown through the window of a summer cottage  in the Duncan Bay area.  Another summer home  in the same area was  broken into, sustaining  damage to the door and  windows.  A 20 lb. propane tank  was stolen from a  camper in the Garden  Bay area.  . An equalizer was  stolen from a vehicle  parked at the Chatelech  Secondary School.'  On the 4th: A cooler filled with fish fell from the  back of a truck at the  four-way stop in Sechelt.  A rare burst of optimism  Continued from Page 3  Siberian gas through the  pipeline beginning  in  pipeline   beginning   in  1984.  Another reason for  European neutrality is  the volatility of  American interest rates.'  Reagan's 'America-first'  policies, based on high  interest and supply side  economics, have led  more moderate Europeans to question long-  term dependence on the  US economy. Alternate  sources for markets,  capital and raw materials  are being actively  sought.  ,��&,��� '*Sj .^Bjl    .ej  '0/- tPf     V  f Volmlim Speuah 1  Ha:  it  8v   x  Sarins  The emergence of  Sony TV sets, built in  Britain with all European parts, is also a symbol for international  economic co-operation  which side-tracks the  American market.  Perhaps over the next  twenty-five years we will  see the gradual breaking  down of simple divisions  in world economics. No  longer the two super  powers with their closely  protected spheres of influence. A world  economy based on a  complex web of mutual  interest. A world  economy that perhaps  will, due to its complexity, make national interests so dependent  upon the world economy  that the ultimate extension of diplomacy - war  -becomes impossible.  A naive dream  perhaps, a rare burst of  optimism. However, the  ease with which we can  succumb to the gloom  and doomers and the  ostriches is proportional  to our inability to analyse, understand and  direct our contribution  to world affairs.  "$\~-  ~>K&  umaii  <*������  Guess Where  ������**flrtt  m  PU  Tkc Votk  885-5323  \  ,v* \V1  The usual priie of $5.00 will be awarded to the first person whose entry b  chosen correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibfoas, la time to reach the newspaper office by Saturday of  this week. Last week's winner was David Smith, Box 706, Gibsons, who correctly Identified the pole la front of Dr. Perry's home on Beach Avenue in Roberts  Creek.  CLASSIFIED ADS  i  p  i  ��  V.  ���Ml

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