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Sunshine Coast News Feb 15, 1982

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 r  lislative Library  ilianent Buildings  Itoric. B.C.  The Sunshine  Published at Qibsons, JJ.C. 25' per copy on news stands  February 15,1982 Volume 36, Number 7  Role reversal at Chatelech  Students are teachers  f Halfmoon Bay was taken from the vicinity of the Redrooffs Trail where a controversy abou  public access continues. (See story below)  Redrooffs controversy  Trail barriers down  The closure of the HWoric Redrooffs Trail in Halfmoon Bay, reported in last week's Coast News, has  caused a renewed controversy over the use of the  mile-long shoreline path.'  The barriers, erected it is alleged at the instigation  of a Mr. E. Kunzler of North Vancouver, who  recently purchased adjacent property, from Jadran  Construction, were removed last Wednesday morning by Brock Hansen, a resident of the adjacent  Rutherford Road.  "That trail is very important to those of us who  live along here," Hansen told the Coast News. "My  wife and I use it to get to the Post Office and we go  along and feed the ducks regularly."  Hansen said that two of the four barriers were  plank, a third was plywood and plank, and the  fourth_was a section of fencing which slid out of its  :re is also a'huge' pile of earth still blocking  ffp/rt the ends of the trail. He reported that, a Go*  stable Mueller of the RCMP has spoken to him about  t(he removal of the barriers, because of two com-  t*e��jtt^received by the RCMP.  AcOSK^jng to the police officer, the complainants  told the HEMP that they had been given until  February 20tW(|jy the Department of Highways to  remove the barriereC'l can't understand why they  were given such a long time to remove illegal  barriers." said Hansen. "It seems like a long time to  leave a public trail blocked Off."  Hansen is unaware if charges are being contemplated against him for re-opening the trail, but  reports a great deal of support from his neighbours  for his action.  A Coast News reporter spoke to Redrooffs resident and frequent trail user, Diana Gruner. Gruner  was interviewed while returning along the path from  the store with four children. She said that she was  happy the barriers had been removed. She said that it  was a safe route by which her children could go to the  store for her and hoped it would remain open both  for its convenience and beauty.  Halfmoon Bay store owner Hans Schmidt revealed  another viewpoint to the Coast News reporter. He  said that no one had ever asked him how he felt  ...j,trail aad it wasJi|*����j|i��n that tl  should be closed. Mr. flenmidCsaid that while  trail was a convenience to some people, the iii'  of the privacy of property Owners along the trail was  also an important consideration.  Tucker Forsythe of the local Highways Department told the Coast News two weeks ago that the  trail was public and would be re-opened. Whether or  not this re-opening was to include removal of the  earth pile from the trail was not made clear.  - For three hours Thursday afternoon, roles were  . reversed at Chatelech Secondary school as students in  Grade 11 took over the educational program while  teachers became students.  , The experiment was conceived by school principal  June Bernauer, who felt the experience would not only lead to a belter understanding of both teachers and  students for their respective problems, but would  help school spirit.  t Beginning at lunch hour, students in Grade 11  became responsible for teaching classes, school  discipline and the general operation of the school.  Teachers ate their lunches in the halls and took part  id noon hour activities as if they were students. When  the bell for classes rang, teachers, who had student  .timetables prepared for them went to classrooms  '..where three Grade 11 's had been assigned to teach.  {- vThe novice teachers obviously took their new jobs  'very seriously and demonstrated a high degree of  | responsibility in their wort. They insisted on being  called by last names, while regular teachers were called upon by first names and were treated like any  Other student.'  I The administration of the school was in the hands  of principal for the day, Lynn La Riviere and  assistants Dan Brown, Chris Hanson and Sonja  - Jorgenson. When interviewed at the end of what had  obviously been a tough afternoon, Ms. La Riviere  told the Coast News that it had\been, "a very  challenging experience". She further said that  nothing had happened that she hadn't expected and  most of her time had been spent talking to students  .who had been involved in minor incidents. Ms. La  Riviere said she had talked to parents who had phoned and had herself phoned the parents of students  who had misbehaved.  * Asked if she would like to do the job again tomorrow, the student principal said she wouldn't mind  and that she enjoyed the authority she had as principal. Would she like to have been a teacher today instead? Ms. La Riviere replied, "No, 1 would rather  be principal; you need a quiet place to sit; it's too  noisy out there." Asked to sum up her feelings about  the day; "It's not so easy doing this job; you have to  enjoy being around students a lot. 1 could always  close the door, or see one person at a time. Clover  Colbeck who was acting secretary had the hardest job  because she had to deal with students for the whole  jeVeeJjOurs.".,  Regular school principal June Bernauer hopes to  make this an annual event and would like lo see the  afternoon of reversing roles a tradition at Chatelech.  Mrs. Bernauer, who has a great deal of confidence in  the Grade 11 students of Chatelech was generally  pleased with the experiment and felt important  lessons were learned by both students and teachers.  She also believes that with some minor changes in  format and more time spent preparing students for  their responsibilities, the student take-over will be an  even more valuable experience in the future.  ?',.. iiia ;���*������������  Principal for a day, Lynn La Riviere, Grade 11 student at Chatelech, sits al her desk temporarily performing duties of regular principal June Bernauer.  Uorief Matter*., rteot.i  2 out of 3 favour Coast News  Local readership surveyed  Th>i media attitude survey conducted by Admer  Services of North Vancouver reported in last week's  Coast News, revealed a variety of information about  newspaper reading habits on the Coast. In this, the  second; of a six-part series on the attitudes of Coast  residents toward print and electronic media, some of  these attitudes are reported.  As reported last week, 56% of Coast residents do  not receive a daily newspaper on a regular basis. Of  those whb do, 67%*eceive the Sun and 33% the Province. As Jack Cqwley, of Admer Services told the  Coast News, "...bther media would be required to  reach jf majority of households with any message."  Turning to tfie local weekly papers, Cowley  reported that when those surveyed were asked the  question, "If only one weekly newspaper could be  Owner irked  Proprietor Cliff Lindsay of the Driftwooc  Inn in Sechelt called the Coast News last week  to take exception to a remark made by Mayoi  Bud Koch of Sechell..  Koch was quoted in the Coast News two  weeks ago as saying that the Board of Assessment was paying $100 a day for use of the  Driftwood Inn facilities.  "We are not charging $100 a day," said  Lindsay. Mayor Koch was out of town and  unavailable for comment.  Blood donor Clinic  Canadian Red Cross Society - blood donoi  clinics will be in operation this week on the Sun  shine Coast. Blood donors in the Sechelt ares  can give blood today, Monday, February 15th,  at the Sechelt Legion Hall from 3:00 to 8:0C  p.m.  The Gibsons clinic will be held on Thursday,  February 18th, from 3:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. al  the Elphinstone school gym.  Ferry out  The Queen of Burnaby, which struck a  submerged object on its regular Horseshoe Bay  -Langdale run last week, will be out of commission for at least three or four more days, according to B.C. Ferry Corporation sources.  As a result, the ferry schedule has been  severely disrupted, with the Queen of New  Westminster the only available transportation.  delivered in your area, which weekly newspaper  would you prefer?" - 53.5% answered the Coast  News while only 26.7% favoured the other weekly;  19.8% showed ho preference.  Cowley also reported that Coast News readers  spent more time reading their paper than those  reading the other paper.  While the data collected by Admer Services were  very favourable to the Coast News, the survey did  reveal some weaknesses in the paper. As a result, the  Coasl News staff has redesigned the front page to  give it more impact and reorganized the classified  section, to make items easier to find. Other improvements will be made in the near future.  Next week: What Coast residents like to read in  their newspaper.  Driving course?  Teenage violence  concerns parents  Teenage deaths due to careless driving and other  causes such as drug abuse and suicides have roused a  "special interest group" on the Sunshine Coast.  Spokesman Carol Kozij of Halfmoon Bay and about  ten members appealed to the parent-teacher group,  the Senate, of Chatelech Secondary school in Sechelt  last week for support.  "Our two most immediate goals are to initiate a  defensive driving course for teenagers and to request  bus transportation from Halfmoon Bay to Port  Mellon in the evenings and on the weekends", Kozij  told the Coast News.  "Young people on the Coast are isolated and  recreational facilities are limited and far apart. Right  now, teenagers travelling long distances can't stay  after school for extra activities because there is no.  public transportation. It places a burden on parents  to provide transportation and increases the numbers  of young drivers on the roads."  Kozij stated that students at Chatelech have expressed interest in taking a defensive driving course.  It would be presented two evenings a week, eight  hours total.  "Eventually, we may be able to provide two  courses a year, for students at both high schools."  The local school district is planning a one-day professional development workshop for district  teachers, March 12th, to study problems related to  teenage violence and deaths.  Sechelt developer Henry Hall displays his Royal Reach concept at the Vancouver Boat Show.  -<ie*ee|. Maeilee.. et��t.  HalVs plans for Sechelt  'World's longest boat ramp'  "The longest boat ramp in the world", is what  Sechelt developer Henry Hall calls Suncove Resort  Inc.'s proposal to link Porpoise Bay and Georgia  Strait with a roadway which would allow boat trailers  easy access to local fishing waters.  Hall's boat ramp scheme is linked to a massive  concept which would see the construction of a huge  dryland marina, with "secure, covered storage" for  boats; a resort complex, now under construction adjacent to the Sechelt marsh on Porpoise Bay, including 61 self-owned townhouses, a luxury hotel, a  marina complex and a marine pub. Further development would include a "Fisherman's Village" with  In Howe Sound  10, two-week time share apartments for vacationing  fishermen and a charter business that would open up  the 300 mile coastline of Sechelt Inlet to tourists.  The Suncove plan was unveiled last week at the  Vancouver Boat Show where Hall displayed a scale  model of the hotel-townhouse complex along with  display panels advertising the various sub-schemes  within the grand concept.  "The longest boat ramp in the world" appeared,  in the conceptual plan, as what looked like a four  lane road with one end dipping into Porpoise Bay  between the present wharf and Tyee Air and the  other end touching Georgia Strait at the end of  Wharf Road.  Shellfish ban called  A ban on shellfish harvesting in Howe Sound has  been announced by the Fisheries Department Ihis  week. The closures apply to bivalve molluscs,  oysters, clams and mussels.  Sewage contamination is the cause of the water  pollution, but the source of contamination is not  known.  The areas affected are: Plumper Cove on Keats  Island, most of the beach area from Chaster Creek to  Soames Point at Gibsons, Part Graves and a section  of Halkett Bay on Gambier Island, McNab Creek  and Potlatch Creek areas, Deep Bay and a section of  Gafton Bay on Bowen Island.  Shellfish in other areas of the Sunshine Coast are  also under closure, according to Environmental Protection Services regulations. Fisheries Officer Randy  Tancock at Madeira Park told the Coast News thai  Secret Cove, Pender.Harbour and Sargeam's Bay  areas are closed. For specific information, people  should contact Randy at 883-2313.  The Health Unit has indicated that a specific  source of contamination cannot be identified but that  recent rains may have washed non-point (unknown)  effluent down into the water. Two treatment plants  are located in the affected Howe Sound area, one at  Langdale ferry terminal and one at Gibsons.  A Pacific Region survey of shellfish contamination  Please turn lo Page 15  J The  Sunshine.  Coast News, February 15,1982  g��Mf it vt  vv.ncry-t.ynn. Johns  Connie) Hawk*  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  PtaDllehad at Qibtons, B.C. awey Monday by QlaealorcJ Pita* Lid.  Bo. 4M. Gib.on. VON 1V0 Pttone SM-M22 or (M7I17  aMMW Department  John Burnslda  George Matthews  Vane Parnell  Bradley J Benson  Fran Berger  Ckcitlalloei MB)1 Hoo(J  Stephen Carroll JawMcOu.t  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 per year, $18.00 tor six months  U. S. $32.00 per year, Overseas $32.00 per year  Distributed lite to ill addresses on Ihe Sunshine Coast  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  ^iS^  Same old song and dance  Not too many weeks go by in this  coastal paradise of ours without  some manifestation of the age-old  conflict between those who would  like to see the Sunshine Coast  developed in an orderly fashion to  retain as much of its charm as possible and those in favour of more  wholesale change, seeing only dollar  signs where others see beauty. Two  examples of the ongoing debate  have surfaced recently.  The first took place in that  microcosm of the Coast, Halfmoon  Bay where some of the long-  established residents of the  Redrooffs Road area have expressed  the understandable desire to see the  historic Redrooffs Trail remain  open as a public thoroughfare.  On the other side there are a  number of newly arrived residents  with property and new homes along  the old trail who would like to see  the path closed to the public in order  to protect what they perceive to be  their right to privacy.  The property owners along the  trail surely knew it was a public trail  before Ihey purchased the land and  built homes. After all, the trail has-  been in use since 1887 and has long  been recognized by the Highways  Department as a public  thoroughfare. Hopefully an accommodation will be struck between  trail walkers and property owners  whereby the walkers will respect the  privacy of the owners and take care  not to litter adjacent property, and  the owners will learn to respect the  walkers' rights to use the trail.  , The second example of the same  old song and dance was seen at last  Wednesday's public hearing over  the proposed by-law change away  from the concept of averaging lot  sizes in development projects to  allow smaller lot sizes than currently  permitted.  At the meeting 20 representatives  of the development community put  forward their cases, insisting the  averaging concept be maintained.  Their rationale, interestingly  enough, was that removal of the  averaging concept would "do irreparable harm to the little man"  pricing the poor fellow right out of  the market. Mind you, these were  representatives of the same industry  that was making money hand over  fist last year when property values  were skyrocketting. We wonder how  many of the 'little men' they were  concerned about then.  The regional board staff has been  working on eliminating averaging  because it leads to spot  developments which are very expensive to service long after the  developer has taken his profits and  departed the scene.  Certainly these will not be the last  of the continuing conflicts between  those who seek orderly development  and the retention of as much of the  natural charm of the area as possible and those whose sole motivation  is maximization of personal profit.  It is the responsibility of the various  local governments to serve as protectors of the wishes of local  residents, while at the same time  allowing reasonable and orderly  development to take place. Some of  the 'little men' who must be considered, already live here.  ���te  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  Local man, Roger Skidmore,  was rescued by the Canadian  Coast Guard last week in a  bizarre incident on the high  seas. Skidmore's fish boat sank  and he made his way successfully to another sinking  boat from which the crew had  already been rescued in order to  use the radio.  It may be the first time in  marine history that the Coast  Guard, twice in one day, saved  men from the same sinking  boat.  TEN YEARS AGO  Dear editor:  Does it not provoke doubts In  the minds of the people of Gibsons why prominent  businessmen and council of this  area are going all out In support  of the proposed route by the  Department of Highways? Are  they so gullible as to suppose  they intend to line anyone else's  pockets but their own? I wonder  who owns a great deal of the  property, some recently purchased, along this route?  Why has Sechelt council suddenly become so interested  now, when they did not trouble  themselves to attend any of the  meetings held, to find out why  the opposers of this route feel  as they do?...  15 YEARS AGO  Young vandals, who have  been going the rounds breaking  into homes and creating  damage, used the Women's Institute collage on South Fletcher Road for their latest  depredation.  They vented their vandalism  on taking down the framed  charter of the institute, removing it from the frame and tore it,  and crumpled up the 40-year-old  envelope in which the charter arrived, rendering it useless. Some  sewing was stuffed into stove.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's land assessment  has gone up close to 100 per  cent and improvements assess  ment down a fraction under  seven per cent, according to an  announcement from the provincial assessments department.  This Information was placed  before Sechelt's village council  Wednesday night of last week  and will be the basis for tax collection purposes for 1962. The  overall increase In tax assessment amounts to approximately  eight and one half per cent.  25 YEARS AGO  School District No. 46  (Sechelt) reports the following  expenditures for the year ending  December 31,1956:  Administration: $14,273.12. Instruction (including teacher  salaries) $213,221.42. Operation:  $44,778.43. Repairs and  Maintenance: $22,670.27. Auxiliary Services: $4,629.92. Non-  operating Expenses: $752.50.  Debt Services: $29,455.70. Conveyance of Pupils: $44,036.72.  Capital Account: $9,545.03.  Total Expenditure: $383,363.11.  30 YEARS AGO  Liberalism Needs Fence  Repairing.  Sechelt. Even the Liberal  organizations can make  mistakes, according to local  Liberal leader, Capt. Andrew  Johnston.  Speaking at the recent  political meeting In the Legion  Hall, Johnston urged all the  Liberals to set to in mending  broken fences acquired through  the years..  35 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Landing. Purchase of  a site for a consolidated school  at Madeira Park, to accommodate pupils now attending  schools at Irvines Landing,  Pender Harbour, Kleindale and  Silver Sands, is projected by the  school board.  Plans for the new high school  here and for a new elementary  school In Roberts Creek drawn  by architect H. Cullerne, were  accepted for preliminary consideration.  Navy trainers steamed Into port at Gibsons Monday, to give  valuable training for young recuits. Attempting to tie up side by  side during a full-blown Squamlsh was a rigorous test for the  crews, who stayed overnight and sailed out early next morning.  -Vert. Pane nolo  I  find  it  somewhat and I would like to sur-  ironic that the only cor- prise Trower by showing  ner of British Columbia up at the last of a series  with which I am totally of poetry readings he's  unacquainted   is   the been doing in Harrison  Fraser Valley. I have, of Hot Springs  course, whizzed through  it times innumerable on  my way to more distant  points, For me the Fraser  Valley is the ninety  minutes between Horseshoe Bay and Hope. I  "We're  only  twenty  minutes from  Harrison," said Carl,  "and our guest room is  just begging for occupancy." Two miles  east   of   Desroches   he  have absolutely no idea 'said.  where anything in  the     There was no resisting  valley is in relation to  anything else, or at least  I didn't have until just  last week.  A   combination   of  the invitation: a visit  with Carl and Lucy, a  dip in a new hot spring, a  poetry reading, and  perhaps a glimpse of a  things took me from my Sasquatch at the side of  familiar paths last week the road,  and found me frolicking,    We found Desroches  in strange territory in the just as the light failed  FWsltr Valley. %��"<*   Carl   and   Lucy's"  Take Desroches, fotf?place in time for one of  instance! Almost twenty iLucy's splendid dinners,  years ago I found myself [then on to the gigantic  with some surprise as the hotel built around the  Second Vice-President of I hot springs just in time  the Yukon Teachers' As-  to surprise Trower  before he went up and  did his thing. Then there  were seven of us, Carl  and Lucy, Peter and  Yvonne, Fran and 1 and  Tim, our young  Katimavik house guest,  taking the waters. Lolling in the luxury of the  covered hot pool whilst  outside the winds of  frigid February blew.  lt wasn't bad at all.  The only thing missing  was the Sasquatch. I  guess Ihey were at a convention of their own,  perhaps around an unnamed hot springs back  in the mountains. I may  do ieVj-again* ��Arul. if I  should ever meet the  JFirst Vice-President of  the Yukon Teachers' Association circa 1964, I'll  be able lo tell him, al  lasl, that somebody else  has been lo Desroches.  sociation. The First Vice-  President was a man  from Desroches, B.C.  His pride of hometown  was a standing joke  among Yukon teachers  because none of them  had ever been there or if  they had, they hadn't  noticed. Until last week,  that was the sum total of  my awareness of Desroches. I knew it existed  and that it was somewhere in the Fraser  Valley.  Perhaps more surprising, at least tome, is the  fact that I was likewise  vague about Harrison  Hot Springs. More surprising because I am a  hotsprings fanatic. I  have lolled with delight  in hot springs in Banff,  Alberta, at Radium Hot  Springs and at Aynes-  worth Hot Springs in  B.C. I am familiar with  both the pools of the  Liard Hot Springs at  Mile 497 of the Alaska  Highway and have slipped out of the changing  room directly into the  Takhini Hot Springs outside of Whitehorse in the  Yukoa at temperatures  of more than forty  below. I even considered  emigrating to New  Zealand at one time  because I heard they had  a lot of hot springs there.  But never, until last  week, had I enjoyed the  'benison of hot water' au  naturel at Harrison Hot  Springs, just a couple of  hours from my home..  The twin catalysts of  my discovery of the  Fraser Valley were Coast  News contributors and  friends Carl Chrismas  and Peter Trower.  Carl and Lucy, tanned  and healthy, were  visiting friends on the  Sunshine Coast on the  occasion of their return  from Hawaii. They  dropped by the office  and wondered if Fran  Annie  Of the Corridors  Madonnas of the fogged past  you move through endless passageways  Interminable rooms  constant among the transclence  of transient hotels  aging hennaed women with much English  pretty Slavic girls with little  Betty Olga Doris Petruska  and the nervous one with Ihe  unpronounceable name.  Lost ladles of morning halls  like displaced mothers amnesiac sweethearts  triggering vague dreams  of love or guttering lust  In the drifting minds of lonely men.  Annie of the corridors  queen of the Marble Arch chambermaids  how 1 imagined I loved you  in the pinched and alienated days  when nothing like love seemed likely again.  Annie of the fine roan hair  the full proud man-familiar body  the foriyish worldwlse sensual face  you ran your troops like a kindly madam  and my fantasies like a succubus.  Annie, my seamstress of dreams  who once sewed two buttons on my one shirt  after a drunken scuffle  who sometimes shared a beer with me  but never my bed.  Annie, Immovable Annie  rejecting my clumsy advances  telling me with enormous finality:  "You're young enough to be my son.  And you drink too much."  Annie, empress of linen-closets  in visions, I stride surely back to you  no longer a boy or drunk  King of the Janitors  with coveralls and an amorous moustache  We are made for each other we make love  In all the empty rooms  are married by the Manager  and rule that dusky corridor empire forever.  ��� Peter Trower  BBB.a  [Slings & Arrows^  Ipeorge MatthewsP**  The word "inflation"  is most often applied to  the prices of things we  buy, but in a society that  has become so used to  the term, there is a  tendency to carry over  the idea of inflation to  other parts of our lives.  While inflation of prices  has attracted so much of  our attention, we have  hardly noticed the inflation of language that has  accompanied it. First of  all, the government's inability to explain or rationalize the current rate  of inflation has resulted  in a kind of newspeak  approach to announcing  new government programs. The rich diversity  of obscure terminology  issuing forth >from  government spokesmen  is so baffling as lo defy  logic.    . (  Furthermore, as prices  continue to rise, those  advertising goods for  sale al new inflated  costs, have also found it  necessary lo create a new  language lo mask the terrifying prospect of actually having lo pay so  much for so little.  What we apparently  need is someone to  debug the language of  government bureaucrats  and merchandizers. To  debug, means to analyse  a message and then  rephrase it in language  everyone can understand. These debuggers  could be hired from the  ranks of unemployed  English professors and  as long as they were forced to work long hours  for little pay, these people could cut a lot of the  red tape currently plaguing the country.  The first place these  debuggers should look is  among the ranks of the  worst buggers of all, the  real estate advertisers  and official government  spokesmen. A typical little debugging job in real  estate advertising might  go something like this:  Dear Debugger,  Please tell me what the  following real estate  advertisement means:  "Charming, rustic cottage set in magnificent  rural environment. Ideal  for small investor, adjacent homesite may be  sold for initial investment. Additional financing available."  Yours truly,  Confused.  Dear Confused,  The word "charming"  means the house is under  750 square feet, has one  bedroom, a kitchen and  dining room combined  and no entrance hall.  "Rustic" means no running water" and an  outhouse not less than 50  feet from the back door.  "Cottage" implies the  place is more than 30  years old, has no insulation and no storage  space. "Rural environ  ment" by itself would  suggest an impassable  dirt driveway, but I  would be concerned  about the word  "magnificent" as this  usually suggests you will  have to blast at least 100  yards of rock to gain access to the house.  "Ideal for small investor" is a real estate  term which means you  must have an annual income of at least $40,000  to purchase this home.  "Adjacent homesite may  be sold, etc..." means  you will have to sell at  least half the property  before you can raise  enough for a down payment. '  Finally, "Additional  financing available"  means that unless you  can secure a very large  second mortgage, you I  can forget it.  Yours truly, I  D.B.  Obviously the debugger would have to be independent of government control or it  wouldn't be long before  bureaucrats were putting  such talent to use making  messages more obscure  than they already are.  Some of the most  obscure messages al-'  ready come from our  public servants. Let's see  what a debugger could  do wilh ihis:  "The Ministry of  Truth, Light, Happiness,  Granola and Wheatgerm  is proud to announce a  unique, multiphase program development project designed to promote ���  public understanding of  the normal wage . and '  price growth necessary  for a healthy economy.  The primary phase of the  projeci will involve a  cognitive awareness  enhancement substructure designed for persons  currently at the post  educational-career interface."  ���  As any good debugger  could tell you, this  message means'that the  government is so worried  about the number of  young unemployed people in the country that it  is going to set up work  camps to get them off  the streets, before theyi  start a revolution.  Bugging a message is  caused by one of two  things, either the person  bugging the message  doesn't know what he's  talking about, or the  message is so unfavourable that it has to  be bugged to be accep- ^  table. fi  Debuggers are becom-j  ing a necessity in the;  Brave New World of  newspeak, because  without them, nobody  would ever be able to  figure out what the buggers were trying to say.  itaj�� mm  Letters to the Editor  Taxpayer says he's fed up  Editor:  Al ihe lasl meeting of  the Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, the present  chairman of the Public  Utilities Committea  stated very clearly, upon  being questioned about  an accounting for the  scrap pipe ends and cuttings, that the iron pipe  was used as reinforcement for concrete and  the copper was used lo  pay for a Christmas Parly for the employees!  in my opinion both  answers require further  clarification. That the  iron pipe is used for reinforcement in concrete  doesn't make any sense  at all since all this will  do, is leave bloody great  gaping hollows all over  the place. Further lo  this, doing the above is  in direct contravention  to the National Building  Code, which stipulates  that reinforcing steel  rods shall be used.  From ihis, then, I can  only come to the conclusion lhat ��� ihis Board  operates under two  separate sets of rules  -One for the Works  Dept., where they may  do as they wish, and one  for the many local  builders and developers  where ihe letter of the  law must prevail.  As io the copper cuttings being used for  Christmas parties, I can  only say lhat once again,  as a taxpayer, I gel stuck  for the bill. When in hell  is the Governmenl - in  this case, local, setting  up a party for the taxpayers? Since 1967 then,  we have been paying for  Christmas parties to  which we were not invited!  1 for one don'l agree  with either of the  answers given, and feel it  is long past the time  when public servants  "ride free".  I, among many others  are unhappy - very  unhappy, and the time is  ncaring quickly when we  will say - "We have had  enough of your High  Flying Indifference".  Yours truly,  J.E. Belanger  Gibsons, B.C.  Shroud worthy of discussion  Editor:  Re Mrs. Webb's article in The Press on the  subject of the Shroud of  Christ. The information  she gives is impressive  but I then found myself  trying to recapture the  scene in practical terms.  I cannot for the life of  me imagine that in the  midst of the terror and  turmoil of the apocalyptic Friday that any of  'the faithful' would have  been indiscreet enough  or had the courage to  tarry for as long as that  ritualistic operation  would have taken, in the  presence of Roman  Soldiery with orders not  to let that Body out of  their sight. Much more  realistic would be a quick  and terrified wrapping of  what Hell and its minions had left of the  Sacred Body of Christ,  in one big whole piece of  cloth - whatever! - then  hustling off to the tomb,  laying it in, rolling the  stone and getting to heck  out of there and the  Roman Predencel  I do not believe in the  authenticity of the  Shroud but for another  reason, namely, the  physical impossibility of  the thing, and the lack of  any sufficiently good or  valid reason why God  would work a miracle in  its regard. When Christ  took His physical  presence away from our  ken, He was merely confirming what He had  told His followers many  times; what would be important henceforth,  would be His Living  Presence in the spiritual  body of His Church.  God might look compassionately on a very  beautiful human sentiment for sacred things  and memories but I think  that in this case He  would consider that it  could take the emphasis  off the much more important lesson to be  learned.  Maybe somebody will  have still further insights. It is a subject  worth discussing.  Yours truly,  (Miss) A.M. Martin  P.O. Box 126,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  A shared poem  Editor:  1 have a poem that I  would like to share with  the readers of the Coast  News. It is a special  poem for Valentine's  Day.  Seasons of Love  All seasons are seasons  of love, from fall to  winter; from spring to  summer, all seasons are  seasons of love.  The   fiery  colours  of  autumn are the fiery colours of love.  In the icy winter  wonderland the silent  beauty is the sound of  love.  In the spring the awakening of all the land is the  renewal of love.  In the summer,  children's laughter is the  laughter of love.  Frances Sawers  Support appreciated  Editor:  On behalf of the  Sechell and District  Chamber of Commerce,  we would like to thank  everyone who contributed to make our  Rockwood Lodge Raffle  such a great success.  The support we received from your paper was  very much appreciated.  Yours sincerely,  Peter Bandi  President  and  Morgan Thompson  Past President  Test drive the car  that Motor Ttend says  will out-accelerate  a Porsche 928  THE NEW  FORD MUSTANG 302 GT  Editor:  In reply to Mr. Seigo's  letter "Canst News"  January 25, 1982 "Bilingualism opposed".  Without getting into  hysterics and calling individuals bigots, let's examine some Of the  reasons people are  becoming disillusioned  with Ihe process of bilingualism.  Canada has never in  all her history become so  divided as during the  past eight to ten years  that our "Prime Minister  of Eastern Canada" has  conducted  a  love-hate  relationship   with   the  Premier   of   Quebec  (Levesque). During this  time they have succeeded  in   transforming   an  English-speaking nation  with one bilingual pro-.  vince into a bilingual na-;  tioii Willi one French-:,  only speaking province.  It would appear that  "French Canadians" or  Quebecois, who are at  present     governing  Canada   federally  and  who   initialed   bilingualism   in   the  first  place, will not tolerate it  in their own province or  make a sincere effort lo  enter into the spirit of  bilingualism with the rest  of the nation as a whole.  Canadians have in the  past   recognized,   considered, and adjusted to  Quebec's feelings in her  relations with the rest of  Canada, by the elimina-  :ion of our old Union  flag,  traditional  names  and institutions, all for  the sake of national unity. Is it any wonder people are becoming disillusioned?  The young "French  Canadian" RCMP Officer, in question has no  icontrol ovef,where he is  . posted in Canada. Wei  hope he is received into  the community in a belter manner than some  Canadians are received  in Quebec.  L.W. Higgs,  ��� Sechell  Closure  protested  Editor:  We protest the closure  of the Redrooffs Trail at  Halfmoon Bay by property owners who have  fenced across the trail.  This public trail follows,  the seashore to the footbridge across Halfmoon  Bay Creek. The treil has  been used by the public  for many years and Was  in its* before development took place along  the waterfront. If this  trail is not re-opened it  will be one more instance  of the public being  denied access to the  waterfront.  Yours truly,  Brock Hansen  Jane Hansen  ��� 5-litre 302 HO engine  ��� Modified 356 cfm Ford  carburetor  ��� 4-speed overdrive  stick shift  ��� Handling suspension  ��� 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."  SOUTH COAST FORD  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  185-3211  W  Used Furniture  and What Have You  lit  We huy Beer Bullies  ������e-Mu  firm   i    M,.  Thorn All  Heart Attack, Stroke  High Blood Pressure  Rheumatic Fevnr  ".-;������:�����.- t  ;'���$���  Coast News, February 15,1982  r  . ��� -  Quality Meats  yeT^T �����**���*���  tn it���rim  taaJaawMsSa ��"? -;  I  Fresh Produce  ,.���������;.. ;�����  -.' v :vB^^^^j^^^fe^^f^  4M&daB^  Oven Fresh  Bakery  lin donettes       s1.99  ���n Fresh   '. V.pipIp  rumrjets       ���,    1.49  bread  scrumpets  firp.it PI,mi',  breads >,��<  2/s1.59  Grocery Value  i s4.88     canned milk  2/99(  cake mixes  meat pies  HppI & luil..  chicken noodle I lce cream  snnn      .>H.i mitttv, o/   i -UU  1.99  Hill'. Bros     Hi Yield  coltee  2.49 I soft drinks       3/s1.59  margarine    3ibPkg  >2.19  Htlp your Htcrt-  macaroni &  cheese  ,q2/77c ���*�����m  Coast News, February 15,1982  Community  NEWS  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Hard times dance at hall  bv Ruth Forrester  8*5-2418  Hard Times:  Marg Carpenter of  Redrooffs has come to  the rescue by being willing, along with Eileen  Greaves, to convene the  dinner for the Hard  Times Night at the  Welcome Beach Hall.  Anyone willing to give  the gals a hand could  give either one of them a  call - they would be  delighted to hear from  you. The date for this  event has been changed  to the Saturday of March  6th.  it seems lhat we have  lots of members and  friends who have March  birthdays, so these can  also he celebrated on the  same evening. Music for  the dance which will  follow dinner promises  to be just great because  one of our well known  members, Nicki Weber,  is lining up some terrific  taped music. No doubt  there will also be some  live entertainment from  some of our local  songsters throughout the  evening too!  For this night you dig  out your old tattered  gardening togs and come  just as you are! Tickets  will be limited to the  capacity of the hall so if  you want to make sure  that you get yours you  could give me a call any  evening and have your  name on the list of reservations.  Tickets will be  available shortly and  there will be locations at  each end of Redrooffs  -. for convenient pick-up.  Price will be announced,  later, but you can bet  your life that it will be  mosl reasonable for a  good evening of dining,  dancing and fun.  Film Nights at the Hall:  There will be two  evenings of films at the  Welcome Beach Hall this  month - the first is on  February 19th which is  Family Film Night at  7:30 p.m. and is a  children's film called  "Amazing Mr.  Blunden". February  24th is the evening of the  Welcome Beach Him  night, and will comprise  four National Film  Board movies. They are  "A Mile Below the  Wheal" which is about  oil discoveries in Alberta, "Edge of  Evolution", "Family  Down the Fraser" and  "A Trip to Italy".  Fire Dept. Elects Officers:  The Halfmoon Bay  Fire Department has  elected its officers for  the coming year. They  are, Chief, Jim Nygard,  Asst. Chief, Gerry  Gruner, Sec. Treasurer  Ralph Mahar, Training  Officer Graeme Faris,  Captain Nick Boni and  2nd Captain Greg  Phelps.  Local Sisters Star in  Show:  A big attraction at the  forthcoming   Variety  Show to be held al  Roberts Creek Hall on  Saturday February 20th  will be the very popular  and talented Murphy  girls Dierdre, Sheilagh  and Stephanie. Their  Dad Patrick will also be  in the program as well as  several local entertainers. Tickels are  available from ihe Bookstore on Cowrie Street  and at Books 'n Stuff in  the Mall.  Ratepayers lo Meet:  A reminder of the  general meeting to be  held at the Welcome  Beach Hall on the Sunday afternoon of  February 21st al 2 p.m.  There are lots of things  going on in Area 'B' of  which you should be  aware, and this is your  opportunity to turn oul  and io have your say.  Redrooffs Trail:  It seems that the offending barricades have  been removed from the  Trail at last. So you can  once again wend your  happy way through the  pathway to the post office or just enjoy a walk  off the highway.  R.M. Dafoe of Madeira Park CowaaHy Library checks wilh the  votaateer librarian as Ihe sauB bat well-slocked library opened for business lasl  Tharsday. The library b contained in Ihe end of Ihe Madeira Park Community  Hall. _,  Cavalcade History theme  The next meeting of  the Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade committee  will be held al Ken's  Lucky Dollar Hall on  February 18th at 7:30  p.m.  The proposed theme  for the 1982 Cavalcade is  "Gibsons Landing - circa 1900" which should  offer an opportunity for  Sunshine Coast residents  to explore and learn  about what it must have  been like living on the  Coast al the turn of the  century. Co-operation is  needed from everyone in  providing examples of  transportation ��� land and  sea ��� and what it was like  here in those days. What  did people wear then?  What kinds of bathing  attire was worn? Music?  Decor? Food? Health  care? Newspapers?  Our local historians  will be of great value in  helping out the  Cavalcade committee.  Please come to the  meeting with ideas and  suggestions. Gwen  Robertson Co-ordinator  886-2169.  Pender Opinion  TV advertising insidious  For the library  Sechelt meeting  All users and anyone  who is interested in  books or libraries in  general are asked to attend the Annual General  Meeting of the Sechelt  Public Library Association to be held March 2  at 7:30 in the Sechelt  Village Council Chambers.  Agenda includes election of nine new Board  members, reports from  the librarians, adoption  of a policy statement to  give the new Board direction for the coming year.  The year 1982 is viewed as a critical one in Ihe  development of the  library. Many decisions  will have to be made if  the Sechelt Public  Library is to become a  strong educational and  recreational force in the  rapidly expanding community.  Persons planning to  attend should visit the  library in Ihe days ahead  if they are not regular a J00 l "?l.e *��"^JT.  borrowers. > ����.and���' h?d *��*u  rmmr~< ��Ja itAMM^^voi " off. As I wgt t  resources aodj&'c  for themselves the very  fine work being done by  the volunteer librarians.  It should be noted that  one does not have to be a  borrower to attend the  annual meeting on  March 2 and participate  in the business at hand.  by Robi Peters  The T.V. Commercial:  have you ever wondered  how ii can affect your  life? I had a recent experience that made me  think twice about how it  can intrude upon your  everyday thoughts and  disrupt your regular  practice. I dare bet a  similar thing has happened to you.  A couple of weeks  after Christmas, 1 was  looking in my local store  for my usual oven  cleaner. My oven was  especially dirty; as this is  a job 1 hate worse than  - it-  to  pick up my regular  brand, a familiar female  voice said, "This is a job  for Mr. Muscle". I  thought I must be going  mad; I must need a holiday; I'm hearing voices.  Could be wafer on the  brain; better quit sitting  in the hot tub from now  on.  Iw*p  I quickly checked to  see if I was being filmed  on Candid Camera, or  Peter had a trick advertising gimmick working  in the cleaning section.  No, that wasn't it. 1  grabbed a bottle of "Mr.  Muscle" and pushed it  into my shopping cart. I    _    _..=   was feeling tehibly auilty   thpiigh 1 hat? to adtpit it,  for being ccteftAPihfc   he wMfeht; (foJdnce).  buying a product I didn't  even know was better  than my usual brand. At  least I didn't get  "Janitor in the drum". I  can't stand that commercial.  Going through the  check-out counter, 1  reassured myself with the  idea it would do a faster  and better job. It didn't.  Not only did it cost  more, but Ihe minute my  eagle-eyed husband saw-  it, he said, "couldn't  resist the T.V. advertising, eh?"  I hate being caught.  Looking at it in the right  perspective, considering  all   the   angles, ( even  AI opposes death penalty  WANTED  NATIONAL HOMES, a component-built home company with  head office and manufacturing plant in Abbotsford, is looking for a marketing representative or builder for the Sunshine Coast.  Excellent commission structure, builder discount program,  company paid advertising and sales training seminar in Abbotsford.  Jack Bailli, Sales Manager of National Homes, will be interviewing interested parties Thursday and Friday, February  18 and 19 at Sechelt's Driftwood Inn.  For appointment  please   phone  Driftwood   Inn  885.6811 or National Homes, Abbotsford 883-1198^  (Collect).     aT  Amnesty International  recalls that the death  penalty is the ultimate  cruel, inhuman and  degrading punishment  and violates the right to  life.  Al considers that execution is an act of  violence,, and violence  tends to provoke  violence. The imposition  and infliction of the  death penalty is brutalizing to all who are involved in the process. It has  never been shown to  have a special deterrent  effect. Execution is ir  revocable and can be inflicted on the innocent.  AI affirms that abolition of the death penalty  is imperative for the  achievement of declared  international standards.  AI calls upon nongovernmental organizations, both national and  international, to work  collectively and individually to provide  public information  materials directed  towards the abolition of  the death penalty. All  governments to bring  about the immediate and  total abolition of the  death penalty. Al also  calls upon the United  Nations unambiguously  to declare that the death  penalty is contrary to international law.  Amnesty International  meetings are held on the  1st and 3rd Tuesdays of  every month at St. Bartholomew's Church Hall  in Gibsons.  The next meeting is on  the 16th of February. Information and transportation is available - call  885-3498 or 886-8390.  Gibsons Library meeting  OUTRAGEOUS  Thau day*, pooplt need i  good laugh mora thin war.  That's why mora ind more  people prtltr tha Sunshine  Coast News.  Every week in "Slings ind Arrows" George Matthews ImMs  i mirror up to tha world ind  pokos good-natured fun it tho  absurdities tint surround us.  For i good laugh, try George  Mitthaws'  SUNOS  AND ARROWS  9   :>mnmm\W  1    Be^aala^^W  EVEI  IY WEEK IN  4^t                   The Sunshine                   #��^*  ^ Cftlffllff 1S>  THE NEWSPAPER THAT THINKS  The Board of the Gibsons Public Library  Association held its first  meeting of the year on  Tuesday, February 9th.  The executive was  elected from the new  Board members, Mr.  Norm Peterson as Chairman, Mr. Fred Dowdie  as Vice-Chairman, Mrs.  Bernadette Buhrkall as  Secretary and Mrs. Jean  Mainil as Treasurer.  As this was the first  opportunity for the  Board to hold its meeting  in the new library, the  Chairman thanked all  those involved in the  move. The library was  very pleased with its attractive  new  premises  and the work done by the  Village. The Planning  Committee was still in  effect and would continue to meet until the  library was completed to  its satisfaction. A review  of the membership fee  and fine structures  resulted in the present  membership fee remaining at $2 a year, but an  increase was approved  for fines. Fines will now  be 2 cents a day for each  book overdue.  Pender doctor leaving  Disturbing news has  broken in Pender Harbour. Dr. Ronald Estey  will be leaving his post at  the Clinic for a term of  further training abroad.  A farewell tea for Dr.  and Mrs. Estey will be  held in the Clinic. All  friends, associates and  other well-wishers re in  vited to attend. The  time: 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.,  Saturday, February 20.  (Those wishing to contribute refreshments for  the tea please call Ruth  Kobus, 883-9603.)  '    ARE YOU?  S Confueed about life Ineurmnce?  S   A   non-amokar   paying   emoker  reteeT  e Concerned that your premktma no  longer fit your budget?  If thoughts like these raise  questions, that's good!  Let's discuss them objectively.  Please call  Derek B. Everard  Derek Everard Sr.  886-9178  885-5726  Everard Insurance  Services Ltd.  I  .=/su  Notice Board  ^  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622 by the Coast News 886-7817  NOTE: Early snnouncsmsnts will be run once, then  must be re-submitted to run again, no more than ons  month prior to the event  Coming Events  Peevaer Harbour I Dletrkt WIKHII. Sextet. Mejatetlf Ttaaa. Fab. It  7:30 pm MecjetraPark Elementary School Library.  Woatteei and Hear* Day. Fat. 20th ��4:��   at Chatelech Secondary  School. 8 workshop, featuring holistic message, relaxation a Illness  exercises, interior well-being. S20 for lour workshop.  To register  phone Com. Educ. et 885 3512  Wotnen and tha Law. Chatelech Secondery School 8 am -12 pm Feb.  27th. March 13 a March 27th. Small charge lor materials. Cont. Educ.  stevnsti.  OaU Special Baietaall Meeting Mar. 1 al 7:30 at Kinsmen Hall In Dougal  Park.  Regular Events  Monday  1st QibMM Scouts meet   Mondays. 7 p.m., Scout Hill, Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. Mora Info, phone 866-2311 or 886-7399.  Robwtt Creek Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ot each month.  7 pm  SI. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery QuiW meets every 2nd Monday ot the month al the  "Studio" corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Monday ��� O.A.P.0.0M Regular Mooting - First Monday of each month ��� 2  pm ai Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Social Bingo . 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Bphinttono Pioneer Museum in Gibsons Is now open, Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 pm.  Roberts Crook New Horizons meets al 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  Hvmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 730 pm at Ihe Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge from October 6 and every first and third Tuesday  thereafter at tr.t- Golf Club, 7:30 pm. Call Phyllis Hoops at 686-2575 for  information.  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts  C'9��k For information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coaat Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenetles, ages  10 to 12 will meet Tuesday nights, 7 - 9 pm, United Church Half, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed '  Amnesty International Study Group. 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m. Sl.  Bart's Ctiurcn Hail, Highway 101 and North Road, Gibsons.     '>'���<.!  , Wednesday  Sechelt Gordon Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall. First Wednesday ot each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Glbaona meets 3rd Wednesday each  month. 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Bridge at Wilson Crook Hall every second Wednesday, atartlng Nov.  4th. 7:30. For information phone 885-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  Wednesday ��� O.A.P.O.��3l Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday 1 pm at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Glbaona Tops Mooting every Wednesday evening at 6:45 pm. Change  from Athletic Club lo Resource Cenlre at the Alternate School. Phone  685-2301.  Sunshine Lapidary ft Craft Club meets 1st Wedneeday ovary month at  7:30 pm. For information 886-2873 or 886-9204  Ponder Harbour Hospital Auxiliary Second Wednesday of oaoh month,  1 JO pm. St. Andrews Church. Now members always welcome.  WHkon Crook Community Reading Contra  7:00 ��� 8:30 p.m. 886-2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, atartlng November 5,  800 sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road.Everyone welcome.  Roberts Crook Legion Bingo Every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early  Bird. Regular and Bonanza. TFN  Tho Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Heallh Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Mooting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For information  call 666-9569 Of 886-9037.  Thursday - OAP.O.fU 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, Thursdays  at 7 pm. Now members welcome. 685-3895 (Sechelt only)  Friday  Uqhm Baaketbatl - Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 - 9 pm.  Friday - O AP.O.MS Fun Nlte Every Friday at 7:30 pm Pol Luck Supper  last Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Tot Lot-Every Friday-aibsonB United Church Hall 930 an.. 1130 am.  -Children 0-3 years.  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 6:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ot each month. Everyone  welcome TFN  Country Stan Square Dancing Each Friday, atartlng September 11.  Sechelt Elementary School Qym 8 ��� 11 pm. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Thrill Shop Every Friday 1 - 3 pm. Thrift Shop. Glbaona United Church  WUeen Crook Cowan unity Beading Contra Noon - 4 pm. 665-2709.  Saturday  FaH  Gospel  Business  Mon'*  Fellowship  Meetings,  banquet!,  breakfasts, phono 866-9774. 886-2132. 886-2743  Wlleon Croak Cawununlty Weeding Contra  2 to 4 pm   8864709.  Tha Bargain Bam Ql the Pwider Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1 ��� 4 pm.  r b your car bagging lor  a tacond chanco?  Beautiful bodies an out business  Brian's Auto Body  a Painting Ltd.  FuiJjr equipped  tor all body and  paint repairs  Box 605,  Sechelt  mmummmmMmmmmmmaam^ Coast News. February 15,1982  Roberts Creek  Variety show  this week  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  People are always  talking about what fun a  variety show can be, so  the Hall Committee is  putting one on ihis  Saturday, February  20th, al the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  They have a good line-up  ' of talent and it promises  to be a good evening of  family entertainment.  The acts include  "Trilogy" with Deirdre,  Stephanie, and Sheilagh  Murphy; the "Dovbush  Dancers" who are with  the Association of  United Ukrainian  Dancers; tiny Carly  Lowe singing; Tracy  Lowe and Owen Taylor  also singing; skits by  Margaret Jones and  Alice Horsman; and  Connie Wilson and Ken  Dalgleish on the piano.  Tickets are $3.00 for  adults and $1.75 for  children and pensioners  at TJ's Sound in Gibsons, Seaview Market in  Roberts Creek, and The  Bookstore in Sechelt.  The show starts at 7 p.m.  and is expected to run 2  to Vh hours. Baking and  refreshments will be  available.  Elections soon.  Elections for the  Roberts Creek Community Association arc  coming up in March, so  start thinking of possible  nominees. A nominating  committee will be struck  at the monthly meeting  this Wednesday, Febru  ary 17th. The meeting  starts at 8 p.m. at the  Community Hall.  Record crowd.  Evidently it was  welcome news that you  don't have to be a  Legion member to come  to the Thursday night  crib tournaments. There  was a record crowd of  nine foursomes of crib-  bage and three tables of  bridge last week.  It meant big pots for  Dee Wright and Ernie  Johnson, who were first  and second respectively.  Dave Richardson won  the hidden prize and  Billie Rodgers got the  booby prize.  In bridge, Elsie Des  Lauriers and Evelyn  Mclnnis were first, Jean  Coyle and Marie Mac-  Pherson second and Flo  and Ron McSavaney  won the consulation  prize.  There are crib and  bridge every Thursday  nighl at the Roberts  Creek Legion, lt starts  right at 8 and with the  big crowd it takes a while  to get organized, so get  there early. Everybody is  welcome.  Privy portal.  It's Alex Ritchie's gift  to posterity - he's such a  privacy buff. At his insistence, the men's  washroom at the Legion  now has an inner door.  Perhaps it should be  dubbed the "Alex Ritchie Privy Posterity Portal of Privacy and Propriety" or some variation thereof.  Power Squadron  to meet at airport  The Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron is  holding a meeting at  19:30 hours, Friday 19th  of February, 1982 at the  Aero Club Hall, Airport,  Field Road. This will be  a meeting open to the  public. Speakers will be  Mr. Robert Manning,  District Supervisor Tele-  Communications Canadian Coast Guard and  Mr. Barry Hastings, Station Manager, Vancouver Coasl Guard.  Our squadron gave a  boating course this  winter and is pleased to  announce an 85% passing rate. We have signed  up as members all these  new happy boaters, who  are looking forward to  many cruises with the  Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron. They will now  be eligible to participate  in many advanced  courses given by the  Power Squadron;  navigation, seamanship,  weather, etc. A weather  course is now in session  at Sechelt.  For information call  885-2375, public relations officer Cyril D.  Mitchell.  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, GibBons, B.C. VON 1V0  GET RIO OF YOUR  WINTER BLUES  Ws offer i total nsw you.  The litest haircuts  Full make-up application  and now - ear-piercing  From the Fire Department  Chimney fires hazardous  Fire Safety Tlp�� from your  Volunteer Fin Department.  Chimney fires are  caused by the burning of  creosote from the inside  of the chimney. A  crackling sound can  often be heard at the  beginning of the fire,  and as the intensity of  the fire rises, the flue  pipe will probably glow  red and a tall plume of  flames and sparks can be  seen rising from the top  of the chimney. The flue  pipe will almost certainly  become hot enough to ignite any combustible  material, should any be  within a few inches of  the pipe. Even the  chimney may become  hot enough to ignite any  combustible material  which might be in contact with it. If there are  any loose bricks, cracks,  or holes in the mortar,  fire and sparks may issue  forth and the sparks and  cinders shooting out of  the top of the chimney  may ignite the roof of  the building and any  other     combustible  material within several  hundred feet on the  leeward side.  How does one combat  a chimney fire?  Call the fire department, alert all members  of the household, and  then fight the fire  yourself. The most effective way to suppress a  chimney fire is to limit its  air supply. In a relatively  air-tight stove, this may  be accomplished by closing all drafts and  dampers. Chimney openings may be plugged by  covering them with  metal sheet or stuffing  them with a wet blanket.  While the fire is in progress, and for some time  thereafter, careful attention should be paid to  the attic and the walls  adjacent to the chimney.  Do chimney fires  usually result in a house  fire?  No. A properly  designed and maintained  chimney will withstand a  chimney fire. The only  potential hazard is the ignition of the building's  roof or surroundings due  to sparks and burning  embers coming out of  the top of the chimney.  The inside of the  chimney should be  carefully examined for  any damage from the  chimney fire. Some people start chimney fires  frequently as a means of  cleaning the chimney;  thus, they have a number  of small chimney fires in  favourable weather conditions instead of a large  intense fire possibly in  unfavourable conditions. This is not,  however, a recommended method of cleaning a  chimney.  vi  Women and  the law course  Who needs to know  the law? You do.  lt is sad, but true  -what you don't know  can hurt youl Women  and The Law is a four-  week course designed to  familiarize ladies with  the Canadian legal  system and family law in  particular. Separation,  divorce, child custody,  marriage and common-  law contracts, are explained in everyday  language by Canada's  expert on family law,  Vancouver lawyer Diana  Davidson.  The Saturday sessions  beginning February  13th, are free, with a  very nominal cost (about  $4) for reading  materials. Davidson,  who is the founder and  president of the Vancouver People's Law  School, has a personable  style, combining legal expertise with common-  sense and a sense of  humour.  People's Law School  courses are spreading  throughout B.C. via  video-tape and Davidson  makes use of video-tapes  in her lectures. Interviews and case histories  come alive, illustrating  textbook cases. Davidson stresses the everyday  legal problems women  come into contact with.  At the same time, she  unravels legal jargon, explaining how the Canadian courts work and  how B.C. law, particularly family law, is  dynamic, ever-changing  and more progressive  than that in other parts  of Canada.  This course contains  important material for  anyone who has ever had  arguments with a partner  regarding child maintenance payments, dividing  property and assets upon  separation, child visiting  and custody battles. It  clearly describes  women's rights and how  best to tackle the legal  system to ensure those  rights.  It provides important  information even for  those persons who have  had no use for such information. As Davidson  says; "The information  is a good preventative  measure - it will protect  you from making costly  mistakes. It's like taking  along a parachute when  you go up in an  airplane."  Continuing Education  is offering the Saturday  morning course al  Chatelech Secondary  School from 9 to 12 a.m.  on February 13th, 27th,  March 13th and 27th.  ������  JOIN THE VIDEO EXPLOSION  Due to other bmlweii cemimHmcnta  wa arc offering lor Sale  COAST VIDEO PRODUCTIONS  GET IN ON THE GROUND FLOOR  notlo: dwlaton  Decision CRTC 82-130. Coasl  Cable Vision Ltd., Gibsons and  Sechelt. BC (810390500.  810389700): pursuant to public  notice CRTC 1981-87 dated 10.  Nov., 1981, tire CRTC announces that It approves the applications to amend the licences  ol the broadcasting receiving  undertakings serving the communities noted above by adding  the carriage ot these FM signals  on the radio service: KU0W,  KSEA-FM, KING-FM Seattle;  and KBRD-FM Tacoma,  Washington.  Canada  Toe Vecteo Qualnaii h booming and now H the time to bay. TMa offer IncMeat  ��� COLOUR VIDEO CAMERAS     ��� MU-HCOMED DISKS  ��� RENTAL VCI UNITS ��� MU-IECOMKD CASSETTES  ���':'* MONITORS                             ��� f ANEl TRUCK  As A Going Concern Inquiries Welcome 885-9509  BEANS WITH PORK uoz69c  In Molasses, In Tomato Siuco, Regular  Nabob - Deluxe  TEA BAGS i20't'3.69  Kraft - Slices .��� _���  VELVEETA CHEESE 250gm *1.59  Philadelphia - Soft  CREAM CHEESE.. 250gm'1.39  Kraft - Parkay  MARGARINE  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP 1 litre s1.99  Rogers ��� Golden ���  PANCAKE SYRUP 1 litre '1.89  Aunt Jemima - Regular or Buttermilk  PANCAKE MIX  in*'2.49  I.G.A. _n.  POTATO CHIPS 200gm79C  Nescafe  INSTANT COFFEE 10oz$5.49  TOWELS 2s$1.09  Scott ��� Family  NAPKINS mi 59*  Alpo  DOG FOOD i45oi 2/99'  HANDIWRAP 60m*1.49  K,IK,n . <AM��  CAT FOOD 601 2/69*  SPRAY KLEEN 2401 *1.69  Refill - 32 oz  Maple Leaf or Hint ol Maple  SLICED SIDE BACON 500gmpkt$2.29  Pink or White A>  GRAPEFRUIT 4 /81.00  California  ORANGES i3iiib39c  Calitornia  GREEN CABBAGE ib 39��  Honeydow  ORANGE DRINK 12.5 oz 99*  McCain ��� 5" - Supreme or Deluxe  MINI PIZZA i5oz'2.39  Hlghllner  COD FILLETS i4oz$2.29  Come to JAcctoo - uU' ^eaitf  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  M.W.F. 7.30 ��� 9:00 tm  Adult Noon Swim  T. 4 Th. 12:30-1.30 pm  Public Noon Swim  M.W.F.1M(>-1:30pm  Adult Evtnlng Swim  M.T.W.F. 6:00-10.00 pm  Th. 11 ��� 10 pm  Public Evtnlng Swim  M.T,W.Th.F6:30 8 00pm  Fun Night  Tues 6 30 8 00 Dm  Ladles Swimming  T 4Th 1:30-2:30pm  Family Swim  Sun 200-4:00pm  Public Weekend Swim  Sifl 2 -4 pm 4 8   10 pm  Sun  2 -4pm 4 6 30   8 30 pm  For Special Classes & other Into, telephone 883-2612  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira hrt.883-9100  -���   ������' ���.. a ���Wi^W  Coast News, February 15,1982  The Kid from  Hell's Kitchen  Billy Wilder's raucous  comedy, One, Two,  Three marked the apparent end of James  Cagney's long  Hollywood career. The  picture was Aimed entirely in West Germany  in the summer of 1961.  Cagney, perfectly cast,  plays C.P. McNamara, a  blustering, no-nonsense  Coca Cola executive.  Totally eschewing the  low-key approach of his  Halsey portrayal, he  rampages across the  screen with the energy of  a much younger man.  The plot involves his efforts to transform his  daughter's lover, a scruffy, German beatnik into  a suitable husband. The  pace never slackens and  the laughs come thick  and fast. Critics called it  one of the funniest comedies in years.  Somewhere during the  course of making the  film, Cagney walked  from a darkened sound-  Pages froi.. ..  Peter Trower  ij\ j e-Ljor,  stage into the sunlight  and made a momentous  decision. He was  through with films for  good. The subsequent  success of One, Two,  Three, did nothing to  change his mind. He was  through and that was  that.  For the nexl twenty  years, Cagney lived in  seclusion on his various  farms and on his yacht.  He raised cows, painted,  wrote poetry and  generally let the world go  hang. The tough little  thespian had paid his  dues many limes over  and he seemed determined to devote the rest of  his life to quieter pursuits.  Cagney kept a very  low profile during these  years, sufacing only occasional to honour old  friends like Edward G.  Robinson or promote the  ��  ��  ******   For Tim., and Prlc. Phon. 8M-2M7   ��� ��� �� a �� ��  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wed. - Thurs. - Frl. - Sat.  Feb. 17-18-19-20  m  ^J JOHN  ��}      BELUSHI  DAN  AYKROYD  NEIGHBORS  A COLUMBIA PICTURE  Warning: Frequent Suggestive Dialogue, Some  Swearing, b.c.f.c.o.  Sun. - Mon. - Tues.  Feb. 21 - 22 ��� 23  JKK       HUB  MNH/AU  Warning: Some Very Oeara*. and Suggestive  Language, Swearing and Occasional Nudity,  s.c.f.oo.      ��� -     ��� - ' %  ��  ��l   ��*���***���* a>a> a a a.**aaa,a**a>* + �����!  environmental causes to  which he is devoted. A  few years ago, he was  prevailed upon to attend  a special Hollywood dinner in tribute to his  work. A veritable  who's-who of celebrities  paid homage to the  unassuming actor and  Cagney himself made a  modest and moving  speech. But it contained  not the slightest hint of  any comeback plans.  Thus it was with great  surprise and pleasure I  learned last year that  Cagney was returning to  the screen after a twenty-  year hiatus in the long-  delayed fim version of  E.L. Doctorow's unique  novel, Ragtime. The film  was duly completed in  England and as its  Christmas release-date  approached, the papers  began to bristle with  Cagneyana. An excellent T.V. documentary  presented a recent interview with the legendary  actor, plus cuts from his  most memorable Alms.  Included, were a few tantalizing scenes from the  new film. "Walker!"  clipped Cagney in that  inimitable voice, "We  have the fire-chief for  you!".  Cagney, showing the  better part of his eighty-  one years, confided in  the interview that he was  returning to work under  doctor's orders as  therapy for a diabetic  condition. One would  like to think that a certain nostalgia for the  New York of his early  youth in which Ragtime  is set, had something to  do with it too. Whatever  the reason, James  Cagney was back.  1 had react. I  ' eccentric ariiJ  book, some years earlier.  Whetted by the clips and  anticipating something  mildly cataclysmic, my  good lady and I went to  see the film on the day it  opened. She is not much  of a Cagney buff, but I  suppose my enthusiastic  prattle had led her to expect something pretty  special too.  Much to my chagrin  and disappointment,  neither of us particularly  liked the film. Certainly  the production captured  the period to a tee. And  certainly there were effective moments. But  long stretches of the film  seemed to drag and the  actions of many of the  characters seemed unreal  and contrived. What  worked in Doctorow's  sprawling novel appears  overblown and faintly  silly on the big screen.  The tone of the film  wavers uncertainly between comedy and tragic  drama, but some of the  serious scenes are laced  with inadvertent humour. A Barney Fife-  type character who has  made an idiot of himself  throughout much of the  film, smears his face  with soot, dons a hood  and inexplicably joins a  group of early black  militants. The result is  more ludicrous than  moving.  w I  EVER]  RIDAf  Between 0:00 p.m. and ��:00 p.m.  Magfc MifBhroom 9j|reoShop  rill Presi  fll TOP V*m  Jf the wi  For thejlow, Uogv Price  each  Magic Mushroom  Stereo Shop|  In the Dock, Sechelt 885-2522  Except for a very brief  appearance near the  beginning, Cagney does  not enter the action until  the final quarter of the  film. Even in old age, he  is still a commanding  presence. As a vaguely  sinister police chief, he  nearly manages to save  the day. But it is difficult  to forget some of the  outright hokum that has  gone before.  Maybe I am being too  hard on this picture.  Maybe I expected too  much. Some critics. fcw.e  lavished praise ttt '  when all is said'  done, I simply can't  along with thei  Nonetheless and for all  that, Ragtime (despite its  flaws) stands as an important picture. It lured  the kid from Hell's Kitchen back to the screen  and for that feat alone, it  warrants some kudos.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  j  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Coast News Columnist and poet Peter Trower reads  some of his poetry to a union convention at Harrison Hot Springs last week.  - Jt*. iiaen.ltle Pawn  At the Twilight  Neighbours, the John  Belushi-Dan Aykroyd  comedy, comes to the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons on Wednesday,  February 17th and runs  until Saturday, February  20th. Described as a  "comic-nightmare",  Neighbours explores the  bizarre events that can  arise when a new couple  moves in next door.  Beginning Sunday,  February 21st and playing until Tuesday,  February 23rd, is the Bil-  dy, Buddy, starring Jack  Lemmon and Walter  Matthau. Buddy, Buddy  is about an aging, about-  to-be-retired "hit" man  (Walter Matthau) and  his neurotic "Buddy"  (Jack Lemmon). Buddy,  a complete klutz, makes  such a nuisance of  himself that his friend  the "hit" man finally  has to tie him up and gag  him so he can get on with  his "work".  A great cast and great  director, this should be a  ly Wilder comedy Bud-    film worth seeing.  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN  GIBSONS  Tuesday, February 16  CHANNEL TEN  SECHELT  Thursday, February 18  7:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre  Live from our studio  in    Gibsons,-   Keith  Wallace, Curator of the  Arts Centre in Sechelt,  hosts this evenings show.  Keith looks back to the  1981   activities''of  the  <Arts Centre and ahead at  the new plans for 1982.  Included   in   Keith's  presentation   will   be  video tapes created last  year.   Coast   10   T.V.  covered many Arts Centre    activities    and  displays.  We will show you  three of our favourites.  "Sechelt 1956" was produced and hosted by  Vene Parnell. This show  features interviews with  Sechelt residents and  photographs of Sechelt  people and places in the  year 1956.  The second Coast 10  production is "Sechelt  Nation Basket making".  This show was produced  and hosted by Donna  Shugar and Keith  Wallace and features a  look at Sechelt Indian  baskets which were  on display. Keith explains how they were  made, when, and how  they were used.  The third Coast 10  show was produced last  summer at the Sechelt  Arts Centre's "Crafts  Fair". Judy Wilson  visited the fair and talked to'sOme of the"people.  The last video presentation which Coast 10  will show was produced  by "Dream Beam".  Taped also during the  Arts Centre's festival,  this program highlights  many of the activities.  During this live show,  Keith Wallace will  display pictures taken  during many of the other  activities and exhibits  featured in 1981 through  the Arts Centre.  Keith will share with  us all the new and exciting cultural activities  to look for in 1982.  Join us!  Thanks to Coast Cable  Vision Ltd. for our new  Waveform monitor.  by Rae gjjjjjMg  Week Commencing  February 15th.  General Note: Next two  weeks will be disruptive  and dangerously violent.  'Stationary' Mars now  coincides with impulsive,  rash behaviour. There'll  be more-than-the-usual  fires, explosions and  shootings flashed on our  TV screens. The Sun  squaring unpredictable  Uranus is another indicator of disturbing  conditions. Advice is  avoid all possible confrontations rest of this  month. Persons born  around January 10,  April 9, July 12 or October 13 should protect  personal safety this  weekend.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll  ��)  Dealings with close  associates become upsetting. Marital or partnership dispute intensifies  this weekend. Sign no  important documents  until arrival of calmer  conditions. Elderly or  confined person creates  unexpected problem.  Person born April 9 face  unfair attack late Friday  night.  TAURUS (April 20-May  20)  Employment or health  hassle reaches frustration point. Those of you  lucky to have a job may  wish you hadn't. Looks  like you'll tongue-lash  lazy co-worker Friday  afternoon. Physical  upset is linked to cuts,  scalds, bumps on your  head. Acquaintance announces sudden change  of financial priorities.  GEMINI (May 21-June  21)  Social or romantic activities become noisy and  irresponsible. Urge to  take risks is strong.  Travel carefully to and  from places of amusement. Stay clear of  lovers' spars, bar-room  brawls. Check' child's  whereabouts Friday  evening. Superior may  present surprise partnership proposal.  CANCER (June 22-July  22)  Anticipate domestic  upset this weekend.  Where you live is scene  of tension and  misunderstandings  amongst household  members. Family feud  has to be resolved before  month end. Safeguard  home against fire or  break-in. Persons born  July 12 should use kitchen gadgets with extra  care.  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Be careful what you  say, how you travel all  week. Avoid impulsive  trips, letters and phone  calls. Let someone else  do the driving all day  Friday. Long-overdue  argument with brother,  sister or neighbour  bolsters your self  respect.   Expect   news  696 use  minibus  The Urban Transit  Authority reported to  the regional board last  week that a total of 6%  passengers has used the  Sunshine Coast Community Services minibus  service during the period  January I, 1982 and  January 29, 1982. The  revenue collected was  $942.50. Figures comparing use during the  same period last year  were not available.  *  concerning   tempting  financial gamble.  VIRGO (August  23-September 22)  Prepare for a final  confrontation concerning your personal  finances and possessions. Friday meeting  with banker or money  lender will be  memorable. Sign no  more cash-related  documents till next  month. Safeguard purse,  wallet, credit cards and  ID all week. Unusual  partnership proposal  may disrupt family  security.  LIBRA    (September  23-Octobcr 23)  Mars 'stationary' in  your sign finds you  energetic, noisy and  disruptive. Others may  resent your belligerent  "Me first" attitude.  You're more accident-  prone at this time, so  avoid impulsive, risky  antics. Librans born October 13 should stay out  of trouble Friday night.  SCORPIO (October  24-November 22)  Anticipate a  frustrating, tiring week.  Noisy argument concerns your private activities and questionable  friendships. Bottled-up  emotions explode Friday  night. Main problem is  your involvement with  forbidden or less fortunate person. Lucky  Scorpios born November  2, 3 by-pass current  gloom and doom.  SAGITTARIUS  (November 23-December  21)  Relations with friends  and acquaintances  become tense. Your involvement with local or  group endeavour is now  subject to criticism.  Avoid fight with loyal  companion Friday night.  It's the wrong week to  seek approval of plans  from local inspectors or  officials. Persons born  November 26, 27 face  unforeseen disruptions  next few months. 1  CAPRICORN  (December 22-January  19)  Prepare for an attack  on your local reputation,  career plans or future  goals. Your energy is  now spent vigorously  defending your recent  hard work and accomplishments. More  Capricorns fight with the  boss Friday than any  other sign. Persons born  January 9, 10 should  avoid jeopardizing their  hard-earned positions. ���  AQUARIUS (January  20-February 18)  Religious or philosophical outlook toughens.  Others consider your  viewpoints too harsh and  demanding. There could  be disagreements with  disagreements with  teachers, clergymen,  long-distance travellers,  family members far  away. Mercury, again  moving 'forwards' in  your sign, guarantees  more productive correspondence and phone  calls.  PISCES    (February  19-March 20)  Argument is linked to  other people's money  and possessions. Partner's financial affairs  reach crisis point. Don't  antagonize banker or  money lender if  negotiating further  credit. Friday squabble  concerns mix-up over inheritance, insurance 'of-  tax matter. Pisces pert-  sons born February M  24 face career changfcj  next few months.  Gibsons Legion  Branch *109  "MILLER  TIME"  Fri. & Sat.  Feb. 19th & 20th  Members &  Guests Welcome Through  One I  Scouts honour  by Bob Hunter  At the risk of causing  Lord Baden-Powell to  turn over in his grave, I  must confess that once,  when I was a Boy Scout,  ' I cheated.  Wait. Don't turn away  in disgust. Fate intervened. I was punished.  You'll love the story.  It is set in The Fifties.  I had risen through the  ranks of the 4th Winnipeg Boy Scout Troop  to become Leader of the  Coyote Patrol.  That meant there were  at least five other kids 1  could boss around. It  was the first time in my  life I'd been able to boss  anyone. 1 mean, if 1 said  they had to stand at attention for half an hour,  they had to do it.  .   Power. Wow.  They had to salute me,  I too. Of course, I had to  salute a lot of other people. But it wasn't too  bad. The Boy Scout  salute was like an early  peace sign. And it is  amazing how many  Scouts from the Fifties  went on to become hippies...  The Coyote Patrol liked to win, by the way.  ���We won almost all the  games. And after a  while, we got addicted to  being Ihe top patrol.  ' The day came when a  ��� gigantic gathering of  some 400 Scouts from all  over Western Canada  and the Mid-West States  was due to happen at a  'campground south of  Winnipeg.  Well, this was our  !. home turf.  .'-'All during the gathering, called a Camporee,  -Patrols would be judged  on their skills at building  stockades',' tables,  -latrines, chairs, swings,  -anything and everything.  The more things you  built, the better your  .chance of winning the  award as Best Patrol.  1 Now here was what  : really appealed to me:  >The Leader of the Best  -Patrol would be given  .the award by the  'Governon-General of  -Canada, and would get  to make a speech to the  assembled throng of  tScouts.  Whew.  To make a grotesque  story of vanity and lust  for acclaim short, I hit  upon a scheme. Every  weekend, for a month in  advance of the Camporee, the Coyote Patrol  secretly met at the camp  site.  Bringing along our  Boy Scout Instruction  Manuals, we built  perfect stockades and  tables and chairs and all  sorts of other fancy outdoors gadgets that consisted of bits of wood  lashed together with  twine.  Then we hid all the  pieces in the bush. Out  motto was "Be  prepared", wasn't it?  Come the day of the  Camporee, we loafed  around our tent while  400 other Scouts furiously chopped and whittled  and knotted.  We waited until dark,  then darted into the  forest, hustled our  prefabricated materials  back lo our spot and  assembled it all in the  dark.  Guess who won the  prize as Best Patrol?  Right on.  I was really looking  forward to the big moment when I would get to  speak unto the assembled Scouts. But the last  night of the Camporee, it  snowed.  And instead of getting  a good night's sleep,  snug in my sleeping bag,  1 kept my patrol awake  all night, telling jokes  and yakking excitedly  about our brilliant tactics. It wasn't until first  light that I nodded off  'briefly.  When I awoke, I had  laryngitis. Couldn't utter  a squekk.  I had to send one of  my Patrol members to  accept the prize and  make the speech, shake  hands with the  Governor-General, and  generally be the hero of  the day.  Well, I learned a  lesson out of that, I'll tell  you: Never stay up talking all night if you have  to make a speech the  next day.  It's the truth. Scout's  honour!  Fitness expert, Morley Wiseman.  Continuing Education  offers fitness workshop  The popularity of  physical fitness is increasingly evident in  organized groups and in  individual activities  throughout the Sunshine  Coast. This current trend  often emphasizes the  relatively easy aspects of  fitness, cardiovascular  capacity. More comprehensive strength and  flexibility is left underdeveloped, at the expense of our general  well-being.  Morley Wiseman's fitness techniques ultimately are aimed at both  mind and body, and  originate with his concerns for eliminating the  stress and discomfort  usually associated with  strenuous movements.  This 'Renaissance' concern for development of  the whole person is evident in Wiseman's personal interests as painter,  sculptor, writer, dancer,  choreographer and student of internationally  renowned Kinesiologist,  Dr. Moshe Feldendrais.  Wiseman first .discovered Feldendrais during the early '70's when  his work as artistic direc  tor of Ihe Vancouver's  Ballet Horizons brought  him into contact with the  tant contact with the  whole spectrum of injuries and strains common to a ballet company. Wiseman derived  his fitness techniques  from Feldendrais' body  awareness methods  which were known to  remarkably reduce pain  and tension with  minimal movement.  This workshop is an  opportunity to pursue  general interests in well-  being, and expand personal resources by coordinating your psychic  and physical energy. A  wide variety of people,  including dancers,  athletes and people with  physical conditions such  as plastic joints will find  this workshop relevant  to specific concerns.  Enrollment is limited to  20 participants and the  $18 fee must be prepaid.  Pre-registration is necessary before February  19th. Call Continuing  Education at 885-3512  for information about  this February 27th  workshop in creative  fitness.  Arts Council  sponsors  film  series  On February 17th and  18th a pair of unusual  documentaries will be  shown on the Sunshine  Coast. Both films deal  with the struggle of  underprivileged groups  to gain rights and equality in labour.  "A Time to Rise" is a  B.C. made film about  immigrants from India  and their efforts to integrate inlo our society  and to organize  themselves into a farmworkers union. This film  has won second prize in  the Leipzig Film Festival  in Germany.  "The Willmar 8" tells  the inspiring story of  eight women - bank  workers in the small,  mid-western town of  Willmar, Minnesota.  They were all previously  apolitical, unassuming,  church-going women,  but when a young male  trainee was hired at  almost twice their starting salary, and they  were told: "We're not all  equal, you know", they  formed a union and  started the first bank  strike in the history of  Minnesota.  These two films provide a unique look at  these groups' drive for  equality and fulfillment.  The February 17th  showing will be at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt at  8 p.m.  The February 18th  showing will be at  Madeira Park Elementary at 7:30 p.m.  Admission is $3.00,  OAP& students $1.50.  The film series is co-  sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council, the Pender Harbour  Film Group and Pacific  Cinematheque.  Coast News, February 15,1982  6666�������� �� ��  61  .       f*  Ja\\  u '*9  in   ^  fj      1  \muu\\\u\          ^a*unu+*.  M  ii  LaUt  ���  ��� V ya ������'  II .  Folk musician David Sereda performs at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in Sechell on Saturday,  February 20th at 8:00 p.m. Sereda, a classically  trained pianist is al home in a wide variety of styles  including gospel, jazz, blues and folk. Tickets are  available al the Arts Centre, The Bookstore in  'Sechell, and Hunter Gallery in Gibsons. Adults  $4.50, students and O.A.P. $2.50.  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  Mazes and Monsters by Rona Jaffe, Delacorte  1981  The games craze, its relationship to life and  the stresses of the young, comprises the theme  of Mazes and Monsters.  Four exceptionally intelligent, but troubled,  university students relieve their tensions in an  intricate game of their own creation. To play,  they enter a world of fantasy in which they  adopt names, assistants and weapons to fight  the dragons and monsters of a maze.  The players: Kate, Jay Jay, Daniel and Robbie, are caught in a personal maze, also.  Children of the rich, their real-life values are  i made askew by pre-occupied parents and uncaring peers.  At first, the game is played in a dormitory  room made empty by shifting their belongings.  Later the site is changed, when Robbie, the controller of the game, finds an abandoned and  dangerous cave in the locale. The other players,  somewhat reluctantly, go along with Robbie's  plans and are soon avidly involved in the real  maze. There is impending danger at every turn.  As Robbie continues to increase the complexities of the game, the others gradually lose their  interest. Matters of vital concern in their own  lives are more important. For Robbie, however,  the game is all. He loses touch with reality and  soon disappears. When the police and his  friends finally locate him, he has gone completely mad.  They find Robbie in New York. The mazes  and monsters of the metropolis are as real lo  him as Pardieu the Holy Man, who goes about  doing good in search of the treasure.  ' Jaffe gives us another entertaining novel like  the previous, Class Reunion. This one delves  even further into human character and the  meaning of friendship.  #ngj  HEN   ���  RNIVflL  ���       * dainty al Kitchen  k''s Gadgets and Accessories  WATCH FOR  NEXT WEEK'S  AD  Anniversary Sale  l  Specials  Open Friday til 9  5JJ   885-3611  jowrle Strati, Stchal'.  THE SOLUTION  TO HAIR L088I  FINALLY SCIENTISTS GET RESULTS endocrinologists worked lor  years before a major breakthrough. As many as 65% of all cases  were solvable. A natural B Vitamin "Blotin" Is the main Ingredient  responsible tor these fantastic results. The success rate Is 41%  where Blotin was used to stimulate Hair Growth. And Biotin reduced excessive hair loss In 90% ol the women and men treated. Many  medical researchers and doctors have proclaimed Blotin as the  single most Important treatment in preventing excessive hair loss.  BIOTIN SUPPORTED BY RESEARCH STUDIES Scientists conclusions from 3 years of testing Biotin is that It Is the best method of  hair gorwth stimulation to date. They have observed that Blotin Is  not only a basic nutritional factor in hair growth and excessive hair  loss, it also serves as a co-enzyme in fixing of the Co2 Radical in  the splitting of amino acids and in contributing to nucleic acid protein synthesis.  BIO-HAIR-TIN RECOMMENDED FOR MEN AND WOMEN. Many  women experience excessive hair loss after 34. Although far less  serious than male pattern baldness, It Is certainly of great concern.  . This condition can usually be corrected within 60 days. Your hair  will be thicker and grow healthier. Bio-Hair-Tin it safe for dyed,  waved and treated hair.  Available at most fine Drug Stores and Health  Food Stores.  Hours:  Tues. - sat.  9 am - 5 um  Seaview Plaza.  Gibsons  In-Store linancing  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-9733  ��@������������(  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��i  elcome to  eUPHIE  CABARET  Tuee. ��� Sat., Feb. 16th ��� 20th  Boogie to the hot Top-40's Rock & Roll of  Lyndo Key and the Keys  ELPHIE'S HOURS  Tues & Wed: 7pm - lam     Thursday: 7pm -1:30 am  Fri & Sat: 7pm - 2 pm CLOSED SUN & MON  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-816T  m Cover Charge: Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (No Blue Jeans or T-Shirts. please) 8  Coast News, February 15,1982  Coast Views  Winter fishing aboard  "Alibi Wahoo"  by Vene Parnell  There were 14 of us, in  total. Some of us dressed  in arctic survival gear  (smart), others simply  dressed for a casual  winter outing. There was  one lady in spanking-  white runners, bought  especially for her first  fishing excursion. Some  of us knew what a  fishing rod was; some of  us didn't.  The snow seemed  relentless, dripping sog-  gily from leaden skies.  The gulls, eagles and cormorants circled close by,  searching the gray, choppy water for a meal, sensing lhat our human  failures might mean their  success.  "What was an Ontario  farmer's daughter doing  out here?" I was silently  asking  myself,  Gambler   Island   Preservation   Society   displays  grievances at Vancouver Boat Show.  Gambier society  ts mine  fights  by Vene Parnell  Since the first mining claim stake was driven on  Gambier Island in 1978, a group of determined  citizens called the Gambier Island Preservation  Society have fought private enterprise and government every step of the way to protect the island for  recreation.  "It is expected the battle will be taken to the  courts, soon," Society director Elspeth Armstrong  told the Coasl News. Open pit mining development  to remove copper and molybdenum by 20th Century  Energy Corporation contradicts the Islands Trust  Act of 1974 which states that the Gulf and Howe  Sound Islands will be preserved by the provincial  government for recreation. The mining company also  contradicts the Gambier Island zoning by-law passed  in 1979 and Community Plan of 1977 by proposing  an industrial land use for rurally designed lands.  Armstrong, a former Islands trustee who lives in  Vancouver and has a summer home on Gambier  Island, said the society has "several thousand"  memberships and has received support from the Ciiy  of North Vancouver, West Vancouver, Vancouver,  Burnaby, Port Moody, Richmond, Port Coquitlam,  Lions Bay, the District of North Vancouver and  would like the support of Sunshine Coast communities as well.  "Although the situation is at a stalemate now,  because the drop in metal prices has halted further  exploration on Gambier Island, we still want to get  the mining company out now," said Armstrong.  "According to the Mineral Act, 20th Century Corp.  has until 1984 to develop its claims, but we want  them to rescind those claims now so recreational  facilities can be developed on Gambier Island.  "20th Century Corp. has staked out all the Crown  Land on Gambier Island, 8,600 acres, and has effectively withdrawn it from public use at the cost of  $3.50 per acre year year.  "This 8,600 acres, three-quarters of the island, is  the largest block of Crown Land remaining in Howe  Sound. We are proposing that the government put in  wharves, marine parks and hiking trails. If 500  moorage spots were developed around the island for  pleasure-boaters, the government could earn  $500,000 annually.  "There is no other large island so strategically  located for use by lower mainland residents that is  still undeveloped and can provide boaters and hikers  with a true wilderness environment.  "We are fighting for the preservation of a  wilderness heritage for future generations and an important recreation area for thousands of British Columbians. Mining the island would be an irretrievable  loss," said Armstrong.  fingers numbed instantly  around my camera shutter and I struggled  against the bobbing motion of the boat on the  slippery wooden deck.  I was a guest on a day  long fishing charter trip  aboard the sleek Alibi  Wahoo, an ageless  elegant cruiser. Her  owners and our most  gracious hosts, Ross and  Susan Lane, a pair of  recently transplanted  prairie chickens  themselves, behaved as if  they had been born on a  fishing boat, instead.  Ruggedly handsome  Ross, a former oil field  consultant from Alberta  is a knowledgeable  boater and outdoorsman  and his very attractive  brunette wife Susan,  raised on a farm near  Calgary, has to be one of  the world's best cooks.  As we munched and  wined our way through  one elegant hors  d'ouevres after another,  plenty of hot buttered  flowing rum kept our  hopes and spirits  bouyant. Almost as if he  had planned it, "birthday boy" Bruce reeled in  the largest catch of the  day,' a sleek 7 lb. spring  salmon that gave him a  good run twice around  the deck before it was  netted.  We obtained close-up  looks at other species  such as small cod and a  baby flounder and a  determined cormorant  fought Graham for a  small spring by diving  under and trying to grab  it off the hook. Never  discouraged, Graham  simply turned the stereo  up louder for his  favourite tune, The  Rodeo Song, and sang  along as he cast a fresh  herring.  The wind picked up  and whistled through the  gap between Gibsons  bluff and Keats Island;  but inside, our toes were  toasting while we munched on Susan's secret  recipe, hot "shrimp and  mushroom gloop" served on scallop shells,  along with fresh shrimp  and toasted garlic bread.  Despite a generator  breakdown, which  meant the furnace wasn't  working that day, a  heater in the wheelhouse  and Susan's gas stove in  the galley provided  enough warmth to  recover from the chill  outside.  The most vigilant  fisherman aboard was  the Lanes' beautiful  three year old golden  Lab named Gibson.  Satisfied with a bone, he  was often first to pick up  a nibble on one of the 10  lines over the side and  even dived in for a  refreshing dip as if to say  "it's nothing, folks".  Ross and Susan were  ideal hosts, constantly  tending to all our comforts while being most  sociable and helpful.  Ross taught beginners,  checked the lines, helped  net the fish, cleaned and  wrapped them, ensuring  that not a moment of  fishing time was wasted.  Susan filled all requests  for a variety of liquid  refreshments and served  such delicacies as an-  tipasto, shrimp balls,  breaded spareribs,  shrimp puffs, hot  homemade cinnamon  and blueberry muffins  and brewed hot rum toddies by the hour, carrying them to the shivering  fishermen at their stations outside. All this for  $65 a day, food, drink  and bait extra.  As the official  photographer, even 1  began to know the meaning of the expression,  "the bracing salt sea air"  and breathed it in deeply, marvelling that the  fresh air seemed to  restore my circulation  and made me feel,  warmer. \  Our home for the day,  the 58 foot ten ton Alibi  Wahoo, built on the style  of the rum-runners of  the 20's, carries with it  the rumoured mysteries  of an association with  the prohibition. In Vancouver's Coal Harbour  circles, stories hint that  this sleek beauty, built in  1928 and named Wahoo,  which means a long  slender tuna-like fish  ouiraced Coast Guard  gunboats carrying $1  million cargoes along the  Eastern seaboard* before  she was brought West by  American Bill Hamilton,  builder of Malibu Lodge  at Princess Louisa Inlet  in 1944.  Re-named the Malibu  Wahoo, she was  remodelled at the Vancouver Shipyards into an  elegant mohogany-  panelled cruiser, capable  of sleeping six comfortably in two staterooms,  one fore and one aft, a  large galley-dinette, two  heads, one with a shower  and a comfortable main  saloon in the  wheelhouse. A sundeck  was added in 1972 when  she was re-named Alibi  Wahoo.  The double-planked  mahogany hull once raced at over 30 knots with  twin surplus WW 1  Liberty engines. Lane  now reaches top speed at  20 knots with huge twin  671 G B "Jimmy"  diesels and can cruise efficiently at 13 knots using only six gallons of  fuel an hour.  Not a bad way for a  guy to promote his  fishing charter business:  a day of fine fishing  aboard an historical  boat, carrying on a fine  tradition. After all, who  could resist such a charming little rum-runner?  Alibi Wahoo skipper Ross Lane, right, Isn't to blame for the size of ihe catch.  He does everything but talk the fish into biting when he takes a winter fishing  charter out from Gibsons harbour. - * mfu~�� r >,�����  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC  SuH(MMwtAgeKcwJCW.  P.O. Box 1820, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  NOW HANDLING  DO IT THE EASY WAY!  There's No Extra Cost to You  Come in & see us before the rush  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons        FINANC,N��^AI���  (Formerly K. Butler Realty Office) 886-2000  /  International art .show  The Extension Department of the Vancouver  Art Gallery offers the  opportunity to see work  by internationally  recognized artists as well  as some of the current  trends that are developing in the art world.  The month of  February sees two shows  from the Extension  Department at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  in Sechelt. Just passed  was Interiors which included original artwork  by Emily Carr, David  Hockney, William Hogarth, Richard Hamilton  and others. Opening on  Wednesday, February 17  and running for two  weeks-is A Time of Plenty, an exhibition of new  approaches to the patterned surface. The artists represented, mostly  from B.C., incorporate  pattern into their work, a  trend which developed in  reaction to the austere  minimalism that proliferated art galleries  through the 1970's.  The artists in this ex-  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 6th: Entry was  gained through the window of a Gibsons  residence. Nothing was  reported stolen.  On Ihe 7th: There was a  report of willful damage  done to a Roberts Creek  residence. A rock was  thrown through a win-  Oup New February Menu  I  Stuffed  Pork LoinS12.SO  Stuffed with apple & onion  Served with cream  & brandy sauce  Viennese Dinner  S1S.OO  Cucumber Salad, Potato Soup,  Szekely Goulash & Sacher Torte  OesoBuoo  Sia.BO  Braised veal shank In rich  tomato sauce with orzo pasta  Filet Mignon  S14.SS  With herb butter, shallot  cream sauce or anchovy butter  Spaclal of the Day  Includes Soup or Salad  S��af ood of 1 ho Day  dow. Suspects later fled  in a vehicle. Investigation is continuing.  On the 8th: A vehicle  parked in the Langdale  area was the target of  vandals. The tires were  slashed and the hubcaps,  valued at $600, were  stolen.  On the 11th: A battery  was stolen from a car  parked on Cartwrighl  Road.  Willful damage was  done to the telephone  cables located at School  Road and Marine. Drive.  Investigation later  revealed lhat the cable's  had been shot wilh a  twelve gauge shotgun.  Approximately $1,000  worth of damage was  done to the cables. The  RCMP would appreciate  any information that  could assist their investigation from anyone  who might have seen or  heard something that  day. 886-2245.  hibition each draw from  a specific source to  achieve distinctly different results, Lin Chien-  Shih for example, paints  in the tradition of the  eastern Mandala, with its  controlled and symbolic  arrangements of colour  and form. Roz  Marshall's still life paintings of fans and flowers  are inspired in part by  the feminine crafts -hand  stitchery and quilt making. Catherine Mac-  Tavish composes her  forms along mathematical principles with, at  times, surprisingly  humorous results. These  and other artists in the  exhibition demonstrate  the variety and complexity of expression possible  BY OWNER  Langdale Ridge  2,000 sq. ft. of living area  3 bedr. -1 Vt baths, sewing room  Kitchen with built-in dishwasher  Post & Beam living & dining robm (cedar ceiling &  wall)  Large family room  Heatilator fireplace & airtight wood stove  Beautiful view!  Quiet area within walking distance to 6chool & ferry  terminal  Assumable mortgage at 133/4 % (4 years)  $118,000 includes new drapes & custom ventetian  blinds  886-9761  could take boat as part payment  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 ot the better  paving around homes you have seen was  done by us. If you have a paving Job In mind,  let us quote on It. When B.A. does the job It Is  done by local people, using local materials,  and we'll be right hare 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  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  *UCKTOP f  Animals meet the Allies  .aryanne " s  vi ewiooi  ���   |  by Maryanne West  I've been reading a  book about human brain  functions,   computers  and    artificial/ intelligence.   Our iriinds  work,   apparently   effortlessly, and wlih such  speed,   parleying   and  making   sM of   the  zillions  oPmipressions  brought to rnem by our  I five senses,, lhat we rare-  i ly give a thought to how  I it works.  '    Sometimes though, an  , idea is triggered by who  ' know,     what     and  i everything goes into high  ', gear as the mind takes  ' off In leaps and bounds  I to keep up with all the  I iit'w   possibilities   of  j which one has suddenly  ��� become   conscious;   or  / something, a sound, or a  j swell,  mggers a  long  I forgotten memory.  j  ;Such an occasion hap-  I pined last summer. During the daylight hours  Where is very little relief  I from the constant noise  j of aircraft and you try to  push the annoyance to  Elbe back of your mind,  so it was only when the  resonance of a particular  aircraft engine out over  ithe Strait impinged on  I my consciousness that I  {realised that I had been  listening to it, and some  (seconds later,  like the  switching on of a light,  everything   fell   into  place;   all   the   right  {neurons fired and I knew  ;why.  There,  as  I  expected,   wis   the-  unmistakable shape of a  'DC3. There aren't many  DC3's   around   any  longer, but during the  war the Dakotas as we  ���called them,  were the  work horses of the air-  j force,  used mostly as  ,'trobp   carriers   and  ^transports. Besides their  .quota   of   parachute  troops to drop behind  ���ihe lines or.in ��tnoegic  areas after the 1944 invasion  of  Europe,   each  Dakota towed a large  glider with more troops,  supplies  or  equipment  over to France.  In the months  'preceding June 1944 all  'these troops and equip-  ! merit were assembled in  jsoUthwest England,  tanks rumbled along the  (deep shady lanes of  (Devon and Dorset,  jrecpnnaissance planes  (were   stored  in   farm  barn,- or nestled  camouflaged under netting beneath the  hedgerow elms while out  at Western Zoyland an  American Air Force  Squadron with nine  Dakotas waited impatiently for D-Day. I  doubt their commanding  officer knew that they  often terrorized the  neighbourhood when  they took their planes  out for the daily scramble.  To understand the full  impact of their jaunts  you have to visualize the  countryside. Somerset,  south of the Mendip  Hills, is one great flat  plain, now known as  Sedgemoor but once a  great lake and still slightly below sea level. Miles  and miles of flat fields,  criss-crossed with  drainage ditches, the  monotony broken by the  occasional village and  trees, the willows along  the watercourses and  near the village fields  with hedgerow windbreaks. At the western  end, the Zoyland airstrip  and, somewhere in the  centre, Glastonbury Tor,  a mere 600 feet hill, but  an imposing landmark in  all the flat land topped  with an old church tower  and with the ruined Abbey and the little town  clustered round its base.  The Dakotas, out for  an afternoon exercise,  would1 fly in formation,  one behind the other,  low over the plain, zoom  up around the Tor and  then sweep down the  High gtreet at chimney  top level, one. after the  other with a deafening  roar. Leaving the townsfolk, like Tweedledum  and Tweedledee, in a  state of shock as, not one  big black bird, but nine  great shadows blotted  out the sun. I presume it  ��� vtasn't a dally occurrence, but, there were  three occasions when I  witnessed their daredevil pranks, or maybe it  was legitimate buzzing  practise.  Farmers in that part of  Somerset milked their  dairy herds out in the  field from March or  April, as soon as the  fields were dry enough,  until almost Christmas,  and as summer approached, the fields on  the higher ground were  left for hay and the herd  moved into the fields on  the moor.  I'll never forget that  afternoon, the cows  gathered quietly near the  gate; the field sheltered  on the west side by a  hawthorn hedge, grown  to some 15 - 20 feet  which successfully  screened all sight and  sound of impending  disaster. Milking was  proceeding as usual, the  Boss, Bill and I. each  comfortable on our  three-legged stools, our  heads tucked into the  cow's soft flank, lost in  our own thoughts, while  the cows rythmically  chewed their cuds and  the milk made soft  frothy sounds as the  pails filled.  Suddenly, out of  nowhere the first Dakota  roared over our heads  less than 100 feet about  the ground, seeming to  just clear the hedge and  all was commotion. The  cows of course stampeded, milk pails went flying, the Boss, irascible  still from shell shock in  the first war, stood  helplessly shaking his fist  and yelling obscenities  which no one could hear  and the eight other  planes followed-my-  leader out of the blue  with a deafening "roar  and'were gone. I lay in  the grass where I'd landed when Bossie took off  and laughed 'til the tears  ran down my face.  The next time was no  laughing matter for me.  We were horsehoeing  between the rows of turnips and mangolds and  when the Dakotas roared  over the farmhouse, I  had to hang onto a terrified Clydesdale, who  reared, his great feet  flailing. Each time I got  him back on tins ��Qmid,  his feet ofwjwourse  destroying the plants, the  next plane scared him  out of his wits again. The  Boss was hanging onto  the hoe for dear life and  with all the strength he  could muster cursing the  ��� Yanksl  ��t  w.w.  Itoill    Tl>|)h  Help your Heart Fund  Help your Heart  886-73101  The Wdnhandlt  11779 Wyngaert Rd.,  Gibiom  DRESSMAKER FABRIC  ���*���  tl   Wool Sorgo  6' Royal Blue 60" wide  $5*95 yd.  ��Sfc  fi  ��  *���  Your  Complete  Upholstery  Centre ���  Industrial  Horn* Auto  Boat  Custom  Boat  j Tops  Tubing, Fitting*  .Windshield*  Covers,  mtf-  '���sS  ,o*��  '��.  *%&/  "A  >y <��V��;  All    >C*-S  Repairs'  '���//.  Coast News, February 15,1982  NOTE  Aiitopl.iii rat?", hav*" gone up 20% for 1982  t Infoi ttin.it<>K "YOU" cannot changt this (act.  However,  "YOU CAN"  make? sure you  get  Ihe  At Druinmoiid Insurance you pay precisely  what you would pay to the Motor Vehicle  Branch or any other sales outlet. We can supply your licence plates, renewal decals, handle  vehicle transfers & taxes, etc. And above all u e  give "PERSONALIZED SERVICE".  -EREE Bankers Pen to All-  Drummond Insurance  Monday - Saturday 886-7751    886-2807  206 - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  "Insurance is our Only Business"  Carl and Lucy Chrismas sent regards to their many  Sechelt friends from their home near Desroches.  -J.tr. Burn.idr Plriilo  An Unprecedented Offer.  1982  ESCORT & LYNX  FROM  5...      -tfca- Si  $5988  AND  ��.*���  We are offering more titan quality.  We are offering the closest thing  to cost-free driving/9  * This offer how includes the fabulous, sporty  Ford EXP and the Mercury LN7  Two Tears of Cost-Free Maintenance  For the first two years or 40,000 km., Ford will pay for a\\ 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 5% 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 as 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 curs sold in America. And the closest thing to  cost-free driving."  1982 MiRCURY LYNX M   The 5% cash bonus Is limited to one cur |>er customer. Tuke delivery from your Ford or Lincoln-Mercury  Dealer between Juntiury 13 and March 13, 1982.  PLUS $500 - $2000  REBATES  on selected car lines &. light trucks  DROP IN & TALK TODAY  SOUTH COAST FORI) ��*"�� "���  Where Customer Service Is Priority # 1  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3281 10  /  Coast News, February 15,1982  Lucry  DOLLAR  fCCDS  OVERIOQKIM  BEMTVUL  HARBOUR  PCCDLCC  HEW LEnUCE  California ��� Green  CABBAGE��  ORANGES W,3J$1.00  P0niNGS0ILi2Lbta,  E. D. Smith  pie liners      w.s1,19  Apple & Raisin  Anbutna ��� Half ei & Slices  peeches ��^79c  Ii Pear Jaice  Hoini B|||J  beees m-808  With Pork R In TomIo Sance  Christie's  wheatsworth  J\W  Freshly Boked"^^" aw-      04    A A  BUTTER TARTS    6 ,1.99  Our Own  Freshly Baked  '������  I  National Bakeries' (j    pa  FLOURED SCORES te ��1.59  Campbell's  tomato sopp     ��.< 3/98c  tarry'*  spaghetti sauce ....����� 2/99c  Plain, With Mushroom & Extra Rich a thick  Sea Lord  sockeye salmon a,. ,.81.98  Cosbaore Anil Mow  bathroom tissue .^'l.77  Pore ��� Preoktinie  cookies mm  Rakers'  .ChiPS 175 a.  Semi-Sweet, Milk Chocolate, Ratterscotch  Nabob ��� Orange Pekoe  tea bags        w.$1.95  c  99e  Oh! Oh! Oh!  I sat there with a much looked forward to glass of Drambuie In my  hand ��� my reward for lasting through the day. I was leading a little  pamphlet from Health and Welfare Canada. Immoderate alcohol  consumption. It informed me, would affect my heart. I read on - as  far as another downer. That pork chop had done my heart no good at  all - and as for the apple pie and whipped cream...Avoid excessive  use of high fat dairy products, screamed the pamphlet. I could feel  my heart producing indignant little flutters so I put the pamphlet  down. I glanced around to make sure that the Committee on Diet and  Cardiovascular disease weren't watching me. In case they were, I  picked up another pamphlet. Eat Right and Feel Great It declared. It  fronted a silhouette of a nubile young female trapeze artist. I notched In my slack tummy muscles and read the breakfast menu suggestions. Melted cheese on toast and chived cheese omelette sounded  Just fine. Right, I told my heart, from now on I shall take care of you.  There Is life beyond skim milk powder.  As a matter of fact, something I made for supper the other night  didn't seem too much of a killer - not that It was perfect nutritionally  - but It did taste good.  daii^:  1.36 kg     In  1. Take about I cup of ground pork. Mix It wilh Vt teaspoon of  tapioca flour. Vt teaspoon ground ginger. Vt teaspoon salt  and I teaspoon white wine. Form Into balls. Steam gently for  15 - 20 minutes and set aside.  2. Hard boll 4 small eggs, cool, peel and halve.  3. Cut up the meat from a raw chicken breast Into strips and  sprinkle with 1/8 teaspoon ground ginger and I teaspoon  tapioca flour. / ���  4. Cut 2 slices of ham Into strips, and I packet thawed frozen  scallops Into bite size pieces.  5. Chop up I green onion, 2 cloves garlic, I thumbnail size piece  raw ginger.  6. Mix I teaspoon tapioca flour, I cup chicken stock, I tablespoon soy sauce, Vt teaspoon salt and I tablespoon white  wine.  7. Heat 2 tablespoons oil In a wok or frying pan. Stir fry chicken,  then ham i. scallops, then vegetables.  8. Add chicken stock mixture and stir till thickened. Add 2  tablespoons green peas, the pork meat balls and eggs and  simmer until they are heated through. Serve Immediately with  steamed rice.  So heart-warming of you |.W. and |.D. to act as guinea pigs.  Many thanks,  Nest Lewis  (Former Home Economics Teacher)  Monarch  margarine     i^  Kraft - Processed - Single 8s&12's  cheese slices 2����$1.4S  frczen rcco  Swanson's >  t.v. dinners    3�����$1.75  Chicken, Reel & Turkey  Five Alive  fruit beverage....��.��� *1.25  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 - 30 oz/850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  24 ��� 10 oz 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Phon* Today  *^|jk3j tot a trial  SWIM  SPA  Representative on the  Sunshine Coasl  Saaslde Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  PBOOBSWiVsntsggaaraana  8 ALL SPORTS  MARINE  luniri  FRESH \  mm    I  HERRING        J  886-9303  aasom  nnmuBT  Smoked  BBQ  Salmon  Tips  03.99  ^86-7888 ^&#&$'  Coast News, February 15,1982  11  MONEY  SAVERS  -���  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sua.  Feb. 17th - list  Heinz ��� No Meat  Infant baby foods 3/s1.00  Asst'd Flowonrs-128 al  Heinz ��� No Meat  lunlor baby loods   2/95'  Asst'd Flavours ��� 213 nd  M.J.B. ��� Instant  cotlee 283*4.99  toothpaste  pet _  IPOnd  M.39  .675 gm  '1.49  Nabisco  shreddles  SuiSPQ  salad dressing    *...99c  Corn Oil \  mazola.       k.i'1.29  paper towels   2 ,.u $1.29  Asst'd Colours  Powdered Petergent t _ ^.^JL  cheer or bold    bi.'4.79  PolmeJive ��� In  SOaP 3Mi.I4I.isI    1 ���09  HOUSEWARES  LAUNDRY  BASKETS  Handy for th* laundry room - storage  room and toy room. Pick up 1 or 2 at this  super buy.  Reg. $4.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  '2.99  STAINLESS STEEL  FOOD JAR  by UNO-VAC  ��� Keeps solid & semi-solid foods hot or  cold.  - Thermal efficiency guaranteed for 5  years.  Reg. $58.79  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $39.99  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays   taSttoj  10 a.m. - 5 p.m. ^Illllll  -M EAT-  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade A Aft  PRIME RIB ROAST , 5Z  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade A a\g��  SIRLOIN STEAK ao, ,��� a 5Z  Fletcher's Pork * *|  COTTAGE ROLLS cot hsi.��      i   I  "(sick & Tostj Meal" (j    A ft  BEEF BURGERS �� *1.69  "Change in your Menu" aaa  FISHCAKES       ������IT"'  Balk Medium ^  CHEBBAR CHEESE j  Random Cuts (A   tkfk  1 V by BUTEclhey  YOU GOTTA HAVE HEART  If a General pfjH were taken asking what wa*s'considered to be the most important organ in the body���aside from  the computer Wain, of'COurse, without whi<!h none of Ihe others can function���chances are Ihe heart would win  hands down Arid no wonder. People have been known to get aiong without a gal! bladder, wijh one lung, a partial  stomach and Ihe absence of numerous smaller parts like the appendix and tonsils, but there's no getting away from  the fact that "Ypu gotta have Heart" or Ihe game is ovei. We hold the heart impoitant enough to use it to figuratively  represent our most intimate centre and the seat ot our, emotions, as in Ihe phrases "I'm telling you this heart to  heart"; "Let's gftl,1o the heart ot the mailer'"; "I left my heart in San Francisco"; and as proclaimed in Valentine's  celebrations by "Sweethearts", "I love you with all my heart" ���  February is Heart Month, ar.d once again we are being asked to support this worthwhile cause for so many good  reasons. Hea't disease stnkug [impartially and at all ages, ��� who doesn't know someone who has suffered a heart attack���and funds are needed l6,help not only its victims recuperate, but researchers find its causes and cures. There  aren't overnight answers and solutions, and only our continued support will allow Ihe necessary experimentation and  investigation which may someday'lead to the conquering of this dreaded killer. Please give generously when a Heart  Fund canvasser calls on you.  BLOOD DONOR CLINICS  Blcor Donor Clinics are also being held this week, and   The Gift of Life" is yours to give It costs you nothing, it  makes you feel good to do it, and you never know when you or a loved one will need a life-saving transfusion, which  in Canada is tree because of voluntary blood donors. Biood Donor Climes will be held as lollows:  SECHELT: MONDAY, FEB. 15th (Today!) 3 ��� 8 pm, Sechelt Legion Hall  QIBSC'Ag: THURSDAY, FEB. 18th, 3 ��� 8 pm, Elphinstone School Gym.  Ha "^Tive blood. ...,,  \  GIBSONS  i      CLINIC  |PHARMACY  Vitamin E  AN11-  WRINKLE  CREAM  886-8191  666-6021  MOCHA JAVA  AND MUFFINS  - A Great Way  To Start Your Day  I Varirtp     ^^  Dell ind HeiTth  886-2936  Mill (Ycck  Keratin  Mliumpoo  10% off  866-7744  / BEST  THE COVe,  by fc  lames Miche  1238 Pages  $5.95 Paperbai  V- -. .      '���:���  1  i MMW ��������������� 12  Coast News, February 15,1982  ^_  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  COMMERCIAL  ART  Design Drafting  W6-744*  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  LMiiilhy riiHtemi Crinstruuiun  Cpmincrclul K K.-slilcnllnl  V*aW-��lt08(Collect) HWS-S708 fw**J  H. WR AY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886-04H9     anytime j  GADCO CONSTRUCTION  Bulldozing and General Excavating  - John Deere 450 - Front End Loader ���  - D-7 Cat with Ripper - 690 Backhoe  UH7M7  1867951;  ScgR PcufcUng  hucfe Mfw'fQ   ��� tfcjttffif utqm  886-7350  EXCAVATING  WARD Machining &  Hydraulics Ltd Mining  ���. INDUSTRIAL, MOBILE AND MARINE S  HYDRAULIC REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS  HYDRAULIC HOSES & FITTINGS'  ^OlbSOnS, B.C.    locarea Barlow Pinlneijle Transport      866-7200^  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Eves. 885-5617  Roberts Creek  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  (Gibsons) Free     '  Industrial Way, Seamount Irtrlustrial Park  Estimates  Residential & Commercial.Root Trusses  P.O. Box 748  Gibsons. B.C.        886-7318.  J.F.UI. EXCAVATIHB LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Exceuauons ��� Clearing ���  Itci'cl Rd. 888-8071 Gibsons  TOMOR FORMS  Jfj  & FOUNDATIONS i/s  ���5*757$ Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walla     Form & Foundation Work A  Lionhead Development  Corporation 886-8070  DESIGN. BUILDING ��, CONTRACTING  Need this space?  Call th* COAST NEWS   886-2622 or 886-7817 <  ���QIBSONS BULLDOZING���  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backjuae ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  HIS C0NTRACTINB  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MVEHMT0H 888-8828 J  VERSATILE TRACTOR ��  FOR HIRE BY CONTRACT1 OR HdURLY  BACKHdE-PLOUGH ��..Rilis.  .   ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886-2934,  f%'  ���uftalllfSB  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AOJ  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road balding, logging,  tree removal excavations^ gravel.  886-9872  LONGPOCKETS  BUILDING I  FRAMING ��� ADDITIONS  SIDING ��� FINISHING  885-2986  Mick Alvaro     D7 Cat a Hitachi Excavator^  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivision*  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratt Rd.    Gibtom  Day - 886-6555 ev... ��� 886-9803  ^ROLAND'S >  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS   885-3S6I J  , CRETE  Need this space?  Call th* COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817.  FLOOR    COVERING  FREE ESTIMATES   ^  AUTOMOTIVE;  MISC     SERVICES  EGORQmy RUT0 PHRTB ktd.   "  Automobile, industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5111  {INSTANT     DOUBLE SHIKU^  INSIDE  STORN WINDOWS  The UBmok Way i�� ftunWe  Seaside Properties  1886-2779 M6-2779  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TINE*iUIPENIION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, |ust West of Qibsons  ;,,     SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  MIS   Cowrie St. Sechelt  ^Srbpoan  Motors    885-8486  British, jipeneae > Domestic Service > Parts J  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St Phone  Seoh^BC     Joe Jacques   885-361.1,  (Wte&eK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  O Parts �� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  u-h  i\  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9863  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ���     '_      nj       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  HARBOUR     M5*225  PLUMBING  CHIMNEY CLEANING  SERVING THE SUNSHINE c6AST  Fireplaces Furnaces O/t Stoves  ECO/  885-7408  Bruce Hayter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  B.B. MECHANICAL  Plumbing - Gasfitting  Reggie The Sweep     J&M  p (j)  RR2  Gibsons. British Columbia. VON i  886-7484     RegPawlutk  ELECTRICAL  CAVILL ELECTRIC CO.  ELECTRIC/\L CONTRACTING  KEITH CAVILL   ��� Residential  Bus: 886-9963       ��� Commercial gSs b.c  Res: 886-8793 ��� Industrial von ivo  c/��ovvvtn Have a look  9Val%aE��E>aI^aE��eV before you buy  TOP SOIL        Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Surrey  Also haul sand gravel and till  MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.  Box 214. Gibsons. f!c  VON 1VO  OCT'S  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  >  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd.  i��L_  * Feed �� Fencing  * Pet Food   * Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratt Rd.   &  *p  HEATING  Nicola Valley Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Ctfditioning  IMPttSS YOUft OUT Of TOWN GUESTS  IMTH * Mkhmh FttMnt bmmlM at a frartlen at It*  cmI at a rrjulir Charter kauri the Uxvrkw  ALIBI WAHOO  far further hfsrmallen gj MMMI  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechell  belween  Sl. Mary  Hospital and ForestRangcsHut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ' I CANADIAN J  885-2360  4  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 GUARANTEE!)'  886-845*  THOMAS HEATING  al Sheel Metal  nation   ol   Healing  S  CALL NOW  886-7111  Mastttp  CU  Duraclean  Carpet & furniture Cleaning Experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  V, 886-8667 Gibsons, B.C.  SERVICE  IMTIONS  confidential  886-7272 anytime  Service  business  SEASIDE RENTALS^  ��� Tr\   DommMc Industrial Equipment  |_l Lf. and Truck Rental*  2/ocationi  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue    Gibsons ��� *> sent you  V 8852848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  SON  itilliig  , Robejrt Keallen  I Owner/Operator  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  / Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone J86-26M R.R. 1, Gibsons  NE COAST  AL SERVICES  jllon to Ole's Cove  lal Containers Available  886-2938:  JSi  . ats-r H     Now Serving the./  i 'Entire Sunshine Ctrtst  No Rate Change  In Pender Harbouf Area  2/  i  r  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom above  Twilight  Theatre  \  <  loan Sal  10-B or anytime ha apot.    A  4X1  Citizens Discount  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  Beginning at Age 3 & Older  ���ft  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030^  %%mm  warn e^P' \t\. a\  l-3Sawa\ew�� fjanua'^WaaSa  j$��iJm  ���k^Ma^Hie^^ aH  Vat llaVleH * W H  mm  Coast News, February 15,1982  13  Viktors, of Gibsons new Greek restaurant, Jokers,  shown beside his etched glass creations which gave  birth to the restaurant's name.       - b�����.. j ���.��... mm.  Greek food featured  at new restaurant  "Jokers", a new  restaurant in lower Gibsons featuring traditional Greek food, opened last week, occupying  the facilities previously  used for three years by  Fitzgerald's.  This new venture is a  working partnership of  Joanhie Thompson,  Viktors Kalve and Bonnie Plummer. In the kitchen are Mo Graham  and Allison Wilkins.  The interior has been  remodelled to reflect a  Greek atmosphere. Of  particular interest in the  decor are the stained and  etched glass works of  Viktors and Bonnie. The  restaurant's name has  been laken from a series  of etched glass panels, all  featuring jokers.  Beginning February  28th, Sunday Brunch  will be served between 11  and 2 p.m. offering a  representative selection  of authentic Chinese  Dim Sum prepared by  Ms. Lim.  Belanger  fights back  Mr. J.E. Belanger of  Park Road, Roberts  Creek, has sent a letter to  the regional board concerning the board's legal  action against Mr. Be-  langer's alleged contravention of by-law 96.  Mr. Belanger, who  operates a steel fabrication business in Roberts  Creek, has been asked to  move his business  because the board  charges that it is in violation of a zoning by-law  which prohibits commercial use of land in the  area. ,  In his letter to the  board, Mr. Belanger requests that the board be  equally vigilant in its  prosecution of other  small businesses he  alleges are contravening  the same by-law.  Among the firms named in Mr. Belanger's letter, are 11 small  businesses involved in  such enterprises as towing, excavating, equipment repairs and steel  fabrication.  The board voted to  refer the letter to the  planning staff for further investigation and  reminding members that  the case was sub judice  (in legal hands) chose'not'  to coAiment on the allegations.  New telephone  system for Coast  A new computerized  operator system will be  introduced this year to  speed long distance calling for telephone  customers on the Sunshine Coast and in the  Powell River area.  Ken Crowter, Customer Service Manager for  the region, said the  mechanized operator  switchboards, called  Traffic Service Position  System (TSPS), is a  highly efficient method  of processing operator-  handled calls while  allowing customers to  dial for themselves a  variety of calls which  previously had to be processed by an operator.  These include collect  calls, person-to-person,  credit card, calls billed to  another number and  calls where time and  charges are requested, as  well as direct dialing to  more than 40 overseas  countries.  Computer-assisted  switchboards, which are  based in Vancouver and  New Westminster, will  be placed in service for  telephone customers in  Gibsons on May 4th, at  Port Mellon on May 6th,  and at Sechelt on May  11th. TSPS will begin  serving residents of  Pender Harbour on May  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  17 Years Enperlcncf  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coasl   sine*' 1%7  Business  Update  Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce  What is the Purpose of  the Chamber of Commerce?  a) To actively explain,  promote and support the  free enterprise system  and democratic principles in order to improve trade, commerce  and the economic social  and human welfare of  the people of British Columbia.  b) To undertake an active leadership role on  behalf of members and  the business community.  c) To actively develop  programs in conjunction  with member Chambers,  aimed at creating a  higher level of economic  awareness at all community, educational and  political levels.  d) To monitor legislation  at all levels of government.  e) To actively encourage  and develop two-way  communication between  the private and public  sectors.  0 To actively improve  the  general  economic  climate.  g) To actively strengthen  and expand membership  in the Chamber of Com-  merce organization.  13th, Black Point on  May 20th and those in  Vananda will have the  service on May 27th.  The system will be introduced to Powell River  residents on June 1st and  to those in Westview on  June 8th.  With the introduction  of TSPS, telephone  customers on single party or two-party lines also  will receive Automatic  Number' identification  service! This means they  no longer will have to  give their telephone  number to an operator  when direct dialing long  distance calls. The  number is automatically  recorded by the computer.  Crowter said that part  of the overall project to  provide the computerized system to the area included more than  $500,000 for construction of a digital radio  project between Vancouver and the Sunshine  Coast which means a  new routing of "112"  calls.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl New  Classified al Campbell  Family Shoes. Sechelt o  Madeira  Park  Pharmacy  What Does Your  Chamber Do For You?  1) Operating Tourists  Booths to help promote  Tourism in our Community.  2) Supplied 4 Tourist  Counsellors on the  Langdale Ferry.  3) Operates Business Information Cenlre.  4) Sponsored the  Dogfish Derby.  5) Sponsored the Sea  Cavalcade.  6) Helped prepare and  distribute Tourism pamphlets and Guides for the  Sunshine Coast.  7) Has and is participating in the  Downtown Revitaliza-  tion and Gibsons  Beautification project.  8) Christmas lights.  9) Sent representatives to  all British Columbia  Chamber of Commerce  meetings.  10) Organized . a  brochure for the Sunshine Coast.  Membership Dues  for 1982  Individual $25  1-10 Employees $50  11-20 Employees... $100  21-50 Employees...$150  50-up Employees..$200  Due and payable  January 1,1982.  Jack McSweeney of Northwest Boat Travel  Magazine, Roberts Creek, is seen here displaying  the 1982 edition at the Vancouver Boat Show.  ���rewrite Munhewa Pholn  Pender Chamber  of Commerce  by Robi Peters  Representatives from  all four Chambers of  Commerce on the Sunshine Coast met and enjoyed a luncheon held in  Pender Harbour. The  purpose of the meeting  was to exchange ideas  and problems relative to  all residents on the Sunshine Coast.  A major part of the  discussion involved  tourism, how improvements could be  made regarding highways, ferries and parks.  The energetic Margaret Ferguson from  Powell River, seemed to  have an endless supply of  ideas for promoting people to visit our area. The  members seemed to  especially like her idea of  promoting a week on the  Sunshine Coast, with a  different feature or attraction in each community.  A few local problems  were discussed: lack of  camping facilities,  development of beaches,  and things to do seemed  to the major complaint  from tourists, according  to the survey held over  last year with the tourist  bureau. Another meeting  will be held towards the  end of February to  follow up on ideas and  suggestions.     m  In your time of  need... we care.  Some time each of us must suffer the pain of  loss ... must hear the tolling bell that marks  the passing of a loved one. At such a time  depend on those who understand... depend  on our years of experience.  ���pmioch  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Coplm ��� Treauwmtara  a Cash ajaaamara e Caacalatara  a Ogtca SmapHaa e Sahaal SapaUaa  Faaamawa at Semeamaty     Sechell 885-3735  FetaiMij Sole  CtattWH  Graham Edney, manager of Elphle's Cabaret in  lower Gibsons, shown at work in one of the Sunshine Coast's new businesses.  -Br.dk. J Hcn.nn femtu  Elphie's brings  Vancouver to Gibsons  by Bradley J Benson  Sixteen lo twenty-four  hours a day, six days a  week has become the  standard for Graham  Edney, manager of Gibsons new cabaret,  Elphie's, as he wraps up  the details of the club's  $250,000 worth of  leasehold improvements  and breaks in his new  operation, which is now  employing 15 full and  part-time people.  Opened January 21st,  1982, Elphie's, as Edney  puts it "is a piece of  Vancouver in Gibsons"  with the purpose of promoting entertainment  and providing both  alcoholic and nonalcoholic drinking and  dancing five nights a  week. To maintain the  standard of a " nice evening  out"   and  control  rowdiness, Edney has installed a dress code, banning jeans, T-shirts and  runners.  Edney, who has had  years of local band experience himself with the  Penn Kings, is still experimenting with the  selection of music his  cabaret will book. He intends a mix of three  weeks of rock and roll  with one week of soft  rock or "MOR" (middle  of the road) music. So  far, the bands have been  imported, but beginning  in April, local groups  will also get a chance;  already booked are  "Straight Edge" and  "Untouchables".  Elphie's is owned by  GEL Investments Ltd.,  whose three principals  are Giannakos, Edney  and Lacey.  Weeklies offer  best value  Alan Charters of the  Canadian Community  Newspapers Association  reports in the latest issue  of The Publisher, that,  "Daily newspapers dropped three percentage  points in net ad revenues  last year. Weeklies showed a One per cent increase, according to the  Maclean        Hunter  Research Bureau".  This trend may not  seem like much, but it  represents the general  feeling that advertising  dollars spent in your own  community, pay bigger  dividends.  Community press  advertising went' from  $55.6 million in 1971 to  $205 million in 1981.  Ifou could save money and  time tf you come to the  income tax specialists!  OUR CAREFULLY TRAINED TAX  PREPARERS are ready to prepare your  income tax return. They are up-to-date  on all the tax credits and deductions that  apply to fishermen. At H & R Block, we'll  take all the time necessary to do the job  right because we want you to pay the  lowest legitimate tax. Come to H & R Block.  We could save you money this year.  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX 8PECIAU8TS  Medical Dental Bldg.,  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  OPEN MONDAY-SATURDAY, 9 ��m ��� 6 pm  Phone 888-7706 Evenings 886-7781  HEALTH CARE  IS A RIGHT - NOT A PRIVILEGE  TO  BE TAXED  You may soon pay up to $200.00 per  year in taxes on your dental plan,  ��� The Federal Budget has proposed to tax employer  contributions to Health Plans.  ��� That means you will be taxed on your Dental Plan  just as you are already taxed on Medicare premiums.  It's not too late, you can  STOP the Dental Plan TAX  Write to:  ALLAN MacEACHEN, Minister of Finance  BOB RAE, NDP Finance Critic  MICHAEL WILSON, Conservative Finance Critic  and  YOUR MEMBER OF PARLIAMENT  ALSO: Return thla form and CU&C will take It to Ottawa  MAIL TO:  STOP HEALTH TAXES  CU&C Health Services Society  22 East 8th Avenue  Vancouver, B.C. V5T1R4  STOP the tax on MEDICARE  and don't add a new tax  on Dental Plant  Name.  Address-  City.. 14  Coast News, February 15,1982  (C D O R T Q  1 Strikes and Spares^j^,  SaW      a\\\ \mW      Mb        m\\        9eW I by Bud Mulcaster Ellison. J��Vce Suve8es-    *��}*    and     Randy  S ���  Petra   Nelson,   Barb   Whieldon.  a^eWe��a^BMHPBa��e1a��B^e��BB*a��e*e���e"eWB^a^B^a^ejleWe*MelePe*e��ele^e^e^alB^e^a^^ Tho Un,��. On.nA /->  Th��. ���>.��..  ...:n v.n.���l  High-jumping action during the volleyball challenge belween Gibsons Klemen-  tary School senior boys and the Beachcombers girls volleyball team resulted in a  close lour game malch. The lournamenl was held al Langdale school gym  Wednesday evening and gave both learns a good work-out. -Vtwranerim   Scouts celebrate 75th anniversary  Scores of boys and  girls involved in the  Scouting and Guiding  movement on the Sunshine Coast will gather in  Sechelt on Sunday,  February 21st, for a  ceremony marking the  75th anniversary of the  Boy Scout organization.  The annual ceremony  in honour of the birthdays of Lord and Lady  Baden-Powell, the  founders of Scouting  and Guiding, has a  special significance this  year. It was in 1907 that  Lord Baden-Powell conducted the first Scout  camp on Brownsea  Island off the southern  coasl of England.  Sunday's   service   at  fhatelech   Secondary  ebpol .will .involve, all  the  girls  in  Brownies,  Cubs, Scouts, Venturers  and Rovers.  The service will be  preceded by a parade involving participants in  the Guiding and  Scouting programs on  the Sunshine Coast. The  parade will start at the  cenotaph in Sechelt at 2  p.m. and will proceed  along Cowrie Street accompanied by pipers of  the Sechelt Legion Pipe  Band.  Al the ceremony in  Chatelech gymnasium,  which begins at 2:30, section and group colours  will be piped in and the  flags will be blessed and  placed at the dais.  District Chaplain Rev.  John Paetkau will be in  charge of the service. He  will be assisted by Jane  Murray, divisional com-  KEEP FUEL BILLS  DOWN!  Convert your old Windows  & Patio Doors  to Double-glazed  NOW!  ^-J 886-7359 '   Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons  missioner of the Girl  Guides, Suzanne Malhe-  son and district Scout  commissioner David  Hartman. Girl Guide  Sandra Kolibas and Boy  Scout Pat Webb will present readings concerning  the Scouting movemenl  and its founder, Lord  Baden-Powell.  The parade and service  will again be televised  this year by the Community Broadcasting  Class of Elphinstone  Secondary School.  Wildlife  Club offers  CORE  course  The Gibsons Wildlife  Club is again offering its  annual Conservation and  Outdoor Recreation  Education program  (CORE).  This program covers  conservation, outdoor  ethics, identification of  birds and animals, survival and first aid, and  firearm safety and proper use.  Anyone is eligible lo  lake this course, successful completion of  which is required by provincial law to obtain a  first hunting licence or  for someone who has  lost a licence and cannot  prove previous possession.  The course begins  March 1st at 7:30 p.m. al  the Gibsons Wildlife  Club. Anyone interested  may contact George  Ruggles at 886-7703.  Qibsons  Swimming  Pool  The Pool Will Be Closed for Maintenance on Feb. 23/82  for 1 Day Only.  Teen Swimming on Feb. 26/82 is Cancelled Due to a Life  Saving Exam.  REGISTRATION:  Our Nsxt Lesson Session Stsrts  March 1,1982  Registration   Forms   must   be  picked up and filled out prior to  Registration Day on Feb. 20182  at 9:00 a.m. K.SSHI  The House Round for  the Export 'A' National  Classified tournament is  finished and Ihe wi.mcrs  are, for the Ladies, Sandra McHeffey, June Fletcher, Dawn Stevens,  Lee Larsen and Pat  Prest. For the Men,  Gerry Kirsch, Glyn  Jones, Clint Suveges,  Lome Christie and  George Langsford.  These bowlers finished  first in their average  classifications and are  our number one teams.  Ellison, Joyce Suveges,  Petra Nelson, Barb  Christie and Carol  Tetzlaff. Team three is  Cindy Grafe, Cheryl  May Dysserinck, Ena  Armstrong, Debbie  Newman and Sue  Whiting. Team four is  Marilyn Davidson, Joan  Fraser, Phyllis Francis,  Rita Johnston and Bonnie McConnell.  Team two for the men  is Ken McDonald, Art  Smith, Gerald Martin,  Henry Hinz and Ralph  Roth. Team three is Art  Teasdale,   Art   Dew,  Team   two   is   Leslie   Frank Redshaw, Arman  Hockey benefit  for telethon  by Rick Kkkel  On February 27th at  8:30 p.m. the RCMP  "Mumps" will be taking  to the ice against the  Wamimanas, formerly  the Trail Bay Mailers, in  a benefit hockey game.  The proceeds of this  game will be donated to  the Variety Club  Telethon and the  Children's Hospital.  Informed sources say  that the Mailers, oops  the Wamimanas, are  looking for revenge after  last year's embarrassing  loss to the Mumps. To  Elphie seniors  team has changed its  name and its line-up.  Feeling that experience  will conquer youth, the  Wamimanas have elected  to go with a line-up of  players 35 years or older.  They state that this age  handicap will nol detract  from their chances,  rather it will enhance  them.  In keeping with the  spirit of the event, the  Mumps and Wamimanas  have pledged $500 to the  Telethon. They hope  that the proceeds from  the game will equal or  beat this amount.  take second  Senior boys basketball  action during a weekend  tournament at Elphinstone School saw Elphie  Cougars place second in  a play-off game against  Sutherland from North  Vancouver. Final score  was 77 - 68.  The winners of Friday  night games, Elphinstone over Garibaldi  from the Fraser Valley,  66 - 60 and Sutherland  over Howe Sound, 65  -56, played off on Saturday to determine the  lournamenl winner. The  consolation final game  between Howe Sound  and Garibaldi ended  with a score of 71 - 62.  Final standings for the  weekend were: First  -Sutherland, Second  -Elphinstone, Third  -Howe Sound and  Fourth, Garibaldi.  New offers1 receive4  for board office  A variety of what appear to be very  favourable offers for  regional board office  space have come forward  since the regional board  decided al its last  meeting to pursue a lease  to purchase option on a  strata title development  in the Royal Terraces on  Wharf Road in Sechelt.  The board voted to  pass the proposals on to  the planning department  for investigation and  recommendation.  Wold and  Whieldon. ___  These teams will bowl  with learns from  Garibaldi Lanes at  Squamish in early March  with the winning teams  advancing to the Provincial Finals to be held in  April.  In league action.  Freeman Reynolds popped out of his slump with  a 336 single and a four  game total of 1105 in the  Classic league and came  back in the Gibsons 'A'  league with a 299 - 790  score.  In Ihe Ball and Chain,  Gerry Martin rolled a  301 single and a 755 triple and Arman Wold a  316 single and a 729 triple. Bud Laird had high  score in the Phuntastique  league with a 274 single  and a 758 triple.  Other high scores:  Classic:  Alice Smith        269-896  Rita Johnston    273-959  Tom Constable  247-934  Tues. Coffee:  Lee Larsen 272-645  Phyllis Hoops 272-698  Swingers:  Margaret Fearn 270-665  George Langsford  227-670  Gibsons 'A':  George Langsford  248-686  Lome Christie    266-703  Wed. Coffee:  Lorraine Anderson  254-623  Edna Bellerive    244-679  Slough-Offs:  GildaSymes       239-638  Carol Tetzlaff    263-689  Ball & Chain:  Rose Jones        246-641  Brent McCuaig   271-700  Phuntastique:  Willie Buckmaster  293-658  Ruby Harman 256-660  Clint Suveges 254-653  Joe Bellerive 268-665  Henry Hinz 296-690  Legion:  Wendy Watts 225-610  Al Braun 231-634  Bob Rogers 218-640  Wes Newman 245-691  Y.B.C Peewees:  Hanna Skytte 161-311  Douglas Tail 131-219  Bantams:  Christy Skinner 152-375  Cathy Kennett 200-411  Bryan Fitchell 171-463  Jimmy Miller 198-469  Juniors:  Nicky Allen 175-435  Nedeen Skinner 185-451  Trina Giesbrecht  . 163-454  Sean Tetzlaff 198-546  George Williams 221-549  Fishermen. Marinas,  and Sporting Goods Stores  TIB PIODDCTS (1982)  Announce!  FAMOUS  TTEE BRAND  AND SILVER KINO BRAND  Fineit Quality Froien Whole Herring  Is Now Available In All Sites For  The Coming Season  Inquiries Welcome     Call 885-2012  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Relerence:       Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Tims  Tues. Feb. 16  0100 12.2  0515 10.7  1055 13.3  1830 5.9  :'"W Feb. tV '  r 0230 12.7  0645 11.4  1130 12.9  1920 5.3  Thurs. Fib. 18  0315 13.3  0810 11.6  1230 12.6  2010    4.7  ' Fri. Feb. 19  0410 13.8  0920 11.4  1320 12.5  2100    4.1  Sal. Feb. 20  0450   14.1  1010   II.I  1425   12.5  2140    3.6  Sura. Feb. 21  0520   14.3  1045   10.7  1500   12.7  2225    3.3  Mon. Feb. 22  0540 14.5  1105 10.1  1555        12.9  2255 3.2  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week A conflict and a new posting  Rambling* of a  Rover  byDeeCcc  From a strictly  monetary viewpoint, the  years I spent in the  itCAF were a dead loss.  ' While some of my contemporaries back in  Canada were making up  to $100 per day, working  in ihe shipyard^ and  other industries equally  as important for the successful prosecution of a  war, Ihe most I ever  earned as a Sergeant A  Group (culinary) was  $3.95 per diem. This, of  course, did not include  the allotment made to  my wife back in Vancouver. However, those  war years could not be  written off as wasted  years as 1 learned many  invaluable lessons while  in the Armed Services  and long after the war  was over and finished  wilh, the experiences I  had undergone continued to have a profound and far-reaching  effect when 1 resumed  civilian life.  The mosl important  and beneficial thing I can  think of was that during  those hectic years I  managed lo shake off  and leave behind me  forever an inferiority  complex lhat had  haunted me for as far  back as I can remember.  When I observed (he ineptitude and incompetence of so many  of my associates of  higher rank, I suddenly  woke up to the fact that  perhaps I was not the  crass ignoramus that 1  had imagined myself to  be. Perhaps I did have  something going for me  after all!  Another very important thing that was forced on me was that I had  to learn how to control  myself. Formerly there  had been: occasions  when, giving vent to my  anger, my ungovernable  temper would go completely haywire and not  only was I a menace to  myself but lo those  around me. I learned  somewhat sadly that,  under the disciplines of  Service life, one cannot  be forever in a slate of  ferment and that one has  to exert some control  over one's emotions. It'  was  an  adjustment   in  thinking that was at  times painful and  frustrating but it had to  be made and I am  thankful thai I was able  to make it.  I had known intuitively from the first moment  I clapped eyes on the  s.o.b. that I was going lo  have trouble with  Fit./Li. B. and, looking  back on it now, I am  astonished that it look  almost eleven months  before Ihe volcano  erupted. I am at a loss to  give an accurate description of him, but the one  word that I think mosl  appropriate is "smarmy". How he got Ihe  nickname "Weasel" I  have no idea but he  could alternate between  periods when he appeared ingratiating and  almost human and then  suddenly, without warning, go off half-cocked  over some insignificant  trifle. He was an unpredictable character  and, inasmuch as it was  possible, 1 stayed away  from him. That eventually we had a confrontation was his doing not  mine.  We had had a succession of Sergeants who  for varying lengths of  lime had been in charge  of the cooking opera-;  lions at the Bowling  Green. Some had been  good guys to work with  and some had been hard  to get along with but, inevitably, they had failed  to please either the  "Weasel" or his right-  hand man "Lord Swill".  At the time I am writing  of, we had with us a  Sergeant Burns and I  cannot for the life of me  understand how he  lasted the length of time  he did. That he was or  had been an accomplished cook, well-versed in  the feeding of large  numbers of rnen,,adhere  was no question', bu,t  during the three or fouf  months I knew him he  had never drawn a sober  breath. By this, I do not  mean that he arrived on  duty staggering drunk or  was totally unaware of  what was going on  around him. Rather, I  would describe it as  floating around in an  euphoric daze with a  beatific smile on his face  A Fine Selection of Quality  LAMPS  -Table Lamps, Light Fixtures,  Outdoor Lamps  LAMP REPAIRS  & REWIRING  Kitchen and Small  APPLIANCES  BURGLAR ALARMS  Bill's  Holland  Electric  Ltd.  and a kind word for  everyone he encountered. He exhibited  all the symptoms of an  alcoholic as at times he  shook like a leaf then,  after a brief visit to the  change-room, he would  reappear as benign and  affable as ever.  As I have remarked  before, I am at a loss to  explain why the  "Weasel" or "Lord  Swill" were so slow in  catching on to him but  eventually he, like his  predecessors, was posted  to another station and  we were left temporarily  without a Sergeant.  A few days following  this incident, I had just  commenced my afternoon shift when I was informed that Fll./Lt. B.  wanted to see me in his  office. Wondering what  I had done wrong and  expecting the worst, I  tapped on his door and  was told in the most cordial tone of voice to  enter and take a seat. His  proposal staggered me.  After a brief preamble as  to how he and his W.O.  had been watching me  and were extremely  pleased with my work,  he then proposed that I  take over the kitchen and  assume full charge of all  the operations therein.  In spite of his flattering  offer which I certainly  didn't want, on my enquiring if I would be advanced in rank as befitting my new station in  life, he flew into a tantrum and, in a rage,  ordered me out of his office. Pondering it over  afterwards, I realized  how fortunate I had been  that he had not made it  an order that I take over  as, in Service life, there is  no way, short of a court  martial, that one refuses  to obey an order, as I  well knew many had  tried il with dire consequences.  Anyway, the upshot of  it all was that the very  next morning my name  was on the D.R.O.'s  (daily routine orders) to  report to Ihe M.T. Section where I found that I  was now Corporal in  charge of the ration  truck. With a driver and  two swampers we went  daily to the R.A.S.C.  (Royal Army Service  Corps.) and drew the requisitioned supplies for  distribution to the  various messes in  Bournemouth. This was  the best job I had in all  my years in ihe Air  Force, but it didn't last  long.  About   three   weeks  SH        j  matmuBlLuaamamamJJ^aeM^l^nn\  __  ^^^Ma^a\\  K\  L\ N���.  f^HB  Coast News, February 15,1982  15  Dexter Craigan of the Elphinstone Rec. Assoc, leam smoothly slips a goal past  T & T Trucking goalie Keith Mckenzie in last Tuesday's Atom League (9 & 10  years) action, but last place T & T still came oul with an exciting 7 - 3 win.  ��� Ira. terrier Nauru  Port Mellon Auxiliary  Another month,  another meeting, and so  the activities of the Port  Mellon Hospital Auxiliary roll on. Fifteen  members met for the  February meeting at the  home of Helen Milburn  wilh . President Edith  Simmons in the chair.  Betty Kiloh read the  minutes of the Coordinating Council  meeting attended by  herself and Ella Grant.  The ongoing equipment  requirements of St.  Mary's Hospital was  presented to the member  auxiliaries and graphically illustrates the great  necessity and true value  of the volunteer in today's society.  A limited number of  large photographs of  Terry Fox have been  made available and our  Auxiliary is proud to be  able to present a framed  copy, with an inscribed  plaque, to the Hospital.  Perhaps he should be  considered one of history's mosl dedicated  volunteers.  Helen Milburn's main  concern is finding the  best location available  for the great Christmas  specialty item sale to be  held in November.  Already many novel  ideas for these items  were shown which will  provide a wide selection  for buyers to ' choose  from. Willing hands will  be getting into production shortly to assure a  good supply for  ���everyone. Suggestions  and assistance from  Margie Neilson, Vivian  Chamberlin, Doreen  Dockar,   Verna   Trant  and many more proved  the motto "Enthusiasm  Spells Success".  An excellent representation is promised by our  members at the Annual  Joint Auxiliaries' Luncheon on February 24th,  11:00 a.m. at St. Hilda's  Church.  Our next meeting on  Wednesday, March 10th,  will be at the home of  Betty Kiloh.  AlilMRIi  CEDRR  HOIDES  '.*. .akJafl "eiaa  ��*���       -.*3tr  "Super Energy ErflCrtnt Housing"  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiate, gracious yet sensible  living  And every Lindal  tloor plan permits almost unlimited design  llenbility Over 60 original plans are available Eacb 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  CN2-15  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2Q9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  Shellfish closure  Continued from Page I  completed by EPS last June indicated that effluent  discharge at both plants may at times not meet an  adequate standard of disinfection and lhal the len  year old Gibsons plant is nearing full capacity "and  may actually exceed the treatment capacity during  the summer". The plant experiences "infiltration inflow during large rainfalls. Because the chlorine application is manually controlled, Ihe dosage may be  inadequate during high flow rates, possibly resulting  in...waierconiamina||on."  Marine discharges anid private sewage systems are  Ihe other sources of, consummation in the shellfish  closdre areas.  BARGAIN   I  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  "This is Nol an Offering for Sale"  Enquiries:   Group Pacific Associates  4769 West 2nd Ave.  Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1C1  Phone (604) 270-3557  (604) 224-1084  CHASTER   ROAD  later the "Weasel" let  me know he hadn't  forgotten   me   or   my  refusal to accede to his  wishes. Once again my  name appeared on the  D.R.O.'s and this time it  was a posting "overseas". "Overseas" proved lo be North Africa  and so began one of the  most trying periods of  my Service career. Even  so, there was an odd  twist lo my leaving  England after almost a  year's residence in the  Metropole Hotel. I will  tell you about that in my  next column.  K  TIME TO RENEW  YOUR  WeatHiR  Block are  pleased to remind you that  we are ready to  prepare your  1961 income  tax return-  now. We SUg- .^e^je^p���e^e^e^iB  gest you collect all your information  slips and receipts and call or drop  In to talk to one ol our specially  trained tax preparers soon. Think  ahead, and leave last year's tax  problems to us.  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  H*R BLOCK  IrBnjnoMrs: 1  A��k about tpectal rates.   |  Medical Dental Bldg.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  OPEN MONDAY ��� SATURDAY, 9 am ��� 8 pm  Phone 886-7706 Evenings 886-7781  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"  mm���^��fmmmmm���,,mmammmmmgamm  Sunshine Coast.  Insurance Agencies ltd.  CREDIT UNION BUILDING  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-2291 16  Coast News, February 15,1982  t  Si  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  i.j..  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 686-9037 or  886-f��>28. TFN  Jack and Jill Playschool is  now taking enrollments for  1982-63 school year. If your  child will be 3 or 4 during  1982 and you would like to  participate with your child,  please phone 886-8729 or  886-7980. ��  QEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will be  given over the phone. Call  Darlene 884-5388. *9  NEW ZEALAND WOOL  The Country Pumpkin now  has fleece for spinning  ���scoured, carded, roving  and greasy fleece. Also  Ashford, Pipy and  Wollhouse spinning wheels.  886-9427. ��9  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  LIVESTOCK  For Sale: Reg. V. horse,  chestnut mare, experienced  show ring pleasure horse  and hunter over fences.  Lovely disposition.  Sacrifice. $1,800. 885-9969.  #7  Braun. Passed away In Vancouver on February 10th,  1982, Mary Braun, late of  Gibsons, aged 64. Survived  by her loving husband,  John, one sister, Ann, In  Montreal. Memorial service  Wednesday, February 17th  In the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Qibsons.  Reverend E.J. Dinsley officiating. Cremation. Donations to the Kidney Foundation appreciated in lieu of  flowers. #7  ���  MacLaren, Lome D. to the  beloved memory of my husband who passed away  ^.February 18, 1978. I sigh  S sometimes to see thy lace,  ^  but since this may hot be I'll  I   leave thee to the care of  Him who cares for thee and  me. Sadly missed by his loving wife, Evelyn, children,  grandchildren   and   great-  your  house.   Call  Joyce  886-9067. #9  STRAITEDGE  A Top Rock Act  Now Available  for Bookings  Prions 886-7857  Anytime  BLUNOHAM  ���TABUS  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  For Sale 11 HH pony, gentle  disposition $200. Call  888-2604 after 4 pm. Ask for  Klrstl. #8  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Frl  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat 9 am - noon  Hwy 101m Pratt Rd  Qibsons      866-7621.  PH>J  rS*?\  TOM LAMB  Without   your   per  Isistence into the freezing late night & early]  morning of last Tuesday, we all would havel  been out of water &|  been much more un  comfortable for a lot  longer. Such an effort  should   not   go   un  noted. Thanks also to  | A.C. Building Supply &  "Bill Hunsche.  Male Collie cross with one  blue eye. Answers to name  Rover. If found, or have Information, please call  885-9797. #7  Free Dog to good home.  Irish setter, spayed, IVi  years. Will bring to you.  9604826. ��7  FREE PET  2Vt yr. old Cockatlel,  spends most time outside  cage, prefers older couple  or persons. Ph: 685-9458.  #9  Transition House Is now  open for abused women  and their children. Call  885-2944, 24 hours service  #7  Beautiful Rottweiler cross  pups. 886-8212 or 886-9793.  #7  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208     885-3394!  or  886-2993  tor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  CASTLEROCK  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek  opposite Goll Course  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINQO  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 on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  Magus  Kennels  Dog Boarding & Training  CKC Champion & Obedience)  Great Danes  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  SSt-SftS  PIANOS BY  MASON & RISCH  YAMAHA GUITARS  AND MUCH MORE  Am  UOMZON  MUSIC  Trail Bay Centre  885-3117  CBC Beachcombers require  a houseboat that can be used as a set on two of its  episodes this spring or summer. Rent payments or  some other consideration  will be arranged for a  suitable houseboat In the  Vancouver or Sunshine  Coast area. Please contact  Nick Orchard (112) 685-7041  (collect) or write c/o CBC,  Box 4600, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B4A2. #8  Lovely 6 room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 886-8417.      #9  4 bdrm. house with fridge &  stove, In Qibsons area.  $500/mth. 921-7172. #7  1 bdrm. furnished, close to  stores and beach, suit one  person or couple. Avail, lrn-  med. $375/mo. Lower Gibsons. 866-9169. *9  Granthams, 3 bedroom  house, view, sundeck, Ige.  gardens, fridge & stove  S500/mo. plus util.  References req'd. Avail.  Mar. 1.Ph: 686-7360.        #7  W/F1 bedroom apt. furnished, no pets, util. Incl,,  private dock, avail, now.  Francis Pen. $250.883-9003,  274-9149. #7  3 bdrm. house, central location In Gibsons, view, F/P,  available March 1.  $490/mth. Call collect (112)  986-2709. #7  Large 2 & 3 bdrm. apts. for  rent, with view. Central Gibsons location. 886-2417 or  886-7307. TFN  1 bdrm. duplex, hardwood  floors, heatllator F/P, new  appl. Incl. W/D new paint.  Avail. March 1. $400.  886-8433,6-10 p.m. #9  All year round waterfront  accommodation. Granthams. Single person  preferred. Sunporch, 1,000  sq. ft. $425. Available now.  8864284. #9  Very clean 2 bdrm. apt. near  gov't, wharf In Gibsons,  close to all amenities. Avail.  March 1st. Call 921-7788  after 6 p.m. #9  Prime office space for rent,  corner of North Rd. &  Klwanis Way, Gibsons. Ap-  prox. 900 sq. It. Call  8866188. ��7  Watch your ferry dock from  this 2 bdrm. apartment In  Hopkins Landing. 886-7518  after 8 p.m. #7  Two bedroom fully furnished house, available March 1  to May 31. $400, hydro Included. View property,  fireplace, near shopping.  Phone 886-8240. #7  1 bdrm. house, F/P, wood  heat, Roberts Creek. $275.  Box 88, c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. #9  4 bedroom waterfront  house Sechelt, March 1,  1982. $625 per month, no  pets. Reference required.  Ph: 885-2252. #9  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  1V4 bdrm. house, Central  Ave., Gibsons, all appl. plus  wash/dry, dlshw., sundeck  & view. $475/mo. Avail, imnv  ed. Call 922-1134. TFN  4 bedroom, 1 Vi 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.  TFK'  Wakefield area; 2 BR main  floor suite, view of Trail  Islands. $350/mo. Phone  685-7432.885-9539 eves.  #6  1 bdrm. suite, suitable for a  professional man or  woman. Heat, light, phone  inc. $400 month. After 6  p.m. 885-2757. #8  Rooms tor rent from $65/wk.  Meals available. 886-9232  days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, living, dining, family room, fully carpeted, fridge, stove,  elec. heat, on 5 acres, one  mile from ferry and' Gibsons. $650 month to month.  Phone 886-9200. #7  4 bedroom W/W, F/P, 2 full  baths., nice view. Family  types. In Langdale. Ref. requested, $600/mo. 886-9215  after 4 p.m. #8  Housekeeping rooms,  clean, quiet, adults. Robertson Boarding House.  666-9833. ��8  All year round Granthams  waterfront house $400 per  month, 1 Vi bedrooms, 2  bathrooms, fireplace.  8864264. #7  House to rent, Gibsons, just  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  Qranthams ssml-wslerironl  house 1 or 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, Irult trees, no  pets, adults. $300.886-2761,  #7  1266 Sq. Ft.  Commercial  Shop Space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Qibsonsl  886-9414  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 aq. It. ol  prime Retell floor  space for reasonable  lease rates.  Good location for  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Pleate contact  886-2234  886-7454  New 3 storey 4 bedroom  2500 sq. ft. house at end of  Poplar Lane $700 per  month, damage deposit and  reference req. Ph: 872-8044.  #7  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq.  ft.  prime retail  space   now   available,  885-2522,885-3165 evenings  TFN  J FOR RENT  VIBRATING  ROLLER/COMPACTORS  ^^  PHONE   I  eiCTa8855isi  **UCKTOP.J  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Qibsons  For Rent  or Lease  2360 sq. ft. Concrete  Block Building with  Carport & paved parking.  Available In part or  whole.  Phone 886-8121  ���������.      TFN  OFFICE  SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available!  from 880 sq. ft. to|  4500 sq. ft.  Air conditioned, car-|  peted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone:  886-2234  886-7454  Productive, craft person to  participate in co-operative  craft shop in Sechelt. Must  be available to work at least  one day a week. Call  866-7139 or 665-2033 or  865-2687. *7  District  Meter Reader  ft  We Mt4 a full-lime regular  Meter Reader at our Sechelt  District Office. You will be  required to work a 37 W  hour week being responsible for reading electric  meters and taking customer  applications. Other duties  include attending to customer queries and complaints.  Voe need to be in good  physical condition and hold  a valid B.C. driver's licence  wilh a good driving record.  Neatness and legibility of  handwriting and figures is  essential.  Voe get a current salary of  $1,357 per month along  with a comprehensive  benefit package. This  includes three weeks  vacation in addition to 17  days Reduced Work Week  Leave each year.  Interested? Qualified  applicants are invited to  apply in person to:  Mrs. Roberta Janis,  B.C. Hydro, Wharf Road.  Sechelt, B.C.  Applications will be  accepted until February  19, 1982.  Left talk about your future  ��BCItdro  Hardwood Floors ressnded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  685-5072. TFN  Dress Designer: Expert In  dressmaking and alterations, reliable, reasonable  rates. For sewing needs call  Florence, 885-3759. #7  Babysitter required Roberts  Creek or Gibsons area for  working mother week nights  and weekends. 686-2679. #7  Wanted: Salesperson. Interpersonal skills and sales  experience an asset. Apply  Westwurld Sound,  885-3313. TFN  Director Adult Day Care  To administer and direct the  Adult Day Care program.  Monday to Thursday 26  hours per week.  Background In gerontology,  social sciences, nursing or  rehabilitation; knowledge of  budget administration; experience In working with  elderly and disabled essential. First-Aid certificate or  nursing equivalent. Ability  to work in non-structured  situations. Applications will  be received up to and Including February 22, 1902.  Duties commence April 1,  1982. Send resumes to:  Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society, Adult Day  Care, Box 1790, Gibsons,  B.C.V0N1V0 *T  Babysitter required at least  2 days per week In Hopkins  Landing home,  kindergarten child, 2'/i yrs.  old & infant, own transportation desirable. Rets, required and definitely a non  smoker. Apply 886-7574.  Good salary. (8  \J. LEPORE TILEI  Quality  Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work |uirinteed  Fret estimates  Phone Anytime  POITUli  Custom Cutting  on your property  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  ���M-Z87I  CLEM SWEEP  Clean all Chimneys,  Free estimates on boiler  repair and boiler  Phone  M9-287I  ���f  Power saw will travel  weekends only. References,  cheap rates or any lobs.  Phone:866-9450. #9  Hate housework? Experienced lady will clean  your house. Joyce 686-9067.  te  2 experienced carpenters  specializing In timber work,  custom houses, sunrooms  and renovations, contract  or hourly. Phone 885-7417 or  886-9679. #9  DEANS CHIMNEY SWEEP  Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek, Sechelt. 886-7540.  TFN  Young man looking tor  work. General labouring etc.  Phone 888-8700. TFN  Why not personalize your  home? Design drafting.  Phone 885-5220. #7  Young man seeks work,  labouring, gsrdenlng, etc.  Please call 6864700.      ��7  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays .  Graphics  885-7493  Raincoast  secretarial  Professional Out of Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available)  Welding ft Fairiccrtinffj  Toole ft Hardware for  log Building  lefcertiCmk HM7��|  Reliable lady  will do house cleaning  very good references  Phone: 685-3383  #7  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving  the Sunshine  Coast.   Fireplaces,  furnaces, oil stoves. 865-5225.  TFN  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864781.    TFN  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, tor viewing. Call King  Anderson btw. 6-6 p.m.  685-9033. *8  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  8864187.  .       TFN  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack SkkMer  with operator, 886-2459  . ��27TFN  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 tree estimate:  885-2109. TFN  Will babysit, my home,  Roberts Creek area.  885-7493. TFN  Construction arid Renovations   .  110 PER HOUR  Call 6864168 eves.  TFN  Key-West Drywall  Boarding, taping, spraying  & spatter. All servlcee  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  sprayed. Phone 866-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable rates. Work  guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovatlona,  eaves!roughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355 TFN  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric oi  regular caps, B line E cord  and eafety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  666-7776. 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  Design  Drafting  88*3442  IRENOVATIONS  To Basements; Bathrooms,  Kitchens, etoplwfa  Free Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  886-8263  or 112-524-8581  r 7424  Used Bike for 7 year old.  886-7028. #6  Wanted: Good used furniture for Gibsons Alternate  School. Phone belween 9  a.m.-4 p.m. 886-7221.      #9  Willtay  Stuiiai Tutber  Any Amount,  Anywhere  Fret I  886-9872  RESIDENTIAL  Brad or John  886-8293  885-7486  CASH FOR LINIS  Topmcu  Did  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  3/4 yd. Poclaln Excavator on  rubber $17,500; single axle  dump truck, diesel, $9,500.  886-2357. #7  mmi FIREWOOD ,  Ablet ��70 pex eetf  Rn .W Mirn mix  tfOptMfci  mmdVsbmd Coast News, February 15,1982  17  Don't put off having a Tup-  perware party as It's easy,  fun & rewarding! Phone  Louise Palmer 886-9363. *8  Stamford 25 KVA diesel  generator c/w meter panel  and residential muffler  $4,500. Collins built crum-  mle cab for '/. 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  hltchee. Call Terry at Coast  Industries,      Gibsons.  886-9159.   TFN  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 5,686-8269. $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 8 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  Let US customize your kit-  , chen coordinating drapery  ;   fabric and wall covering.  ��� Teredo  Carpet   Centre,  '���   885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  i       * GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  I 50 or more $3.00. Whole  '.   oats  $10.00  a  hundred.  Ground $12.00. Phone eves,  j   885-9357. TFN  ! WALLPAPER-fabulous  ��� deelgns. Teredo Carpet &  '. Home Centre. 885-2601 or  ; 885-7520. TFN  ]   MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  i  hot waiter tanks and Hot-  !  point       ' appliances.  865-2171. TFN  85 CCM Jaeger compressor,  good condition, 5 kw Lister'  diesel generator. -885-3306.  I   Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  J  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  j   PRICES! (tern's Home Furnishings.  Seaview  Place,  Gibsons. 886-9733.       TFN  Dehydrated Foods  Possible layoffs? Work  shortages? Stock up now  on quality storage & eating,  simple preparation. Phone  '. now for Info. & price lists.  886-6003. #8  ��� Dinette, table and 4 chairs,  ' one year old $135. 9' x 4' x  ' 2'4  box  for  trailer  $40.  ��� 886-9102. #8  Freeh Baked Goodi  al Cafe Pforrol  Breads and Goodies  Featured Daily  Special Orders Taken  Please Call 885-9162  OUMtU'S TNK  Kff ( OSES  CL0TBH0 (CUTTS  II you have clothes or  crafte you would like to  sell - phone Gramma's  Trunk at 885-2058.  We sell on consignment.  (Items must be clean)  Located at Banner's  Furniture Store  Sechelt  Satellite  T.V.  Receiving  Dishes  24 Channel Systems  from $3,999.����  iTwe  Phone for an  in-home  DEMONSTRATION  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  Hawaiian carved statue, 2  Indian carved plaques.  Open to offers. Phone  886-9114 and leave  messages. *8  Freight   Damaged  Ap-  pllanees  Big dollar savlnga on  stoves, fridges, washers,  dryers, dishwashers,  microwavee, etc. 1119 West  14th, North Vancouver.  960-4848  MUTTHUTT  "Doggone Cozy"  Insulated   Dog   and  Cat  houses  -   other   unique  features. Ph: 886-9519.   #12  18.5 foot alum, boat, Star-  craft, with 115 Merc, catty  cabin, 15 hp Evinrude, CB  radio, depth sounder, and  trailer. New 6-man rubber  boat. Cheap Peugeot car  parts. 4 new 14 inch 10 ply  Polyester tires. 19 foot  Travel Air trailer. Just reconditioned. Phone 886-9450.  #12  One 24 ft. older travel  trailer. Only $2,500.  885-9509. #7  Portable Boathouse/Cook-  shack 20' x 15' x 60' view at  Hanbury/powerllnes,  Roberts Creek. $125. Evenings 885-3317.1x4 rib const.  ��9  One only white Salem  Bathtub $179. C&S Hardware. 885-9713. TFN  Q. sz. Waterbed w/4  drawers, heater, liner, mattress & sideboards $350. 1  yr. old Electrolux $350 OBO.  Phone 886-7339 days.  866-8138 eves, ask for Liz. #9  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.  TFN  16Vi Boat, plywood over  flbreglass, 80 hp West  Bend, tandem trailer, floor  polisher. 885-7452. #7  Intelllvlslon Game & 5 cartridges, Lsnge skis & bindings', ��� Munarl  ski  bdbts, .  size 9, Pioneer tape deck &'  amp.,1 black & white TV's.  After 5 p.m. 886-2667.      *7  Airtight wood stove, cozy  comfort: secondary air,  thermost. viewing screen,  accepts 24" logs, easily  heate large house. $400  OBO. 886-7887. ��7  Approx. 780 sq. ft. used  Carpet, blue-grey cut and  loop. $290.886-7112.        #9  We have just received a new  shipment of art suplies for  the spring art courses. The .  Bookstore,       Sechelt.  886.2627. #7  SOLID BRASS  a BRONZE  Candleholders, goblets,  trays, planters, figurines,  napkin rings, boxes, etc.,  from $4.95. Gibsons Kitchen  Centre, Seaview Place.  6864611. #7  Never been used brand new  snow tire & rim. 7:50 x 16,  fits Ford 6-stud. $100.  Phone 886-2105. #7  Alder Firewood $70 cord.  6868700. TFN  Inglis multi-cycle auto  washer, excellent condition.  Guaranteed & delivered.  $250. Phone 883-2648.   TFN  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than hall  ^K      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  II.KCTHOHOME  5AI ES.ft StHVICL  COAST T.V.  B  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  885-2113  '74 Trans-Am 400 4-spd.,  great condition, no rust,  good paint. No bird or  decals on car, custom done  maroon colour. 866-7656  alter 6 p.m. #7  1971 Ford Cortina 4-door,  for parts or fixing. $200 or  best offer. 886-2951.        *7  '68 Datsun pickup, no rust,  recent valve grind, rune  well, great transportation.  $695 OBO. 886-2929 days,  8864217 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 small  pickup. 888-9102. #7  '73 Bronco 4x4 ex. mech.  cond. $1,500. Also 2 BF  Goodrich alter TA radlals  1200x15, 40% wear. $200.  686-9579. #9  1972 Datsun 1200, reliable  transportation, good gas  mileage. $600 OBO.  8864631. #9  1976 Blazer 4x4 8-cyl., auto.,  air cond., radial TA tires.  $3,950.886-2896. TFN  1956 Oldsmobile, 1956  Chev, 1957 Chev. All can be  seen at Klngo Diesel in Gibsons. #9  74 AMC Hornet 6-cyl, SW.  Exc. cond. 886-2518 evenings. #9  '76 GMC heavy half  flbreglass canopy 52,000  miles $2,500.885-9044.    #9  '67 Dodge Van, new paint,  LBHL radlals, $1,000 firm or*  tradf for good small car.;  885-9844 Steve.      '   *   '-#9'  1981 Firebird, loaded,  deluxe Interior, air conditioning, 305 V-8, power  steering, brakes, locks, windows, cruise. Call 886-7681.  #9  '68 Austin SW running condition or for parts, best cash  offer. 886-2701. #7  '76 GMC Vi��. 4x4, V-8, auto.,  PS, PB, stereo, radlals, tilt  wheel, etc. Offers to $3,500.  886-7927. \ #8  1988 Merc S.W. super clean  Interior, one owner, near  new radlals. $875 OBO.  885-9405. *8  1976 Chrysler Newport  custom low miles, loaded.  $4,500,886-2357. ��7  '69 VW Bug, gd. running  cdtn., some body rust, also  71 VW Bug, still runs, body  shot, good for parts, take  both for $500.886-7941.   ��8  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  '69 Datsun 510, 4-dr.,  automatic, radio $400.  685-9969. #7  1967 Datsun wagon $150.,  883-9450. #7  '79 Volvo station wagon 240  series. $9,000. Phone  8853306. #7  Van 79 GMC longbed 6 cyl.  only 13,000 mis., PS, PB,  auto., mint cond. $6,500  OBO. 6864776 or 8852437.  #7  1970 Trans-Am, 4 sp., good  condition. Phone 8862975.  #7  1968 AM KIEL  tuns.  ' but newdi Kama) work  $500.00 obo  886-8781  ESC0HT LYNX GRANADA  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Come In anr> see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist -  Factory trained  Yes, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  KMrra cmit  PiKl sues in  885-3281  Asm   5 pm  VANS BIIUNCO MUSIANG  l can help you sort out the  dilemma ol buying a new or  used car In today's market.  Maybe you want to know Ihe  value of your present car or  how much it will be to lease or  buy a new one.  No obligation. 885-5131  Mirk Guignard  Gffwral Slkw Manager  Ltl  700 sq. ft. Lamplighter  Mobile Home, 2 bedrooms,  washer & dryer room 8x30  covered porch area, on  large trailer pad, 2 apple  trees. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. $20,000.  886-7310 days. ��9  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow & custom  hitches. Call Terry at Coaat  Industries,      Gibsons,  686-9159.  TFN  S  SALES 1SUVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (D6747). TFN  1981 Chevette 4-dr., 4-apd.,  hstchback, rear defrost.  7,500 km. Llks new.  886-7579 after 6 p.m.       #7  ABBA-  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  coast mobile  Homos Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  m take trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for Quick Sale  885-9979 Hwy. 101  lacross Irom fienner's lurniturcl  1981 1-Ton trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250V    :  3/4 Ton.Pickups .  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Muetenge  5 Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILY WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1943 Harley-Davldson 45 cu.  in. fine condition,' vintage,  custom. $4,500. 886-7891  eves, or message. #7  1977 K2 650 Motorcycle low  miles, like new, vetter fairing, see at #6 Big Maple  Motel or phone Frank at  885-3281. ��7  1974 QMC camper van,  stove, Ice box, propane  light, good condition, low  miles. See at #6 Big Maple  Motel or phone Frank at  885-3261. #7  25 ft. Prowler, fully sell-  cont. rear bath with shower,  good cond. $5,200 OBO.  885-3409. #8  Must sell 1973 Chev. Class  A motorhome, fully loaded,  26 foot, no reasonable offer  refused. Phone 886-8769  after 5 p.m. #7  14x701960 General Mobile  Home, 3 bedroom, 114  baths, 3 appliances, verandah, storage room. $38,900.  8854714. #9  MOBILE HOME FOR 8ALE  1975 Estate 12 x 68, 3 BR,  appl. Incl. Ph: 885-9458 to  view. #12  REQUIRED: EXPERIENCED  EDITOR for Interior community newspaper. Semi-  weekly VDT system, new  plant. Send resume in confidence   to   Publisher,  ,  "Queenel Cariboo Observer,  102-246 St. Laurent Avenue,  ' Ouesnel, B.C. V2J2C9.    #8  $$$ WANT TO BE YOUR  OWN BOSS and join the  multi-million dollar beauty  Industry? This new career  can be obtained in a short  period of time. You can  become a certified technician In cellullte treatments,  sculptured fingernails,  facials, ear piercing,  eyelashee, and body waxing. Phone (days) 463-5025,  (evenings) 462-7587 or  462-7774. #7  EXTRA INCOME FOR LIFE.  Win $250 a day playing  Blaok Jack. Details $5.00. B.  Thompson, Box 234, White  Rock, B.C. V4B5C6. ��7  DISTRIBUTORS WANTED!  Guaranteed product! Incentive programs. Suitable  First/Second product. Small  stock investment required.  Training available! Excellent Investment return.  Advertising support. Call  792-0919 anytime. #7  ESTABLISHED BUSY BEE  MOBILE CARPET CLEANING FRANCHISE In Lower  Mainland for Sale. Call  854-3995 or write 33860  Qilmour Drive, Abbotsford,  B.C.V255H4. #7  LEARN INCOME TAX BY  CORRESPONDENCE.  Business and Farm returns.  For free brochure, no  obligation, write: U&R Tax  Schools, 1146 Main Street,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R2W  3S6. #7  THINKING RETIREMENT?  Beautiful Glenrlver Homes  ready for occupancy in  Crestglen Park, Creston, or  custom-order for our lot or  yours. Kiro Construction,  Box 68, Creston. V0B 1G0.  #7  WILL PAY FOR OLD B.C.  MINISTRY OF MINES Annual reports and geology  reports. Single copies or  complete library. Reply Box  3488, Castlegar, B.C. V1N  3W3. #7  DISCOVER SOMETHING  SPECIAL. Meet new people;  create new friendships;  discover someone special.  Excellent computer and personal dating sen/Ice In your  area. For free Information  write to: Human Contact,  B4, 816-16 Ave., N.W.  Calgary, Alberta. T2M OKI.  #7  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing  will be held to consider the following proposed by-laws of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-Law No. 103.37, 1981."  b) " Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment  By-Law No. 96.77, 1981."  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-Law No. 103.40, 1981."  d) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment  By-Law No. 96.79, 1981."  e) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment  By-Law No. 96.81, 1981."  I) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amend-  ment By-Law No. 103.46,1981."   a) It is the intent of By-Law No. 103.37 to amend the map designation  of part of District Lot 4681, part ol District Lot 4687, part of District  Lot 4689 and all of District Lots 4682 and 4683, more particularly  shown on the following map, by changing the current 'D' (2 hectare  minimum lot size) and 'C (2 hectare average lot size) subdivision  zones to V (1000 square metre average lot size) subdivision zone.  b) It is the intent of By-Law No. 96.77 to amend the map designation of  part of District Lot 4681, part ol District Lot 4687, part of District Lot  4689 and ail ol District Lots 4682 and 4683, more particularly  shown on the following map, by changing the current 'AV (rural  one) 'A3' (rural three) and '13' (Industrial three) land use zones to  'R2' (residential two) zone. This will result in a change in permitted  land uses more in keeping with the accompanying subdivision bylaw amendment.  It is the intent of By-Law No. 103.40 to amend the map designation  of Blocks A and B of District Lot 2307, Group 1, N.W.D., Plan  16304, more particularly shown on the following map, by changing  the current 'C (2 hectare average lot sift) subdivision zone to 'L'  (1000 square metre average lot size) subdivision zone.  It is the intent of By-Law No. 96.79 to amend the map designation of  Blocks A and B of District Lot 2307, Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 16304,  more particularly shown on the following map, by changing Ihe current ' A1' (rural one) land use zone to' R1' (residential one) land use  zone. This will result in a change in permitted land uses more in  keeping wilh the accompanying subdivision by-law amendment.  ..^'"'V\  7%K'' V"-  It is the Intent of By-Law No. 96.81 to amend the map designation of  part of District Lot 1491 and part of District Lot 1029, more particularly shown on the following map, by changing the current 'R2'  (residential two) land use zone lo 'RV (residential one) land use  zone. The effect of this proposed change will be to eliminate future  mobile home, mobile home park, and market gardening permitted  uses.  IV-lAWNO. Nil  trmir or I  It is the intent ol By-Law No. 103.46 to amend Ihe text provisions of  the 'D' subdivision zone. Currently where land has been approved  for subdivision In principle (within agricultural land reserve boundaries) by the B.C. Agricultural Land Commission, the minimum lot  size, by By-Law No. 103, is that which the Commission approves.  The proposed change is to specify a minimum lot size within A.L.R.  boundaries of 1.75 hectares. Land outside the reserve or exempted  from its regulations will remain with the current 2 hectare minimum  lot size.  The public hearing will be held in the Council Chambers ol Ihe  Sechelt Village Hall, 1176 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C., at 7:30 p.m.  on Thursday, March 4,1982. All persons who believe their Interest  in property to be affected by the proposed by-laws shall be afforded  an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-Laws 103.37,96.77,103.40,96.79,  96.81 and 103.46 and is not deemed lo be an interpretation of the  by-laws. These by-laws may be inspected at Ihe Regional District  office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechell, B.C., during the office hours  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunt Mm Cosst Riglonal District L. Jirdini  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 Secretary-Treasurer  Telephone: 888-2261  mwm ���MM  Coast News, February 15,1982  HOBBY FARM  by owner  One of the linest acreages  on the coast. This is the  original Orange Estate.  Established In 1912.  Features include: 4.7  acres on southern slope,  ideal for solar home;  reliable year round creek.  Pasture, orchard with apple, cherry and plum trees.  Towering Acacia trees,  Laburnums, Dogwoods,  Holly trees, etc. Barn,  chicken coop, animal  pens, rabbitry, garage,  garden shed, large  organic garden. Property  surrounded by large trees  and very private. Plenty of  timber to frame a house.  Also 12' x 64' 3 bdrm  mobile home in excellent  condition to live In while  you build or permanent.  Asking $139,000.  Orange Road, Roberts  Creek, 886-6029.  1977 PETERBILT, new NTC  400 Cummins and  Transmission, 87,000  original miles $36,000.00  OBO. 1877 Peerless Page  Log rigging c/w SI-100  Scales $12,000.00 OBO.  1976 Case 580B Loader  Backhoe, 1680 meter hours  $17,000.00 OBO. Markln  Bros. Contracting Ltd.,  Castlegar, B.C. Phone  365-3917. #7  SOCCER BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. The leading  soccer goods importer and  retailer In Western Canada  Is looking for part-time  representatives In your  neighbourhood to handle  top-line European soccer  clothing and equipment for  your area and league. Contact N.A. Sports, 3675 East  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C.V5K2V1. #7  LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn Lighting  Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2990666. TFN  BRITISH SPORTS CARS.  Buy your parte direct and  save $$$$! Phone toll free  800-663-1202. *8  2.15 acres Chaster Road,  Gibsons, subdlvldable,  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  8864453. TFN  Seml-waterfront view home  Soames Point 3-4  bedrooms, 2 baths, F/P, rec.  rm., garage & carport,  $129,900. Ph: 886-9683.     #7  Near half acre lot 86 ft. road  frontage private lot on deadend road, Langdale, Grady  Rd. $36,900 reduced $9,000  or owner will build to suit.  John R. Graham Dev. Ltd.  886-7013. #9  For Sale by Owner 90' x 125'  view lot 1 block to proposed  Gibsons Marina, cleared &  levelled for building, sewer,  water & power to property.  $45,000. Financing  available. Evenings  886-7779. #9  By Owner ��� seml-waterfront  2 bdrm. home In Roberts  Creek. Completely  remodelled. Beautifully  landscaped and private.  Guest cottage. $82,500  OBO. 687-2385. #9  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARKLIKE SETTING,  BEACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK.  7214x105. $43,500. SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  16%. 886-2637. TFN  For Sale at Cost. </��� acre  with 1974, 1300 eq. ft.  house. 2 bdrm., 1V4 baths. (1  ensulte), 6 appliances. This  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).  Cost price $85,000.885-3153  evenings. TFN  One sere level with drilled  well $28,000. 4.3 acres,  private with view of Garden  Bay Lake $58,000. Some  financing available.  886-9252. #8  Va acre corner lot In sunny  lower Roberts Creek.  $45,000. Nicely treed and  within walking distance of  ocean. 886-7770. #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.  $79,900. Cst. & spare parts  $3,000. 686-7355 phone at  dinner or early morning.  #7  Roberts Creek building lot,  treed,  close  to   beach,  $35,000. Phone 885-3470.   TFN  7 acres, Garden Bay Lake,  view, zoned R3J, two road  frontage water a hydro,  phone for copy of appraisal,  (112)464-9696. I #10  New three storey house at  end of Poplar Lane in Gibsons. Phone 872-8044.  $120,000. #9  Gibsons. Prestigious lot on  The Bluff. 180 deg. view,  nicely treed, naturally landscaped. Reduced from  $75,000 - $64,900. Call Dan  886-7310 days, 886-8289  nights. #8  Level lot with some ocean  view In Creekslde 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  2 bedroom mobile home,  furn., exc. 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%. Asking $37,500.  886-9102. #7  Corner Lot - cleared - on  quiet cul-de-sac near  elementary school  ���Malavlew Rd. $37,500.  Phone:886-7968. #9  $29,900  Cleared view lot In  Creekslde Park Estates  reduced from $38,000 for  quick sale. Close to all Gibsons amenities, with hydro,  water'4 sewer. 886-4411.  #9  Creekslde fully serviced  cleared building lot 60 x  120. Full price $34,000, 14  down, owner will finance second Vi at 10% for one  year. 886-7951. #9  HOME FOR SALE  2 yr. old 3 BR rancher 1100  sq. ft. heated garage, Qibsons area. Call after 5 p.m.  885-9458. $78,000 OBO.  #12  For Sale by Owner. 104' x  300' West Sechelt waterfront lot. Phone 885-2392.   #8  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.,  util./workshop., 114 baths,  new carpet, nicely dec.  Must be seen. Ask.  $102,500,886-7889. #7  ONLY 16 LEFT! Williams  Lake residential lots, sewer,  paved roads, mobile home  package available. From  $16,900.00. Some 14%  financing. Bill Copping, Box  591, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Phone 695-3281. (865-2064  evenings). #6  ATTENTION VIDEO  STORES, special feature  films available all ratings,  we have the best selection.  Call or write V.I.P. Productions, Box 778, Station "A",  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2M6.  Phone 988-7350. #7  ANGUS BULLS, 15  November and December  yearlings, 5 January-March.  Large framed, roughage  ted. Will hold 'til spring.  Turner Meadows, Qualicum  Beach, B.C. V0R 2T0. Phone  752-6007. #7  WILLIAMS LAKE A  GROWTH CITY. </i acre serviced industrial lots  available from $50,000 - excellent terms - contact Murray Hume Agencies, phone  392-7723, 190 Oliver Street,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2G  1L8. #7  PUBLIC ACCOUNTING OFFICE IN NORTH CENTRAL  B.C. requires Senior CGA  student or recent graduate.  Public practice experience  Is a prerequisite. Advancement opportunities are excellent. Salary will be  negotiable and dependent  upon qualifications. For Interview, write in confidence  to Mr. D.W. Mason CGA,  Box 3607, Smlthers, B.C.  VOJ 2N0 giving full resume  or call 847-2281. #7  MAKE YOUR HOLIDAYS  AND WEEKENDS PAY.  Build a gold rocker. Plane,  plus how to use Instructions $4.50. Placer Box 167,  Keremeos,B.C.V0X1N0. #7  STONE GROUND FLOUR IN  YOUR HOME. Complete line  of band and electric grain  mills. Free brochurs, prices.  Berry-Hill Limited, 75  Burwell Road, St. Thomas,  Ontario. #7  MEAT BAND SAW, metal  construction, arborlte top  $465. Stainless steel top,  $595. Will ship anywhere.  Taylor Industries, Box 1365,  Melfort, Saskatchewan.  Phone (306) 752-4219.      #7  NEWFOUNDLAND PUPPIES presently available  from good championship  lines. $400. Yukonewf Kennels Registered. Box 4693,  Whitehorse, Yukon. Y1A  3V7. Phone (403) 633-5218.  #7  FRAJAN KENNELS hae  black American Cocker  Spaniel puppies CKC  registered. $200 as pets.  Phone 849-5427 or write Box  69, Kltwanga, B.C. VOJ 2A0.  #7  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunehlne Coast and  B.C. coastal watera. Phone  685-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.       TFN  36 ft. F.G. trailer "Iwan K"  all alum, rigged, electronics. Extras. 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 days.  883-2662 eves.  TFN  CLASSIF ED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  Tho  Sunshine  Coait News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under   appropriate headings and determine  page  location.  The  Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which In the opinion  ot Ihe Publisher Is In quest-  I  lonable laste. In the event lhal  I  any advertisement is rejected,  I the sum paid for the advert-  I Isement will be refunded.  I  ���������  I  I  I  I  I  II  II  I  I  I  I  I  Minimum $3.00 per 4 line Insertion. Each additional line .75t 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 Coest.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mall lo Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 4(6, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO.  Or bring In person to  the Coasl News Oftlee In Qibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  IIIIIII ��� 11II    11 111111111   ' I  I I I I ! I 111 I E 11 I 11 I I j I 1111 11 11 11 I  I 11 I 11 111 11 11 111 I 11   I 11 I 11 I   ill  i:::t:i:::i::ii::iii]  1974 23 ft. Cruiser $13,500  OBO. 1974 40 ft. Cruise-a-  Home $55,000 OBO. For  details call Jack 885-9791  eves. #8  35 ft. extroller, only 12 hrs.  on rebuilt Ford diesel,  needs some work, but  basically sound. $8,000  tlrm. 885-5588. #7  16' triple hull fiberglass  American made, new canvas, 80 h Merc, tilt trailer  $3,500. Phone 886-7595.   #7  San Juan 24 sailboat, excellent condition, fully  equipped. 886-7582. #9  16 ft. K6C Boat in good condition, trailer, 60 hp  Evlnrude. 886-7013. #9  TREE PLANTING  CONTRACTS  A tree planting contract hae  come available In the Gray  Creek area near Sechelt,  B.C. Tenders will be received until 5 pm on March 26,  1982. For further details and  contract particulars call  576-8671. #9  MARSHALL'S  SCUBA MRUItt  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  Preps  Call MMW  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Tenders are requested for the supply of  cover material at the Pender Harbour Garbage Disposal Site as required. Approximately 200 cubic yards per month will be  required. Particulars are available at the  Regional Office on Wharf Road in Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Gordon Dixon  Works Superintendent  IS  urn  I no. or ISSUES       III i  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  unn\L  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  $125,090  up to $100,000 financing available at 13%  Call 438-6508 (collect)  Listings  ���       as  WATERFRONT  j Enjoy an unsurpassed view of Earl Cove and Jer-  j vis Inlet. This 1400 sq. ft. 4 bdrm home on 103  J ft. of waterfront contains: 2 bathrooms, full  [I basement and fireplace. Outside on 1/2 acre are  "I terraced gardens, fruit trees, patio and carport.  $132,000  CALL 883-9375  WOODCREEK PARK  corner lot #74  Price WO.OOtC  Open to Offers 886-2311  Selling Your Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  Province of Ministry of  British Columbia    Forests  Tree Planting Contracts  Sealed Tenders for the following tree planting  contracts will be received by the Regional  Manager, Ministry of Forest, Sechell, B.C. by  3:30 p.m. on the dates shown hereunder, except  that for specific reason the Regional Manager  may extend such time.  1. Contract No. P82V04-4. Located Narrows  South. District Sechelt. Number of Trees  28,000. Tender Opening Date March 10,  1982.  2. Contract No. PV2V04-6. Located Egmont.  District Sechelt. Number of Trees 11,000.  Tender Opening Date March 10,1982.  3. Contract No. P82V04-7. Located Haslam-  Halfmoon. District Sechelt. Number of Trees  29,000. Tender Opening Dale March 10,  1982.  4. Contract No. P82V04-9. Located Gray  Creek. District Sechelt. Number of Trees  12,500. Tender Opening Dale March 10,  1982  5. Contract No. P82V04-10. Located Lyon  Lake. District Sechelt. Number ol Trees  4,000. Tender Opening Date March 10,  1982.  6. Contract No. P82V04-11. Located Piper  Point. District Sechelt. Number of Trees  21,200. Tender Opening Date March 10,  1982.  7. Contract No. P82V04-12. Located Storm  Bay. District Sechelt. Number of Trees  . 27,100. Tender Opening Date March 10,  1982.  8. Contract No. P82V04-13. Located  Wakefield. District Sechelt Number of Trees  20,100. Tender Opening Date March 10,  1982.  9. Contract No. P82V04-15. Located Nelson  Island. District Sechelt. Number of Trees  7,700. Tender Opening Date March 10,  1982.  10. Contract No. P82V04-17. Located Earle  Creek. District Sechelt. Number of Trees  3,000. Tender Opening Date March 10,  1982.  Tinden must be submitted on the form and in  the envelopes suppled which, with particulars,  may be obtained from the District Manager,  Ministry of Forests, Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be Crossword  Aaawem te teat week's Cress were  by Jo Meinyk  ACROSS  1. Pool (Scots)  5. Beneath  10. Steal  14. Masc. Nickname  15. Nobody  16. Read (Fr.)  17. Breathing Apparatus  19. So Be It  20. Gratify  21. Slanders  23. Danube Tributary  25. Rear  26. Grains  30. Oozed  34. Brett ���  35. Tidbit  37. Scarce  38. Different  39. Oldest  42. Dish  43. Fish  45. Now  46. Cook  48. Smaller  50. Dignitaries  52. Firework  54. Car Parts (Abbr.)  55. Prehistoric Reptile  59. Church Man  63. Isaac's Son  64. Tennis Players Dream  66. Got Down  67. Greek Letter  68. Worm  69. Umpires  70. Ralph ���  71. Suffix  DOWN  1. Fish  2. Adam's Son  3. Get Up  4. Decorate Again  5. Artificial  6. Common  7. Specks  8. Masc. Name  9. Makes Higher Again  10. Happier  11. Bean  12. Russian City  13. -���'���Room  18. Delivers  #4  ���i  ���  '#  !,*  e  't  k  *R  '*  A  b  *A  ii~  R  "o  A  i  D  0  R  S  "a  L  L  E  *T  ��  A  a  \  A  B  ��  L  A  L  E  N  T  I  N  E  i  N  3  S  ���h  E  N I  0  U  T  E  P  T  A  T  L  R  A  N  E  0  0  R  K  4  S  fi  i  0  A  P  W  A  T  T  s  L  I  1  R  r  3  B  A  T  ii  9  T  A  T  I  E  L  0  N  E  E  W  s  1  P If  %  E  A  D  3  3  E  N  R  E  A  R  S  iian  11  A  M  E  L  k n)If 1 'i e^Hit  t|a p.It I  N  A  j.  T  ol L  1 A BH    1  jnan ,..nrin iinnni  JB3I5   ilfi3fl   dEEI^S  t-r r-'"���F"rrrrwirww a  ;:::|::::��:::  II|-::!|.t;::|||  -__|tEL__LE|i_  W w W              Waemu        WWW  ���r        ~~Br"               |r  |"                 |^  Legal Notes  22. Direction  24. Preserve Again  26. Spirit  27. Spokes  28. Eve���  29. Drawing Room  31. 01 The Pope  32. Remove  33. Depressions  36. Type of Voice  40. Herb  41. Sells  44. Regalia  47. Indecent  49. Eyes (Scots)  51. Tooth Stain  53. Country  55. Expensive  56. Island  57. Having True Luster  58. Grass  60. Across (Comb. Form)  61. Sheep Genus  62. Counsel  65. Era  by J. Wayne Rowe  Subject   to   financing  clauses:  Anyone who has had  occasion to purchase real  estate is probably  familiar with the use of  'subject to financing'  clauses which are frequently included in an  offer to purchase. These  clauses are usually inserted for the benefit of  the purchaser so that he  can find the property  that he wants, conclude a  deal with the owner and  arrange the necessary  financing knowing that  the property will not suddenly be sold to someone  else.  One problem with  these clauses is that they  are often so loosely  phrased as to be uncertain in their meaning and  therefore unenforceable  in court. They should be  made as precise as possible in respect of the type  of financing which is required - eg. amount, interest rate, term and so  on. As well, from the  vendor's point of view  there should be a  specified date by which  the financing is to be arranged. Otherwise, the  property may be tied up  right up to the closing  date.  lt will sometimes happen that a purchaser's  financial circumstances  will change for the better  after the agreement has  been made and he will no  longer require the  specified financing. As a  rule he would not be  obligated to obtain the  specified financing but  could instead remove the  'subject to financing'  clause   and   pay   cash.  Sechelt  Police News  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  A fishery lhal recently  lias come inlo prominence in Brilish Columbia is the trap fishery  for sablefish. This varie-  ly whose fancy name is  "anoplopoma fimbria"  was miscalled Alaska  black cod by the  Americans who were trying to create a market for  ihis extraordinarily good  Pacific Coast fish among  ihe codfish-ealing people  of ihe eastern slates.  Sablefish has been  greatly neglected by  British Columbians  because salmon has  always been cheap and  plentiful. Il is a sad facl  lhal a whole generation  of people in Ihis province  have grown up with Ihe  mistaken idea lhal if it  wasn't salmon then it  was not fit lo eat. This  situation resulted in no  local market for fresh  sablefish. However  smoked salmon has  always been popular  since the early explorers  sampled this product  lhat the naiive people  prepared for iheir winter  food supply.  In order lo create a  local market for  sablefish, the fish  packers smoked the  sablefish and added a red  colouring lo it so il  would look like smoked  salmon and with typical  lack of imagination, they  used the American  misnomer "Alaskan  black cod". Sablefish is  a B.C. product and il is  delicious fresh or smoked and I think il should  be promoted under its  proper name and when  smoked il should be  done in ils natural  golden colour and people  should ask for il as such.  The Japanese prize  this fish very highly.  They prefer il fresh, but  if they can't have it in  lhal slate, then il musl be  quick-frozen. They are  very particular about  quality and appearance,  if it isn't number one  ihey don'l want it.  The locally based R &  B Fishing Company has  responded to this  Japanese market and  because the Vancouver  fish packing companies  were nol careful enough  in the way thai they  handled R & B's product, R & B set up its  own packaging facility.  The fish is dressed, quick  frozen and glazed and  carefully slored in the  hold of the fishing  vessel. Al ihe end of the  trip, il is discharged al  the plant, packaged and  shipped directly to Japan  under its own brand  name:  After a three month  closure, the sablefishery  opened on February Isl  and R & B's two fishing  vessels, Ocean Pearl and  La Porsche, are now out  on (he wesl coast,  Halibut fisherman Ray  Kennan of Selma Park is  trying his hand al  sablefishing as skipper  of the La Porsche this  trip. We wish both ships  and all hands fair seas  and good fishing for  1982.  Sea you.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 4th: An apartment located above the  Peninsula Market in  Davis Bay was broken  into. Entry was gained  by kicking in Ihe from  door. Nothing was  taken.  On the Slh: Entry into  the Peninsula Market  was gained by kicking in  the back door. Again,  nothing was reported  missing.  On the 7th: Someone attempted   unsuccessfully  P  *  Blair and Rita Pearl of  R & B Fishing have jusl  returned from Japan  where Ihey were able lo  talk lo the people who  buy their product and  gained first-hand  knowledge of the expertise as practised by this  seafood eating nation.  As a result of ihis  company's initiative, the  economy of the Sunshine  Coast is being stimulated  by ihe infusion of  Japanese yen, much  needed in ihesc uncertain  times, when our timber  producton has been  greatly reduced.  yfS A SVBS.  C4  '*.  -.  ���~ Miff 111I  t*uirSKtt*xa*  ^&T   to that lively, informative  *L  av Sunshine ^*  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 par yaar, SiS.oo for six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 par year, Overseas: $32.00 par yaar.  Mall tot  NAME ^e Coast News,  ~~ "  Circulation Dcpt.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  The usual prize of $5.00 will he awarded lo Ihe lirsl  person whose entry is chosen correctly identifying  the location of the above. Send entries lo Ihe Coasl  News, Box 460, Gibsons, in lime to reach Ihe  newspaper office by Saturday of Ihis week. Last  week's winner was Margaret Conner, RR4, Halfmoon Bay, VON 1YO, who correctly identified the  little bridge located on Redrooffs Trail in Halfmoon Bay. ���Jaahaa Hearee^ialr Phaaaar  ADDRESS.  CITY. .  PROVINCE  CODE_  1  Swanson's  Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd.  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  Coast News, February 15,1982  19  However, if the financing clause provided that  the vendor was to provide some of the financing by taking back a  mortgage then the clause  could not be waived  without the consent of  the vendor  On occasion a purchaser may, for the purpose of "flipping over"  for a quick profit, insert  a 'subject to financing'  clause without any intention of trying to obtain  the financing but rather  intending only to tie up  the property while trying  to find another buyer at  a higher price. A 'subject  to financing' clause imposes a duty on the purchaser to use his best efforts to obtain the  specified financing. If it  can be shown that he has  failed to do this then he  will be liable to the vendor for damages.  When the necessary  financing has been obtained, great care is  usually taken to remove  the 'subject to financing'  clause and confirm the  agreement. However, the  same attention to detail  is not always given when  the purchaser is unable  to obtain the necessary  financing.  Some cases have held  that the purchaser must  notify the vendor  (preferably in writing)  that he is unable to obtain the financing. If he  does not do so, then the  'subject to financing'  clause is automatically  removed and the purchaser is bound to complete the purchase. One  should not, therefore,  simply assume that the  matter is at an end.  to gain entry into a sum-,  mer cabin near Ihe  Pender Harbour Hotel.  The outer pane of a from  door was smashed and  attempts to pry the lock  with a screwdriver were  reported.  On the 8th: A lady's Indian sweater was stolen  from a vehicle parked in  the Davis Bay area. It is  believed the doors of the  vehicle were left unlocked.  The air hose of a compressor was slashed by  vandals at the Chapman  Creek Mobile Home  Park in Davis Bay.  On the 9th: The driver's  side window of a yellow  Ford 4x4 was smashed  while the vehicle was  parked at the Sechelt  Shell station.  A lady's purse was  stolen from a pick-up  truck parked near the  Chatelech Secondary  School.  On Ihe 10th: A IO fl.  aluminum ladder was  slolen from the Sechell  Elementary School.  On the llth: The Fish  Market in Sechell  located on Cowrie Street  was broken inlo. Thieves  stole some food from Ihe  store.  On the 12th: A residence  on the Waterfront  Reserve was broken into  and a wallet was stolen.  Police have suspect.  There was a break and  entry at Ihe Parthenon  Restaurant in Sechell.  Thieves gained entry by  breaking a side window  of the building. Some  food and a quantity of liquor were slolen.  I.Plug In Video Tape Recorder In Wall  Outlet  2. Hook up short length of Coaxial Cable  between Video Recorder and your T.V.  set.  3.Turn your T.V. to Channel 3  4. Insert Video Cassette in Video Recorder  5. Enjoy your first Home Movie  Oust stop the recorder for your trip to the fridge or whatever)  WEEKEND SPECIAL  Video Recorder and your choice of  Three Movies  $40.00  Pick Up Friday Night  Bring Back Monday Morning  Simple to operate ��� We will (how you how  Please phone for reservations  C*   CMST  * vim  n$$mim\  885-9509  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sunday Worship Seniles  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay ��� 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd-11:15am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex. G, Reld  Oiuri.li Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW et  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Combined Services  Isl Sunday 10:01) am  in Sl. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All oilier Sundays  Roberts Creek 2:110 pm  i iimiK Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 10:00 am  Rector:  Rev. John I:. Robinson  SEVENTH-PAY  AI1VENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal.  9:30 am  Hour or Worship Sal.11 ant  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Dricbcrg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechell 885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In Uniied Church  Building Davis Bay  885-3157 or 886-7882  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 686-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer It Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Hoodie  Vouih Paslor: Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 ant  Evening Fellowship 6 pin  Home Bible Study  "hone 886-9482 or  886-7268  AITiliaicd with ihe  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  (lower Poinl Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 ant  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Pastor: Wayne Stilling  SECHELT  NEW DIE ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  in  Senior Citizens Hall  1:00 pm Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Rev. P. Brooks, Pastor  a Church Services  f;  MMH  ��fc Coast News, February 15,1982  LASER Feature   1. "BALANCED SOUND"  HVE GOOD REASONS TO GO WITH LASER SPEAKERS  LASER Features .1 Consumer Benefits fflMimM Benefit  *)    attwit tkt mm It teittl �����) initial CitiMiKg (turf luiUtaut titist mai tiifrtibiui s\ aptntfli nUfcicaacsj italudi it  ���i At tbttati 'rriHtfrturf at bui nabimt  2. COMPUTER-TUNED PORT  f   eevuem at* svtmi kili-uf (um &* Mas tftoiuk tstttmt  e       MMliit lit UMMbatUeW t\ lutllh-aCCWeit bill frtlHaTflJ tia]Mb  dimimlu uwiiM tocfc-caw pvtmt, Wua ttt uwin *��lt Ml it ilt axit It mImmIm Mtiitu  i  3. HIGH CAPACITY CROSSOVER  (Sophisticated Circuitry)  irtiitfntjiti kiiuM tm nut imMiw itbwltw ilfff^ifi  ���    #ffVHtf  4. VARIABLE LEVEL CONTROLS  ���   aftm |m ��� tuUtt aJjwlmtf itNil ((������ (**>*������ ^ *H**iM* twIiHiM i�� aitrft (MfatQ >>fialiirt> Sw;IWi)>iii| OR-  5. HIGH QUALITY  ENERGY TRANSDUCER  COMBINATION  ��� llM* fffaMftntiiti. (font wul lUtellMl t*M  ^    HMmw. uwfim>miisitiiyi oiU mm Hi  ^    TioMtob fltfiajiiifclmrfii cCim, (Hffrffim  ��� Tkt ToteC etaitteUM it Hw jCASCR  MiuJc wiflt fiwiw.m'i) tedwibw  4 tidt. Mbuu-4 Kittt win  ���I Mtoi "fciflw" owl iapmk  It ftthtflfltiffttf fwtwt flu Mttiul  HaHMJuttm || (mW.)  Warranty  '*fC*  t Year SpeaKci       theMlgln.,.mount  ^^   imum$500.00/p���*���  of money  ypuine***^  *%0/  "%.,  ro  -i4_  ���


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