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Sunshine Coast News Jan 11, 1982

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 aamm  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY       82.1  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25* per copy on news stands  January 11,1982    Volume 36, Number 2  A flaming transformer was quickly extinguished by B.C. Hydro employees, Wednesday, on North Road in  Gibsons. The damage to the pole was minimal, and service to homes in the area wis only briefly interrupted.  -VfwPimeflPholo  langdale to Egmont  House numbering system  ��� A house numbering system, from Langdale to Egmont will come into effect on the Sunshine Coast as  loon as final mapping is completed by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District's planning department.  !.'{ The system will number homes beginning with 0 at  Langdale and work towards a five digit number at  Egmont. The Villages of Sechelt and Gibsons have  stated they wish to co-operate with the overall  numbering system, to avoid duplication of addresses  on the Coast.  lolly Roger  [Resort in  receivership  k The Jolly Roger Inn in Secret Cove was placed in  Receivership last week as a result of financial difficulties and the general slump in the economy.  fc The receiver, Dunwoody Limited of Vancouver, a  licenced trustee, applied to the court Wednesday to  have the status of the receivership changed to a court  appointed receiver in order to prevent B.C. Hydro  ,rfrom cutting off power to the Inn.  $ ��� Spokesman for the receiver, Roger Burgon, a Dun-  woody vice-president, told the Coast News that Dun-  ''' oody is acting as a receiver for 14 days, during  hich time the trustees would manage the business of  he Inn. If during that time, sufficient cause could be  letermined to extend the receivership, application  :ould be sought.  " Receivership may be applied only on the request of  a secured creditor, in the case of the Jolly Roger, a  bank. Burgon was quick to point out that receivership did not mean the same as bankruptcy. As a part  of its temporary management function, the receivers  have cut back on staff at the lodge and will limit  Restaurant services to those times when regular guests  require service, although the restaurant will be open  to the public during those times. Mr. Burgon described the Inn's current status as "a scaled down opera-  'tion".  Burgon further told the Coast News that Inn  wner, Warren Point Properties, is actively seeking a  uyer for the resort.  The system is necessary to assist ambulance, police  and fire departments to locate addresses quickly and  efficiently particularly in the rural areas. It may require re-naming some streets and roads to avoid  duplication and confusion. Any numbering system  now in effect will become invalid and will be replaced.  Field work for the house numbering system has  been done by Elizabeh Amies, a summer student  employed by the regional board over the past two  summers.  The system will also assist B.C. Hydro, B.C. Tel  and the Post Office to locate correct addresses.  Home owners are advised not to use the new numbers  and addresses for mailing purposes until the Post Office indicates they are ready to use the numbers.  Homeowners will receive a letter and a handbill  will be delivered to every door, when the system is  ready for use. If an owner has more than one lot, the  letter will indicate the new numbers on all the properties owned. Trailer parks will receive one address  number and individual trailer numbering will be the  responsibility of the trailer park owner.  It will be recommended to residents to display the  new numbers of their address in figures at least four  inches tall and place them where they will be visible  from the road. This is important to help emergency  vehicles locate an address quickly.  The numbering system, based on a grid system is  being prepared by new regional assistant planner,  Geoff Power. It is similar to a system used by the  Comox-Strathcona Regional District, where Power  was previously employed.  The grid system is a set of imaginary lines used as  reference points in a certain area. The Sunshine  Coast will be divided into six areas, with six different  grids, basically following the direction of the Sunshine Coast Highway. A number is assigned for every  10 metres of ground. In this way, future lots can easily be assigned a number according to the basic grid  pattern.  The B.C. Assessment rolls will be used to compile  lists of lot owners. After owners are notified of the  new numbers, notification will be sent to the B.C.  Assessment Authority, B.C. Tel, B.C. Hydro, the  Fire Departments, Post Office, RCMP and Ambulance service.  Village share possibly $2.8 million  Marina costs soar  by Vene  Gibsons Village share of the proposed municipal  marina may now cost as much as $2.8 million. Council will study the cost estimates presented by CM Projects on Friday, January 8th to see if there is any  possibility that project costs may be scaled down  somewhat to approach 1979 predictions of $830,000.  "In the 1979 referendum, 67% of Gibsons  residents voted in favour of a municipal marina.  Council is not committed to carry it out at any cost,  only if it is feasible and is not an excessive burden on  tie taxpayer," Mayor Lorraine Goddard told Coun-  I  . "The basis of building the marina is to ensure that  capital costs will be self-liquidating and the marina  will begin to earn money for the village within three  yam of operation."  Goddard told council that very close scrutiny of  fimated costs will be made in the next two weeks,  e general increase in the lengths of pleasure-boats  ce 1979, and the limited size of the dredging area  has reduced the size of the marina from 450 to 380  boats.  . Goddard has planned a meeting in Victoria with  Chris Woodward of Municipal Affairs on January  25th to present the marina proposal and ask for provincial government assistance. Goddard stated that  the government might not co-operate if costs are too  high or if they are unrealistic in view of the terms of  the 1979 referendum, when the total cost of the  marina project was estimated at $1,660,000.  The Federal government committed its share to  the marina project, $1.1 million, in July, 1981 with  plans to begin dredging in March of 1982. This contribution is to cover the cost of dredging and building  two breakwaters, one at the existing government  wharf and a new one for the marina. The federal  government increased its share from the original  $830,000 estimated in 1979, when it was expected the  village might contribute $830,000 or 50��7o to the  marina project.  L At that time it was stated that the village would not  Contribute more than its current borrowing power  allowed, which in 1979 was $140,000 but in 1982 is  about $800,000.  The remainder was to come from disposal of  village assets and from a provincial government con-  M>.ution to reimburse Gjbsons for land values of the  l��opeities owned by the village at the marina site,'  which are estimated at SI million.  Gibsons had planned to finance the marina expenditures through sales of village-owned properties  elsewhere in the village, but with the present slow  market, no revenue is coming in. Mayor Goddard  told council that a recreation grant for the marina  from the Provincial Secretary's office had been  refused. She stated Gibsons would apply for TIDSA  (Travel, Industry, Development Services Associa  tion) and provincial Lottery grants to help pay for  the new marina.  Council studied the possibility of reducing costs by  extending construction to three years, downgrading  the design of floats from concrete to wood, reducing  the electrical and security systems, making a gravel  rather than a blacktop parking area and delaying onshore landscaping and lighting.  However, rising construction costs indicate that a  three year phasing of construction would not save  money. Pre-selling berthage in the new marina was  discussed as a money-generating scheme.  Early surveys have indicated 50% occupancy of  the marina could be expected in its first year of  operation, 75% the second year and 100% the third  year. Plans are to have four operators and a marina  manager working shift-work to service the marina,  boat-launching ramp and parking area 24 hours a  day.  Gibsons has been given approval of the water-lot  lease required for the marina and has been informed  by Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing it will cost  $5,000 a year with a 30 year pre-payment required up  front. Gibsons share of the dredging costs for the  project is $300,000.  Alderman Bill Edney told council that a positive  approach has to be adopted towards the marina proposal, which is being opposed by some waterfront -  residents living in Gibsons bay. Pollution, noise and  loss of privacy are being cited as negative aspects of  the municipal marina.  Alderman Diane Strom supported Alderman  Edney, stating that the marina which will be used for  pleasure boat moorage, is crucial for providing adequate moorage for fish boats at the government  wharf. The commercial fishing industry in this area is  made up of 40 vessels employing 200 people and bringing in a revenue of $8 million annually.  Local commercial services dependent on a healthy  commercial fishing industry employ 665 people in  Gibsons.  "Overcrowding at the wharf is driving the fishing-  fleet away from Gibsons and we cannot afford to  lose such an important industry," stated Alderman  Diane Strom.  Edney stated that Gibsons "already has a reputation as a depressed area. We cannot survive here  without the boating trade. Our bay is a disgrace at  low tide. We needtp upgrade our harbour with an at-  both boaters and residents.  "Historically, the low bay area is susceptible to  serious flooding and damage by the Squamish  storms. A new breakwater would afford protection  to the homes, properties and boats of bay residents.  We must look at the positive aspects of the marina. It  will create many benefits for our community, particularly as it will be self-supporting and an additional source of revenue for our village," said Edney.  Larry Labonte debates point with marina critic Frank Bralthwaite at last week's Gibsons Council meeting.  ��� MealemiMtriuio  Future In doubt  Marina costs questioned  Long-time critic of the Gibsons Marina project,  Frank Braithwaite, was at the Gibsons council  meeting last week raising the question of the financial  feasibility of the project in the light of present  economic conditions.  Braithwaite also questioned whether the original  mandate by way of referendum was still applicable in  light of the increased costs which will be incurred by  the village.  "The original yellow pamphlet said that the  village's share would be limited to $140,000," said  Braithwaite. "We have already committed more than  three times that amount and costs to the village could  go as high as a million and a half dollars."  Mayor Lorraine Goddard told Braithwaite that the  village council would be meeting with CM Projects  for an update on the financial feasibility of the  marina on the Friday following the council meeting  and reiterated that it was the village council's intention to go ahead with the marina only if it was not going to be a financial burden to the village taxpayers.  Alderman Bill Edney told Braithwaite that the  financing was based on the assets of the village. "We  can liquidate present assets and pay off any borrowings. We are working with real estate interests in the  community. The project is needed and can be made  to pay," said Edney.  A blow to the marina project came on December  18th when a letter from Provincial Secretary Evan  Wolfe under date of December 18th announced a  moratorium on the Recreation Facilities Assistance  Program to last until the end of the 1982/83 fiscal  year. The village had hoped for assistance under this  program.  Mayor Goddard is to visit Victoria on January 25  to investigate the possibility of obtaining provincial  funds through the TIDSA program or from Lottery  Funds.  ON THE INSIDE...  Community news Page 4&S  Entertainment Page 9  Business directory Page 10  Dee Cee aboard ship Page II  Girl missing Page 13  Classified ads..; Pages 15 & 16  Crossword Page 17  Getting out of debt Page 18 2 Coast News, January 11,1982  ��j5r,M jMjf ��������  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published it Glbtons, B.C. tvtry Monday by GlaMford Prtit Ltd.  Boi 460. Gibson*. VON WO Phone) M6-2622 or M6-7817  Editorial Department  John Burmida  George Malthews  Vent Parnell  Bradley J Benson  Copyaottlng  WendyLy nne Johns  Connie Hawke  Advertising Department  Fran Berger  Mirk Hood  Stephen Carroll J��nt Mc0ui)  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 par yaar, $18.00 lor six montha  U. S. $32.00 par yaar. Ovaraaaa $32.00 par yaar  Distributed fraa to all addresses on the Sunahina Coaat  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Production Department  Nancy Conway  Neville Conway  ShaniR Sohn  John Storey  Account* Department  - M.M. Joe  Lite Sheridan  Rough sailing for marina  The refusal by the provincial  government to grant funds for the  proposed Gibsons municipal marina  because of the current need for  economic restraint, not only throws  the whole project into some serious  difficulties, but raises once again  some basic questions about the  marina itself.  The decision to construct a large  new marina facility in Gibsons harbour has always come down to two  fundamental points of view: on the  one hand there are those who would  see lower Gibsons remain a quaint  little seaside village and would  discourage the construction of a  marina and its attendant parking  facilities. On the other hand there  are those who believe that without  development in the bay area, lower  Gibsons may become something of  a slum and commercial wasteland as  the lack of parking drives customers  up the hill. Both points of view seem  legitimate and are honestly held by  their respective supporters.  In reviewing the statements of  Gibsons officials, we have some fur  ther clear messages: 1979, "Without  government funding there will not  be a marina"; and Mayor Goddard  said only last week "This must be a  year of caution and restraint." Now  the provincial government, because  of the same need for "caution and  restraint", has denied the village  grant money for the project. The  mayor is going to Victoria in the  near future to try for some other  source of funding. If this effort proves unsuccessful, will this mean  "there will not be a marina?"  At some point in the future, a  marina will have to be built or Gibsons may suffer the fate of Columbia Street in New Westminster  which was reduced to a virtual slum  for 15 years until parking areas were  constructed. Now, however, may  not be the time to pursue the marina  project.  It is hoped that the mayor will  follow her own good advice and  show "caution and restraint",  unless funding from the provincial  government is immediately forthcoming.  ...from the flits of the COAST NEWS  ��^_iii.  wf��is ��  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Statutory Board Meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District saw the election of  Chairman of the Board and, on a  motion by Aldermanic  Representative for Gibsons, Jim  Metzler, a Vice-Chairman to sit  in the event of the Chairman's  absence. Harry Almond was  elected Chairman by acclamation and the Vice-Chairmanship  fell to Mr. Metzler himself.  TEN YEARS AGO  In this British Columbian land  of make-believe we have an  education minister setting  guidelines for teacher salary increases, teachers asking for  more than guideline amounts  and arbitration boards continually exceeding the  minister's guideline.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  The provisional budget for  this year for Gibsons Municipal  council will total $138,794, of  which $67,200 will be turned  over to the school board as  school taxation.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  At a Sechelt Indian Band  meeting on January 4th a  plebiscite was held on the use  of liquor by Indians. A 96% vote  in favour of Indians having the  same privileges as white men in  this regard was cast.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The new Peninsula Contractor's building in Sechelt is completed and will house four  business firms by January 15.  Business expansion in Sechelt  has made modern office space  there a necessity.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  "From the foundation to the  top, this school is well built with  the best of equipment."  In this manner did Construction Superintendent C.P. Coltart  sum up the new Elphinstone  Junior-Senior High School  which will be ready for occupancy by February 1.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The Provincial Government by  order-in-council, has reserved  5.4 acres of foreshore at Gibsons Landing as the site for a  Dominion Government wharf.  From the Social Credit  Scandal Calendar  Saturday January 9th  Grade's Finger (1980): BCTV  charges that the Eckardt report  was tampered with, resulting in  the addition to the Vancouver  -Little Mountain riding���held by  Socreds Grace McCarthy and  Evan Wolfe���of a pro-Socred  finger-shaped neighbourhood  (hereafter known as Grade's  finger).  Sunday January 10th  Grizzly Valley stink (1977): "Insiders" in Don Phillips'  economic development ministry  are fired for allegedly using  privileged Information to profit  from the $100 million Grizzly  Valley gas pipeline deal. Among  those sacked: Phillips' aides Art  Weeks and Art Cameron. Bill  Bennett asks Supreme Court  Justice Kirke-Smlth to conduct  an inquiry.  Monday January 11th  Capitalism 101 ��� BCRIC (1979):  Prof. Bennett unveils a plan to  offer five free BCRIC shares to  all British C'lumbians. "It is  their opportunity to own  something that can grow in  value," he intones. "Too many  of our citizens are content to put  their money into savings accounts   instead   of   investing  directly   in   the   province's  growth."  Tuesday January 12th  Grade's Finger (1978): Premier  Bill Bennett appoints retired  Provincial Court Judge and onetime Socred candidate Larry  Eckardt as a one-man royal commission to re-draw B.C. electoral boundaries.  Friday January 15th  Old MacSpetlfore had a farm  (1981): The provincial cabinet  removes 8,240 acres from the  Agricultural Land Reserve, Including 523 acres in Delta owned by prominent Socred supporter George Spetifore.  Spetifore, who plans to grow  condos and shopping centres,  bypassed the Agricultural Land  Commission in quest of a $50  million bonanza.  Saturday January 16th  Grade's Finger (1980): Grace  McCarthy admits visiting the  hotel room where Eckardt commission staff were at work on  the report, but only briefly, to  thank them for their work. She  says she met Larry Eckardt by  chance while dining at the hotel;  Eckardt admits he made last-  minute changes to the electoral  map, Including adding the Infamous finger.  An Open Letter to  Jake Milford, General  Manager or the Vancouver Canucks:  Well, Jake, some  things have changed  since I ran into you in  Gramma's Pub at the  head of Gibsons Wharf  in December. You may  recall that I came over to  congratulate you on your  team. They had just  beaten Minnesota 3-0 in  a game in which  everyone played well and  Ivan Hlinka looked like  Frank Mahovolich on  one of the Big M's good  nights. At the time I  thought and I said that it  looked as though you  had a good team to retire  with.  It's a different view, as  you are well aware, today than it was in  December and the  querulous jackals of the  Vancouver sports-  reporting fraternity are  beginning to get behind  the adroit charm of  coach Harry Neale and  suggest that he make way  for Roger Neilson. For  once the jackals are erring on the side of  kindliness, Jake, and I  suspect you are beginning to question your  hand-picked coach  privately more than the  jackals of the press have  yet begun to do.  Let me be the first to  say it right out loud,  Jake. Harry Neale  should be fired, not benched or moved upstairs.  It could be argued that  the man has shown an inability to motivate his  hockey players on a consistent basis, particularly  skillful hockey players,  and therefore should not  be coach of the hockey  team. Once you have  made that point,  however, you have only  gone half way.  What concerns me,  Jake, as a fan of this  hockey team for the last  ten long years, is the  thought of Neale becoming general manager on  your retirement. If that  happens I suggest it may  be another ten years in  the wilderness for (he  Vancouver Canucks and  the probable destruction  of the franchise.  Let's look at some  evidence. Harry Neale  coached Mike Rogers in  Hartford. Vancouver  could have had him, but  Coach Neale said he was  inconsistent. Rogers got  over 100 points last year  and will again this year,  barring injury. He has  more points in the last  season and a half than  anybody on the Canucks  team.  Harry Neale pressed  for the trade that sent  Derlago and Vaive to  Toronto for Williams  and Butler. This year, a  goal-hungry year for  Vancouver, that trade  alone has cost the  Canucks over thirty  goals.  Harry  Neale master-  trdde  Edmonton  jusf  )th  _ust  "the  of  the  \Totn  Neale'!  lldt  minded the  brought B.J  from  afraid that  another  mediocrity to  These are just  stances of  coach's lack  ment. I'm sure  could  add  to  without much  Jake.  Perhaps  ominous   than  obvious inabili  hockey-playing  from a plate  however, is  Asst. Coach  Apparently at  sistence Watts  and   another  school   teacher  Neison, was  coach of the  Now N?ilW>  accounts a fin  but he's neveil  winner. Scotty  tried him and  that   should  something.  Watts has takeij  place team of  and turned "'  to an  competitive  a season.  Let's face it,  man   can't  hockey-playing  can't get the  the   talent   .  found for him  recognize o  when  it  works  him.   The  Harry Neale in  the   fortunes  hockey club fqr  five years is to  fact that  not    have  foreseeable  entertaining  petitive hockej)  .   I'm not pre  enough, Jake,  that   I'm  something   .  already know  bones.  helps to heat  another source  that  Macdonald  .   I'm  added  tamest  ip lineup.  [a few in-  present  judge-  that you  the list  difficulty,  more  Neale's  to tell  talent  ~\>f tripe,  loss of  Watts.  :'s in-  4 as let go  earnest  Roger  as the  fit St!  Wir nipeg i  entertaining  i hired  fulure.  is by all  : fellow,  been a  Bowman  him go,  tell   us  Meanwhile  the last-  season  in-  and  in half  ybu  ! tean  ^^^  lake. The  Recognize  talent, he  mbst out of  have  he can't  :oaching talent  beside  thought   of  charge of  of  our  the next  accept the  Vancouver will  n    the  future  an  corn-  team,  presumptuous  and  imagine  you  don't  in  your  Sometimes   it  it  from  telling  you  I know that you are  ready for retirement and  that you have earned it.  It's been a long haul  from the Lancaster  bombers of the Second  World War to the NHL  of the 1980's. 1 know,  too, that you must groan  at the thought of the  shake-up on the eve of  your retirement. The  easy thing to do would  be to let things ride and  get the hell out. But  Jake, on behalf of the  long-suffering Vancouver fans who have  been suffering for years  longer than you have  with the Vancouver  Canucks, don't take the  easy way out.  Well, that's the bulk  of the message, Jake. I  heard you were at the  game in New York  against the'Rangers  recently and I figured  that you must have been  giving your ulcer a  workout when Neale was  doublt-shifting Gerry  Minor on a team with  half a dozen better cen-  tremen.  They apparently  played better against Pittsburgh and undoubtedly  will again against  Chicago tonight, Sunday. I'm pretty sure that  the main reason for that  is that you are along on  this road trip and have  told them in no uncertain  terms that if they don't  work their butts off there  are eight or nine junior  players that could lost as  efficiently as the present  crowd and maybe learn  while they are doing it.  The time for decision  is now, Jake. Harry  Neale just hasn't earned  his present job or the  general manager's job.  For the sake of the fans  get rid of him now, Jake.  He'll make a good living  with his one-liners in the  media which is where he  obviously feels most  comfortable.  Towards a wider perspective  Implications  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  The   siti  Poland continues  the dominating  the week. Its      .....  cannot be overestimated  The crisis  us a window  uation   in  to be  story of  importance  opens  ses.  howev  I small  many  that affect  North  Poland is  interest  Canadians  relatively  living within  of influence  ger, militarily  nomically  ful neighbouj  extended  perhaps would  many points  ty, it is one  be remembered  up for   __.   on to so  fundamental issues  European and  American affairs.  specially of  iver   to  Both   are  countries  the sphere  of a lar-  and eco-  mbre power-  While an  comparison  not find  of similari-  should  by Cana-  which!  dians, especially if during the next twenty years  the pressure for Continental policies, viz  water for example, continues.  But the Polish problem raises many other  questions as well: How  secure are our liberties?  Is it possible for a country rich in agricultural,  mineral and human  resources to squander its  wealth through bad  management and end up  bankrupt and in hock to  richer, more canny  neighbours? Do political  parties, when they have  been in power too long  lose a real drive for  leadership and yet block  off the emergence of a  new and perhaps more  effective vision? How far  can the power of trade  In these difficult  economic times it's important to maintain a  positive attitude about  such things as poverty,  starvation, unemployment, repossession of the  kitchen furniture, mortgage rates and rents. It  has been said by some,  that times like the Great  Depression offered many  positive features that  were all too quickly  forgotten once the times  improved.  Many quaint little  stories about the warmth  and fellowship of family  life during the thirties are  often told���how much  fun it was with the whole  family sitting around the  lump of coal mother  bought with the money*  she earned selling her  hair to the paint brush  company���how great ft  was to get the pair of.  pants that your brother  had just grown out  of���the taste of a really  good stew made out of  the boot you found in  grand-dad's garage.  Those are the times'  people really remember  with great satisfaction.  Once people realized that  of   course   President  Roosevelt was right and  they had  "nothing to  fear but fear itself, they  . could sit back and enjoy  the adventure of having  nothing to eat and the  threat    of    having  everything they owned  repossessed by the bank.  In those days, families  didn't sit around complaining if the steak was  undercooked   or   the  turkey was dry, or there  wasn't anything good on  TV; they pulled themselves up by their own  boot straps and got right  out there and worked.  The girls took in laundry  or   sewed   on   buttons  while the boys went out  and stole anything they  could lay their hands on.  On   weekends   when  there weren't any scraps  to find in the grocery  store garbage cans and  the coal down by the  railway yard had all been  stolen, the family would  hop a freight out to the  countryside   and   steal  vegetables and fruit from  the farmer's fields. Then  everybody sat around the  unions be curbed by law?  Are financial rewards the  only ones which are effective in motivating a  productive work force?  How far should government enter into the  operations of the  economy and the market  place?  As you can see, these  are the questions which  are relevant to our country. In Poland, before  December 12th, they  were being discussed and  debated and a new series  of compromises on these  issues was emerging;  emerging through a pro  cess of negotiation between the Party, the  Church and Solidarity.  Now the declaration of  Please turn to Page 5  fire drinking coffee  made out of the ground  walnuts while mother led  everyone in a hymn sing.  A little more of this  old-fashioned positive  approach would serve us  well today. Instead of  worrying because  150,000 people are out of  work in our province, we  should be grateful that  all those people have  time off the job. Instead  of getting upset because  the bank is sending the  sheriff to remove you  from your house, you  should rejoice that you  won't have to fix the  roof or buy new curtains.  Happiness in the face  of adversity is a lost art.  At the very least, in times  like this, no matter how  bad things are going,  somebody is always  worse off than you.  Another positive outcome of the pure terror,  of hard times is the fact  that people are happier  in their work. When people are being laid off by  ' the thousands and the  lines of unemployed are  growing, many of the little irritants that one normally finds around the  work place disappear.  These days, when the  boss calls you an "incompetent boob", you  will probably be more inclined to smile and agree  with him. If he asks you  to take a cut in salary,  the answer won't be "no  way!" but, "Are you  sure you wouldn't like to  cut it a little more sir? -1  just sold my refrigerator  last week anyway."  There are many things  a person can do to get  through bad economic  conditions: Cut back on  breakfast���it's a bad  habit anyway; cut out  cigarettes���you can be  poor and healthy at the  same time; don't drive  your car���walk to work  and collect empty beer  bottles along the way.  Every time you go to the  garbage dump, make  sure you collect as much  as you've thrown away.  Invest in a cat���then you  can buy pet food at the  store instead of pork  chops and other  frivolous luxuries like  that.  By taking a positive attitude towards poverty  and financial ruin, a person can get the most out  of times like these and  can collect hundreds of  great little stories and  homilies to tell grandchildren when the time  comes. When things get  good again, just think  how the kids will love to  hear about the time you  hitch-hiked to Winnipeg  in the back of a cattle  truck in the dead of  winter without a cent in  your pocket.  If, however, things do  get you down from time  to time���just remember  how the Great Depression ended and mayb*  the whole situatior  won't seem so bad aftei  all.  ^mmm^mtm^m^ Letters to the Editor  Coast News, January 11,1982  A heartwarming sight  Editor:  Last Monday, while  on the ferry between  Langdale and Horseshoe  Bay, I witnessed a sight I  hadn't seen in years.  I had just settled down  to a comfortable daze in  my favourite corner of  the Aft lounge, when the  quiet, monotonous humming of the ship was  overridden by bloodcurdling shrieks. A  young Hellion then burst  out of the Midship section, screaming blue  murder at two pursuing  adults. From the volume  of the ruckus, I expected  him lo have at least one  l|mb dangling In  bloodied semi-amputation.  But no. It seems the  poor darling had been  denied   his  inalienable  right to play Space Invaders.       Merciful  /Heaven! Call the Civil  .Liberties' Association!  i Injustice must be dealt  Vwith.  When his pursuers  finally captured him, I  fully expected him to  turn on them like a cornered animal, and stand  j up for his God-given  rights to unlimited and  undisturbed self-  indulgence. He was a  . political prisoner.  Foregoing the oppor-  i tunity to inform his op-  r pressors of the dangers  their authoritarian  power trip posed to his  a psyche, the child opted  I to continue screaming,  j His worn out parents  ���j looked wearily at each  u other, shook their heads,  i shrugged their shoulders,  i, and picked up the over-  o wrought bundle of arms  . and legs.  At this point, 1 knew  3 the parents would con-  . fess their sins, apologize,  - and try to make amends  by promising gifts of  candy and home video  games. This is the  customary and approved  method for modern  parents to keep domestic  peace.  1 was wrong.  Instead of consoling  the little angel, the  parent holding him turned him over one knee  and administered the  first spanking I have seen  in years. A spanking. It  was like opening a bottle  of vintage wine, and the  resulting silence was  delicious.  Please don't  misunderstand me. I  don't favour child  beating or using violence  to solve problems, but  sometimes little kids  need a swat on the butt.  Sometimes explaining to  junior that he or she is  morally wrong in setting  fire to the kitty, or showing the dear child social  and philosophical  benefits of using a toilet  instead of the rug,  doesn't work.  A rap on the knuckles  or the rear with a firm,  open hand does less  damage to their fragile  infant egos than they  have likely done to either  cat or carpet. Being firm  with children can help  them establish within  themselves the limits of  acceptable beiiaviuur.  On the whole, in order to  learn children must be  taught. Unfortunately,  they must sometimes  learn the hard way, as  must we all.  It's almost as difficult  being a parent these days  as it is being a child. We  all love our children and  want i avoid the  mistakes our own  parents made, but  unyielding authoritarianism or total indulgence  lead only to hate and  contempt. Firm and  reasonable guidance  should breed lasting  mutual respect.  The prospect of riding  the ferries, in twenty  years or so, with young  adults that never learned  the inappropriateness of  screaming out their  frustrations on the  Queen of New Westminster, is not appealing. If  it came to that, not being  able to beat them, I'd  probably join them.  Mark Hood  Delta  School  reunion  Editor:  Silver Jubilee  North Delta Senior  Secondary School,  Delta, B.C. is twenty-  five years old in 1982,  and a celebration is in  the planning stages. '  It would be appreciated if you would  find a space, perhaps in  your "Letters" column,  to advise any ex-students  who may be living in  your area that a Reunion  will take place May 3-8,  1982. Further details  may be obtained by contacting the school at 8270  - 114 Street, Delta, B.C.  V4C 5J6.  Thank you for your  consideration and cooperation.  Yours truly,  J.F. McGuinness,  Jubilee Co-ordinator  North Delta Senior  Secondary School  A hypocritical moral stance  Editor:  The studiously portrayed moral stance  adopted by President  Reagan in his TV  harangue against constituted authority in  Poland���along with  side-swipes at the Soviet  Union���in defence of  "Solidarity", strikes a  particularly hypocritical  note as it contrasts  sharply with his highhanded treatment of the  comptrollers' strike at  home.  He deceptively ignores  m MGODINGS  SKAFOOD  Rings in the New Year with  Incomparable Seafood and this  Special Offer To All  Sunshine Coast Residents  Park your car at the Langdale Terminal, enjoy a romantic dinner at BAY MOORINGS,  show us your resident's card, and we'll take  the price of the ferry trip off your meal.  FOR A CHANGE OF PACE  AND A FANTASTIC MEAL  COME TO  BAY MOORINGS  RESTAURANT  6330 Bay Street  HORSESHOE BAY  West Vancouver, B.C.  Telephone: 921-8184  Solidarity's real intent of  using union activities to  camouflage their seditious objective of undermining the existing order  for an eventual takeover.  A movement of this  nature would be summarily crushed in the  U.S. under the pretext of  "attempted insurrection"... judging by the  unprovoked shooting of  unsuspecting students on  the campus of Kent  U.���not to mention the  brutal routing of the  veterans Bonus marchers  and their families���the  list could go on ad infinitum.  Canadians should take  note of such precedence  in gross interference in  the internal affairs of  another country that can  seal our fate as a future  vassal of the U.S.  The tragedy of our  times is having a political  clown at the helm of a  nation wielding awesome  power. A man that can  be described as a  mediocre actor In  Hollywood and a bad actor in Washington, D.C.  A man who lightly conducts state affairs as  though he was rehearsing  a scenario in one of his  "B" pictures!  Thanks to a rigged  public communications  system, America's false  image is automatically  accepted. "America the  Beautiful" is a conditioned reflex! Favoured  by climate and  geography, blessed with  an ingenious and industrious people,  America could have attained the heights in  moral leadership of the  world���instead, impelled  by greed in economic  and political circles, it  became the citadel of  reaction, following Nazi  Germany in a bid to  reverse the course of  human progress and  force it toward a  medieval concept of class.  domination. Its objective'  is world hegemony over'  the toiling masses of the  world...including  Americans.  Fortunately,   such  grandiose ambitions are  unattainable, as the co-  relation  of opposing |  forces precludes its success. Indeed, they face |  double  jeopardy,   as  power and wealth tends  to fuel the processes of ]  degeneration  and  lead  them the way of the  Roman Empire.  Sincerely,  Joseph Sparacino  R.R. 4, Reed Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Motorists please note  Editor:  May I use the columns  of your paper to make an  appeal to motorists using  Gower Point Road, from  Glassford to Pratt  Roads. This is always a  dangerous place for  pedestrians and in this  weather can also become  a very unpleasant one.  Those who must walk  Immmmmmmmmim mmmmmm^1  11           INSULATE  ���     YOUR WINDOWS  1 1                e Double glaze your existing  1 1                     aluminum windows  1 *M                e Replace wooden windows  la                     with sealed units  pm                ��� Put up storm windows  El        PERMASEAL  I !���                       can help keep you warm!  |;;lj                  FREE. NO OBLIGATION ESTIMATES  we  i  ::/  ���������:  II      PERMASEAL  [ |    Sechelt           885-3538  ������.          :            "          "  this road are at the mercy  of the automobile driver  who, unthinking, drenches the unfortunate person on the road with a  shower of muddy slush.  It's impossible for him to  avoid this as the road is  very narrow and the  edges encumbered with  heavy brush.  If the driver would  just slow down enough  this very unpleasant happening could be avoided  In my experience the  most thoughtful driver is  the mature woman and  the least, as might be expected, the young, al-  ways-in-a-hurry, man  behind the wheel of the  ubiquitous pick-up!  Yours sincerely,  E.G. Symonds  Variety  DELI  and  HEALTH  tfoobsf  S86-X93*  VITA WAVE  NATURAL PERM  ,j Reg.  JF  '16 951  tgff H4.96.  SuperAfolu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  ur Name  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  FROZEN ��� UTILITY GRADE  [Wt Rsssws ths Right to Limit Quantltl  Tuesday to Saturday  January 12th ��� l��h  kH  Priest Effective:  $2.18 par kg  frying chicken *9.9��!  GRADE Mi  landing rib roast  BEEF > tons In  REGULAR  $2.98  $6.57 per kg  $1.18  $2.60 per kg  ground beef  WILTSHIRE  dinner sausage  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN W  sole fillets        ...... s2.29  $5.05 per kg  SOOgmpkg  ikgl -f \7  Fresh Produce  4*  Florida ��� Indian River    __,.,__.   -m  grapefruit       5/$1.00  White or Pink  Cattfomla - Sunfclal ���  oranges si�� i3e 41 J$1.00  Sunklat  oranges :'.....���**  9.07 kg or 20 H> carton  s4.89  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh Unshed  Oven Fresh  cheese  n onion  bread  White or 100"., Wholi  french  coffee cakes  Sunbeam    SI  2.19  ;1.19      cracked wheat bread   99'  Grocery Value  coffee  Blue Bonnet  margarine  pkri    t.33  S ,1 v a r i n    Frozen  dinners  Chicken   Beel  i.49  ;ey. Chopped Sirloin  $1.98      medium eggs  1.09  tomato soup   loomns 3/89c| deep brown beans  Sunlight    Powdered  detergent  Super-Valu    Enriched  s3.99     flour ws4.79  York    Frozei  quaker oats ?m���MS2.39     orange juice  Libby's ��� Fancy  fruit cocktail or  peaches :���  Hunt's   Choice  tomatoes  mm  ���*��� *���... ���.....'... Coast News, January 11,1982  Everything      ^  in the Store  Roberts Creek  New kid  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  Eleven-year-old  Heather Ross has  another mouth to feed.  It's a baby goat and it's  rather special. It's a  purebred pygmy and it's  the only buck of its kind  and colouring in Western  Canada. The mother was  bought and bred near  Mount Si. Helen's in  Washington last summer.  The baby was "the  size of a telephone"  when he was born on  January 4th and im  mediately let the world  know what he thought of  the cold and snow. They  fixed up a heat lamp in a  stall and four days later,  when he was already the  size of a cat, he looked  like something out of a  half-sized nativity scene  asleep on his bed of  straw. He wasn't adverse  t;i being awakened for  company, though, and  liked cuddling.  First association  meeting.  Next week is the first  Community Association  meeting of the New  Year. The topic of  restructuring will no  doubt be discussed as it  was postponed until  after the meeting between the Regional Board  and the Ministry in  December.  The Association  meeting is Wednesday,  January 20th, at 8 p.m.  at the Community Hall.  Crib starts.  Crib at the Legion  starts this Thursday at 9  p.m. Apologies to the  diehards who weren't  contacted and showed up  in the snow last week.  Legion news.  The dinner for the  seniors at the Legion has  been postponed to  February 7th at 2 p.m.  because of the inclement  weather last week.  Barring any more surprises in the weather, the  joint installation of officers for the Legion and  Ladies Auxiliary will  proceed as planned this  Wednesday.  There were a few  changes around the  Legion over the  holidays. Ventilation  equipment was installed  to get rid of the cigarette  smoke and new mirrors  were put up in the  washrooms. The men are  apparently tickled to  have on* at all, even if it  is "wide-angled", but  the full-length one in the  ladies room was a bit of  a shock after the over-  indulgences of Christmas.  Ernie Fossett's back as  bar manager at the  Legion. There was supposed to be a "retirement" party for Annie  last Saturday, but she  didn't turn up, so don't  worry if you missed it  too.  Canine Cinderella.  Has anybody seen a  dog running around with  just one shoe? Lome  Pelto has the mate and  would like to buy the  four-legged Cinderella a  full set.  Work progressing.  Despite what you  might read elsewhere,  work is progressing on  the Joint Facility at  Roberts Creek Elementary. The "piles of  bricks" in the parking  lot are for the foundation. The footings have  been poured and a shed  for the masonry workers  was moved in Friday  afternoon.  No more butts.  Some people will do  anything to get their picture in the paper. If  George Longman is a bit  testy this Wednesday it's  because he's participating in Cold Turkey  day. We have yet to find  out whether he's just  quitting for the day or  for good.  Mistake In time.  Somewhere out there  wires got crossed. The  Hospital Auxiliary  meetings are at 7 p.m.  not 7:30, the second  Monday of every month.  Apologies to those who  were misled by last  week's item.  Soup weather.  This has got to be the  weather for hot soup. If  you've been resorting to  cans, hopefully you've  been using Campbell's  and saving your labels.  They have to be turned  into the school by Feb  ruary, so please get all  you can, but don't hold  them too long.  Ukrainian Robbie  Burns?  extend the holiday  season a little longer, it's  Ukrainian New Year's  this Wednesday. For  those not up to perogies  awash in butter and sour  cream after all the  Christmas gorging,  perhaps the celebration  could be postponed a  couple of weeks, perhaps  until "Robbie Burnski"  night.  Pender Wildlife  by Solveigh Harrison  At our next meeting  on January 19th, local  outdoorsman Dave Maw  will present his films and  slides of a trip to Baja,  California. Taking the  new  highway  at  that  time, this fishing and  travelling expedition  follows the striking  peninsula scenery as far  as La Paz.  Come and join us,  7:30 p.m. January 19th,  Madeira Park Elementary.  UUl  FIT  ITTITiTfi  FIT  (���YUATIlATieVS!  to  MRS. ANN MUNDELL  . of Langdale  the Lucky Winner of our  $100.00 Gift Certificate  at Don's Shoes)  All lined  WINTER BOOTS,  Don's Shoes  1 Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  880-2624  Henry Hall's new rock garden at Wharf and the Boulevard Is not appreciated by  the developers of the Royal Terrace complex. (See Sechelt Council News, page  5)  HAWF PRICE  Except Lingerie  and Accessories  Thursday, Friday and Saturday  January 14 -16  ONLY  (Xe> Vlsu iir MuslcrcllurKC plcusc)  Cawrto St.. Suchelt tUM-t��iaJ  ���\ I (lensi'ti Pernio  Job's Daughters installation  Job's Daughters Installation of Bethel officers will take place  Sunday, January 17th,  2:00 p.m. at the Masonic  Hall, Roberts Creek.  Honoured Queen Elect  -Cheri Adams, Installing  Honoured Queen - Susan  Brandys.  This is an open installation and the public  is welcomed to attend.  The recent Job's  Daughters   raffle   was  won by: 1st A Rogers,  2nd Verna Sim, 3rd M.  Myers. The Gingerbread  Train was won bv K.  Keays.  For information concerning Job's Daughters,  please call Lynne Brandys, 886-9617.  ���prcxoch  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� PM. Copter* ��� TytMavrttm  ��� Cub Baekjan ��� Calculator*  ��� Qfflc. Smppmaa ��� School SmppMaa  Fumlhir* et frnHmmtry  Sechelt 885-3735  swanson'i  Manufacture & Sale of  tunc tins  CUItt. PUT MOCKS, stc  ���wan am^awrn   w wuye     mmrm^araafmwmwe   WVaTW  888-9666  888-8838  _���>         Swanson's Concrete     1  ��             Products Ltd.         |  W ^a\^am\%mfam\\\l��-^^^^*a\  MaW-l.    **T       ---1**^euMM*aam  Box 172 Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0     1  WhatsNewinBZ  s  >afe DrivingVehicle  Discount Program  continues.  Autoplan* Safe Driving Vehicle Discount "J��"  will continue to be applied throughout 1982 to the  premiums of eligible vehicle owners.  Because of operational disruptions in 1981, the  Corporation was unable to implement the Driver or  the Owner Accident premiums which had been  scheduled to start in 1981 and 1982 respectively  Consequently, the Safe Driving Vehicle Discount  Program will continue and no Driver or Owner  Accident premiums will be charged.  The Discount la applied on the following basis:  One Year Discount-15%: deducted from the  premium if no claim payment has been made during  the 12-month period ending two months prior lo  the date of application or renewal, regardless of  when the accident occurred in the preceding three  years;  Two Mar Discount-25%: deducted from the  premium if no claim payment has been made in the  24 month period ending two months prior to the  date of application or renewal, regardless of when   ���  the accident occurred in the preceding three years;  Time Year Discaunt-32.5%: deducted from tl^e  premium if a claim-free record has been maintained  for the 34 month period ending two months prior  to the date of application or renewal.  Note: Some claims were paid during 1981  without their liability being determined.  Consequently, an owner may receive a renewal form  for 1982 which does not reflect the liability for the  claim. In such a case, subsequent liability adjustment  may result in the owner losing the Safe Driving  Vehicle Discount at renewal  in the following year.  legally prohibited and a resident of that jurisdiction  is at fault. Damage is covered to the extent that the  person from that jurisdiction is liable.  Optional Autoplan  ��� A down-payment at the time of purchase equal to  30% of the total cost of licence fee and insurance  premium; minimum down-payment $75.  ��� Three installment payments payable at two month  intervals, to be automatically drawn by the Corporation on the insured's bank account.  FAIR Program.        coverages.  Over the past three years the influence of age,  sex and marital status has been removed from the  rating system in B.C. In 1982, the program makes  further adjustments toward removing territory as a  rating factor.  \bur Compulsory  Autoplan Insurance  provides:   1. $100,000 Third Party Liability-   This protects an insured who is legally liable  for an accident, against claims by others for bodily  injury, death, or property damage, to a total limit of  $100,000. In addition, all legal and claims investigation costs arising from the Claim, are covered.  If legally liable and no extended Third Party  Liability has been purchased, the insured is  responsible for payment of any claims in excess of  $100,000.  2. No-Fault Accident Benefits-   Regardless of who is at fault in an accident,  ^Autoplan insurance  pays benefits  -  Extended Third Party Liability-   An example of costs for increased limits:  A vehicle owner driving to and from work  in Vancouver, mav increase coverage from the  basic limit of $100,000 to:  3 Year    No   Discount Discount  $200,000 for an approximate additional premium of    $ 10      $ 15  $300,000 for an approximate additional premium of    $ 14      $21  $500,000 lor an approximate additional premium of    $18      $27  $1,000,000 for an approximate additional premium of    $27      $40  Autoplan  rates  for 1982.  To cover the cost of  claims resulting from  significant increases in the  number of accidents, the  severity of injuries and the  cost of vehicle repairs,  Autoplan rates in 1982 are  increased by an average  of 21% for all Third Parry  Liability coverage, and  an average of 18% for all  other coverages.  Some increases for  Collision coverage may be  less than 18% due to changes in vehicle  rate groups.  Finance Plan.  ���    Premium financing is offered again this year to  motorists whose total licence fee and Autoplan  premium, after discount, is $200 or more.  The interest rate is increased to 1.75% per  month (21% per annum).  Financing may be arranged through an  Autoplan Agent of Motor Licence Office on the  following conditions:  for injury to occupants of the insured vehicle, and to  pedestrians hit by that vehicle. These benefits  include reasonable medical and rehabilitation  expenses to a limit of $100,000 for each injured  person; funeral expenses to a limit of $1,000; death  benefits; benefits for total liability.  3. Inverse liability-   This is protection for damage to a vehicle  registered in B.C. when involved in an accident in a  province or state where the right to recovery is  Underinsured Motorist Protection   In situations where the insurance carried by  the driver at fault in an accident is not sufficient to  pay claims for bodily injury and death, this coverage  provides that the victim's own 'ITiird Party Liability  insurance can be applied to bring the total payment  to the higher limit of liability.  Collision   Covers damage lo the insured vehicle resulting  from collision wilh another  object or from upset.  Comprehensive-   Covers loss or damage  from any cause other  than collision or upset,  and is most frequently  purchased for  protection against fire,  theft, glass breakage and  vandalism.  Loss of Vehicle Use  Endorsement   Provides reimbursement for expenses incurred  for rental of a substitute  vehicle when a valid claim  is made under Own  Damage coverage.  Note: Only after theft  of the entire vehicle is  substitute transportation  automatically provided  under Comprehensive,  Specified Perils or All  Perils coverage. In all other circumstances,  a Loss of Use Endorsement is required to  cover expenses for a substitute vehicle. An insured  who is not at fault in an accident may in some  circumstances claim reimbursement from the other  motorist involved.  ���INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  - ���   ��� -  - ��� - - - - ^���ri��� .M ���  ���^���MMataalataaBeM  tamuum  ������-���������^- - - ���. -  - - - -*���*~ Polish implications  Energetic youMters, Stephanie Martel, left, and her brother Brennan, together  with Natalie Brais, centre, of Dougal Rd. in Gibsons had a lol of run making a  snow mom and dad, two snow children and a snow baby in mom's arms last  Thursday.  ��� , eer P.rnrll PhiiW  Sechelt Council news  Continued from Page 2  martial law has now  answered these questions. It was evident that  the old policies, in which  a moribund, bureaucratic, Polish United  Workers Party was  leading the country lo  economic collapse, did  nol work.  Therefore, the military  government of General  Jaruzelski is going to  have to come up with  some new ones.  As is well known by  many a young Master  Sergeant, or Lieutenant  Colonel, the seizing of  power is much easier  than the effective opera-  The first regular  meeting of the Sechelt  Council was held in  Council Chambers  Wednesday, January  6th. Despite the hazar  dous driving conditions,  Regional Board Rental  or Council Facilities:  The first item dealt  with by council was the  rescinding of a previous  <K!TCHEN GRRMVflL  "A Galhry u/ Kilchcn Gadget's & Accessories"  Clearance  uPto50%  Savingsi  on Selected  Items  Open to 6 pm  Friday to 9 pm  Cowrie St., Sechelt  88S-3811  motion which would  have seen the Regional  Board pay a nominal $50  per month fee for the use  of council chambers and  facilities. At the insistence of Alderman  Lee, a new motion was  passed which will result  in the board being charged $200 a month for the  facilities. Alderman  Stelck, who is chairman  of the Regional Board  voted against the increase.  Teredo Square Merchants:  A delegation of Teredo Square businessmen,  represented by Pacifica  Pharmacy owner, John  Kennedy, requested  council to lift the parking restrictions on the  south side of Teredo  Street. Council having  previously insisted on a  no parking zone along  the south side of the  street for safety reasons,  voted to allow  unrestricted parking  along the south side for a  trial period of six months. Council suggested to  the delegation that  employees of the Square  should use the south side  while allowing customers  XJ AUTOMOTIVE  Come to our complete, new  BODY & PAINT SHOP  Have Icy roads crimped your style?  * We do I.C.B.C. work  All  Collision  mi w     Repalw  "Any minor or major scrapes - we can lake care ol them"  ��� Custom design & painting ��� Undercoatlng  ��� Complete Radiator Shop  Hwy 101 & Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-7919  to use the parking lot.  Developers complain of  "eyesore":  A letter from the  developers of the Royal  Terraces complex on  Wharf Road in Sechelt,  bringing to the attention  of council "...the  atrocious eyesore created  on the former Imperial  Oil site...by the dumping  of large rocks...", was  read by council. The  owner of the property,  H. Hall of Cameo Industries Ltd., claimed, in  a further letter to council  that the material on the  said site is,..."neither  discarded material nor is  it being stored for usage  other than what the property presently enjoys,  namely, marine 1 zoning.  Council agreed that  the owner of the material  was in violation of bylaw 245 and voted to  send a letter to Mr. Hall  asking him to cease and  desist from storing the  material and to remove it  from the property.  Lee appointed Finance  Chairman:  Mayor Bud Koch  made one change in committee chairmanships on  council when he appointed Alderman  Charles Lee Finance  Chairman. Id appointing  Lee, Mayor Koch  pointed out that as  former finance chairman  Brian Stelck was now  chairman of the  Regional Board finance  committee as well as  regional board chairman, it would be in the  interests of both Stelck  and the Sechelt Council  to appoint a new chairman   of   finance.  Amnesty  help  s  ��t  PUBLIC NOTICE  GIBSONS  MUNICIPAL MARINA  To assist the Gibsons Municipal Council in the  finalization of marina development plans and  develop updated operational budgets an Immediate  response is requested by all potential users, as  follows:  Name:   Address:   Phone No:   Type and Size of Craft:   VI would be prepared to pay in advance -  r* * (a) one year    *(b) two years   *(c) five years   Signed  Advance payments guarantee space with no increase in rates for the period prepaid.  Please send reply to: -     village of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340  1490 South Fletcher  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 886-2274  tion of civilian government. The Poles showed  that they wanted new  answers to the problems  stated above. At the centre of supplying these is  the reactivation of the  economy. Here you have  the key to whether  Jaruzelski will be regarded as either one of the  great Polish heroes of  this century, or as merely  an Eastern European  Quisling. In order to  gain worker support,  especially in the coal  mines of Silesia (so important in earning  foreign currency), he  must reactivate the tripartite talks between  Church, Solidarity and  Party. These, of course,  cannot have quite the  same agenda as before;  however without them  the military takeover will  be for naught and  Poland will slip into total  economic ruin.  The stakes are high,  and it is not merely the  military government and  the Polish people who  would lose. A complex  web of political and  economic relations between the West and the  Communist bloc would  be jeopardized. The  failure of the Polish  economy could lead to  serious pressures not only on the Soviet  economy, but on the  future of the North  Atlantic Treaty Organization. Poland therefore  shows us the fragility  perhaps of our freedoms  and our prosperity. Il  shows the tenuous nature  of our internal ional  alliances; agreements of  mutual self-interest,  which will be easily  ihreatened if Western  European independence  leads lo U.S. isolationism.  Coast News, January 11.1982  A binOflb  CEDRR  HOIDES  "Super Energy Elticienl Housing"  Every detail m a Imdal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living  And  every  Lindal  tloor plan permits almost unlimited  design  flexibility Over 60 original plans are available Each can be modified  to (il your particular needs and tastes Or we can help you design  your very own plan  Sales Office and Display Home  in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  distributed by M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  CN1 ��� 11 Wett Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2Q9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  Whai can we do about  the dreadful loss of  human rights in Poland,  Lesotho, El Salvador,  etc? You may think , not  much, or nothing, but  public opinion, does  make a difference.  Would dissident Saka-  roff's daughter-in-law  have been granted a visa  to join her husband in  the U.S.A., had nol  public opinion supporting the Sakaroffs  hunger strike, reversed  Ihe Soviet ban? Through  Ihe simple device of a Idler, from yourself and  others, freedom can be  effected.  Support Amnesty International. This is a  worldwide independent  human rights movemenl  for the release of  prisoners of conscience.  A Study Group is  meeting every first and  third Tuesday al 7:30  p.m. al Si. Bartholomew's Church  Hall, Highway I0I, Gibsons.  V  vraffi\we��ii>Mwc<mest  cbniodown  Chase Winter chill! away with a OamMown  coniinentai quill turn down ihe heat to save  energy and Da I'M ol ledious Dedmaking  forever Aik aooul out unique guarantee of  warmth Wa have a constantly e.pandmg  selection ol designs in peimapress percales  and muslins Tin decorating poss.bil.lies ate  endless  Matching drape service available Please con-  tact us lot our colouf brochure and cross  Canada dealer list - Buy Canadian  W    V<��t..w  M.c- "-; \  ���J obmodownquihsKd.  r      SUNSWW INTEDIOrH  NORTH ��. t KIWAMI WAT  WHOM. 8M-HU7     .  CORRECTION  The cost of tickets for  THE MINIBUS  should be as follows:  20 @ 75* = $15.00  20 @ $1.00 = $20.00  We apologize for any confusion resulting from  our error last week.  Ctooitce  CeweiK  ^BatyCUKO  GotVte  886-9941  Hill's Brothers        .,   ��� .  COFFEE ib $3.19  I.G.A. - Tomato  KETCHUP 32 02 M. 99  INSTANT CHOCOLATE      ib$1.79  IGA- ��.. ����  ORANGE CRYSTALS        4 s '1.09  CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP      2 s 49��  I.G.A. - Random Cut  CHEDDAR CHEESE        10% OFF  Regular Price  I.G.A. ��� Orange Pekoe  TEA BAGS 60s s1.79  I.G.A.  SPAGHETTI in Tomato Sauce  BEANS with Pork i4oz2/89c  PEANUT BUTTER 500gms1.99  Smooth or Crunchy  Catelll  CUT MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI 1 kg s1.69  Clover Leal  PINK SALMON 7%oz51.39  Campbell's  SOUP 10 oz 39e  Chicken Noodle or Mushroom  Pamp,rs sn en  DIAPERS 59.69  Toddler 48s & Extra Absorbent 60s  Sunlight A  LIQUID DETERGENT       i litre M.99  Sunlight  POWDERED DETERGENTz 4kg $3.99  I.G.A. ��� Heavy Gauge  GARBAGE BAGS 20��'2.29  J.C. Grown Government Inspected  FRYING CHICKEN ib$1.19  Whole, Utility  Previously Frozen  PORK SIDE SPARERIBS      ib$1.59  Grain Fed - Gov't. Inspected  PORK SHOULDER  BUTT STEAK lb  1.59  Olympic ��� Random Weights  PORK or BREAKFAST  SAUSAGE ib s1.69  Sunny Morn ��� Sliced  SIDE BACON 500gmeach$1.99  California  AVOCADOS 60 s  ea 39c  Chiquita  BANANAS 1 lb 39c  Sunkist  LEMONS 115s each 19C  York - Unsweetened Frozen  ORANGE JUICE i2.5oz99c  York  MEAT PIES 8oz79c  Beel, Chicken, Turkey  Rupert  FISH STICKS 8oz$1  59  Come to xMadeiiia - uU' Qeaid  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE   For Special Classes & other info, telephone 8832612  Early Bird Swim  M,W.F.7:30-9 00am  Adult Noon Swim  T STh. 12:30  130pm  Public Noon Swim  M.W.F 12:30-1 30 pm  Adult Evening Swim  M.T.W.F 8:00  10.00 pm  Tn  9��� 10 pm  Public Evening Swim  Fun Nlghl  Ladlti Swimming  Family Swim  Public Wwkejnd Swim  M,T.W,Th,F6 30 800pm  Tues 6 30 8 00 pm  T 4Th 130 230pm  Sun 2 00-4:00 pm  Sal 2  4 pm* 8- 10 pm  Sun. 2 - 4 pm A 6:30 - 8 30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100  ^gmtaMueMmmaaaamaaaaaam  mttmaamiaaaTaaauamm*aaaammaU*n*aam- Coast News, January 11,1982  DOLLAR "SKST'  PCCDS  HARBOUR  PRODUCE-  oL ��1.00  cornflakes ��... '1.49  Mocoxoni & Cheese ���  Kraft dinner am 2/89c  Pampers ��� Toddlers  disposable  diapers 24.84.79  "-"��� ��� ���"  ���- '���   ���'������  ftttl\alttafcil�� maam\u��a%a%\  Baggies  sandwich baps.....*,s1 -29  Prem i  luncheon meat 340 m s1.49   4Hg>    1.59  IM'i  cookies  Asst'd. Flavours  pud dote  r.ra  e   II I i.  t  ill        lie   lit!  Sunspun ��� French Cat Green or Cat Wax  beans ��-. 2/79c  Squirrel ��� Smooth & Crunch*  peanut butler  Mi $1.99  Sunspun \  beans with pork..��* 2/99��  Salad Days  "What?" he said, "Writing about salad  baring my pearlies at him. "I've had |i  something that will make my body rei  muscles back to where they should be,  In this weather?" "What my body needs Is crunch," I snapped back,  about all I can take of this salty slushy semi-frozen life. I need  ���ember that the sap will Indeed rise, something to tap my tummy  To heck with the expense!" I ducked as he threw a grape at mel  |Ust  Red Cabbage  Cole Slaw  2 cups red cabbage, finely  Green Bean Salad      Mushroom Salad  1 small green pepper, diced  2 green onions, chopped  1 tablespoon tarragon vinegar  Vi teaspoon sugar  salt tV pepper to taste  paprika  2 tablespoons mayonnaise  2 tablespoons sour cream  1/8 teaspoon celery seed  1/8 teaspoon caraway seed  1. Place cabbage, green pepper  and onions in a bowl.  2. Mix remaining ingredients,  then stir into cabbage mixture.  Chill before serving.  2 cans french style green beans,  trained well  1 large tomato, sliced thinly  I Spanish onion, chopped finely  I garlic clove, chopped finely  2SO ml crumbled feta cheese  25 ml olive oil  2! ml white wine vinegar  sat to taste  a sprinkle of oregano  black pepper  1. Place the beans, tomato,  onion, garlic & cheese in a bowl.  M x thoroughly and chill well.  2. Place remaining ingredients in  a small screw top jar and keep at  room temperature. |ust before  serving, shake well & add to  salad. Toss and serve immediately  SSterU  ('"*&  iSJ  1 large carrot, coarsely grated  1 Spanish onion, coarsely chopped  2 cups small mushrooms  2 tomatoes, chopped coarsely  2 tablespoons vegetable oil  2 tablespoons white wine  salt tV pepper  V* teaspoon thyme  1 bay leaf  'A cup diced celery  1 garlic clove  2 tablespoons parsely, chopped  1. Saute carrots & onions in the  oil until soft and golden.  2. Add wine, salt, pepper, thyme,  bay leaf, celery and whole garlic  clove. Simmer 5 minutes.  3. Add mushrooms 8. tomatoes  8. simmer uncovered on a very  low heat for 15 minutes.  4. Cool, then refrigerate until  quite cold. Remove garlic clove,  then place vegetables on a bed of  lettuce using a straining spoon or  similar implement.  5. Sprinkle with chopped parsely  5P/          and serve.  Happy Eating    Nest Lewis  (Former Home Economics Teacher)  tiik&-  Monarch  margarine nbM... 2/s1.49  Black Diamond ��� Processed  CIIBBS6 Single Thins        250 gm     ������  Green Giant   Corn, Peas & Mixed  vegetables  in butter  Niagara ��� Concentrate  orange mice      mml 99c  .283 gm  99  c  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 . 30 oi/850 ml $5.99     24 ��� 10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for you in  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve tbe right to limit quantities'  866-2257  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons  Free Delivery  to the Wharf  *&   Putln  S&S&K your own  little  "Harrison"  with  iwlm Spa  Representative on the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ��� i ��� ��� n n^^mmummmnafatmmaaam^am  7a��f��e4  186-2715^  $4.75  V, 666-7888  ���MMMaaaanaMM Coast News, January 11,1982  "SHOP  AND  SAVE"  Prices Effective:  Vied. Jen. 13th  sun. Jen. I7lh  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Dollar  Sunspun  pineapple mice,*.* s1.09  Miracle Whip  salad dressing...mm- ��1.19  Betty Crocker ��� Super Heist  cake mm      s.���.*1.19  JUst'i Flue ours  mm-.       , ���^ .     ,  "^      ������',-;��� W  -j. ��� ���  v-l"    m  mmmmmmmmmmsKi���,���e^alflH  Bye Tke Sea ��� Solid in Water  light tuna      .��,���$1.  Heinz ��� Tomato  ketchup        4��m*1.19  f ah Flu ��� Standard SUced  peaches mm  c  Cashmere  bathroom tissue i���ss1.39  Colgate's ��� Regular a Winterfresh  toothpaste     ���^*1.29  Jnei  liquid bleach   us*'1.79  ���H���IJ$CKACC$ ���  CORNING WARE    |  Cookware Sets & Single Pieces |  20% OFF  SET OF DISHES  - by Northland  "4-4 piece place settings  20% OFF  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  VHmmr c  ANTI-WRINKLE  CREAM  L  8868191  Neat lo Medical Clinic, Gibsons  ������^���Me���.^ axuanaf aiaaiaai��^a a*  Chicken Cordon Bleu  wilh Fresh Mushroom  Sauce '12.95  Friday &   Saturday  Onty  M6-M21  ' Varirtp  ^  Pall and HaaTth  JfootJSi  Sheba COFFEE  Moon Java  Filter Grind  400 gm. tin  $3.45  -HEAT-  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade A Beef ��� Boneless A ft   \fk\fk  TOP SIRLOIN STEAK ft 5Z.9fl  Vl PORK LOIN Cat into Chops lb       I ilO  Balk No. 3 Layer A AI1  BACON Random Weights lb 90  Fresh  FRYING CHICKEN s^����,  BBEASTS a S2.1B  TNI8HS n, s1.88  DRUMSTICKS i* S1.BB  WINGS a s1.28  BACKS/NECKS in 28c  ���; | *  SliCt) TALK  Where have you been?  ��efc  "Where have you been? I haven't seen you", Is  the frequent comment when people see me in the  store. And one customer, berating a cashier about  a certain matter, complained that I was never  around any more. Upon which, the cashier  answered that I was In the office and should she  call me.  This has prompted me to tell all our friends and  valued customers that apart from Council  business on behalf of the Municipality of Gibsons, I am still very much involved in the store. I  report for work most every day, starting at 10 a.m.  When our bookkeeper resigned last year for  reasons of health, we decided to divide up the office work, and each of us can do the other's part, if  necessary, which makes it more flexible and we  don't rely on any one person.  I took on that part which gives me the financial  picture and control. I do the banking and pay the  bills. We farmed out the payroll work to a newly  established professional accountant in lower Gibsons - Susan McLean. She also does our bank  reconciliation and cheque register.  In any busines, it Is important not only for the  owners to be fully up-dated on what's happening,  but to achieve Job flexibility so that for reasons of  sickness or holidays someone else can do the  .,'- if,,  work. We have that arrangement pretty well  throughout the store. I find it helps too, in interdepartmental relationships, when there Is an interchange of job experience.  I truly do miss being on the floor as much as  before, especially in not meeting and greeting our  customers as much as I used to do.  As all of you well know, things are tough all  round, so we must stay on top of things and for  now I've chosen to spend more time in the office.  Car Washing  For the first time in my 'young' life I washed my  car yesterday at one of those Self-Serve Car Wash  places, the Hardings' Shell Self-Serve Station in  the Industrial Park off Highway 101. It was a good  experience, quick, economical and efficient. If  you have your car covered in salt, mud and grime,  I recommend you try this new service. You can  give it a quick wash for $1.00, using about 4  minutes of your allotted time for soapy wash and  1 minute for quick, clear spray to get all the soap  off. Spending $2.00 might give you a better job if  It's really dirty. .  Bill Edney  V  *'.*  ^^  NAME.  1. Cut out this Coupon *&_  2. Attach to your Sales Slip        *% %/'  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  TEL NO.   %  POSTAL ADDRESS  REAL WIN  $50.00  GROCERY  DRAW!  75th  Winner  m  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week until  further notice.  Ann Kruse  T2DP liuuKMur  086-7744   OEa  Comw Oi Scnoo' �� Trnf^J  Gone Poi"l Bo��ot    ^W  Good Winter  Reading  Open Daily Until 5 pm.  Friday Night  Until 6 pm.  Shop with confidence.  Our prices ore very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items. We fully guarantee everything  we sell to be satisfactory.  ��i me3*y cheerfully refunded.  nWHai Coast News, January 11,1982  The Kid from  Hell's Kitchen  Subsequently, Cagney  went into musical comedy and became an expert hoofer. In a play  called Pitter Patter, he  met another dancer, a  small, pretty girl named  Billie Vernon. They fell  in love and when the play  closed in 1921, were married. For several years,  they worked the tank-  lown vaudeville circuit,  both as a team and  separately.  In 1925, Cagney landed his first important  dramatic role in Maxwell  Anderson's Outside  Looking In, an earthy  play aboul itineranl  hoboes. He shared the  stage with Charles  Bickford (also destined  to   achieve   Hollywood  fame as a character actor  in his latter years). The  production was well-  received and both men  earned good notices.  (Why it was never  adapted to film, remains  a mystery.)  Following this success,  Cagney returned lo  hoofing in various  musical comedies and  revues. For a time, he  and Billie ran a dance  studio on the side. In  1929, he was teamed for  the first time wilh a sassy  young actress called  Joan Blondell, whose  hair colour matched her  name. The show, Maggie  The Magnificent was a  GIBSONS  PUBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION  Notice of the  Annual General  Meeting  to be held at the Library on  Monday, Jan. 25th  at 7:30 pm.  turkey, distinguished  chiefly by their performances. It resulted in  their being cast together  again in a better property  called Penny Arcade.  Although the play was a  commercial failure, it  was seen by Al Jolson  who liked it and bought  the screen rights. He  resold them to Warner  Brothers on the stipulation that Cagney and  Blondell be allowed to  repeat their roles in the  screen version. Both performers were brought to  Hollywood and placed  under contract.  Penny Arcade, produced on a shoestring,  sank with barely a ripple.  But Cagney's screen  potential was obvious.  He was immediately cast  as Lew Ayres' sidekick in  Doorway to Hell, an early gangster film of considerable merit. It was  followed by a not-so-  good railroad drama  called Other Men's  Women. Louis Milestone, the director, then  wanted to cast Cagney in  the plum role of Hildy  i)\$tt*$at^-OnSale!  5 Nights FREE Accommodation  You pay  ONLY  the Airfare!  285.  00  CA.  Per Peraon, 4 Sharing  Leaving Tuesday, returning Sunday  (Airport Tax not Included)  For 3 Persons sharing room  ��� add $14.00/person  For 2 Persons sharing room  - add $34.00fperson  For Travel any other day ol the week  ��� Add $25.00/person  VALID UNTIL MARCH 31,1982    f>jf��>  * Side trips available to Hollywood, San Diego,    ^lATA  Tijuana & Las Vegas at extra cost  GIBSONS TRAVEL  Sunnycratt Shopping Centra, Gibsons  886-9255 886-8222  Johnson in The Front  Page but this was vetoed  by producer Howard  Hughes (the same), who  shortsightedly dismissed  the actor as "a little  runt".  Esteemed actor  George Arliss (who had  cast selection along with  good judgement) then  slotted Cagney in a small  but highly effective part,  in his film, The  Millionaire. About this  time, Warners acquired a  powerful script called  Beer and Blood, concerning the rise and fall of  two Chicago hoods. Initially, Cagney drew the  secondary role, but upon  viewing the initial  rushes, director William  Wellman, realized his  mistake and switched  Cagney to the leading  role. It was a wise move  for all concerned.  Public Enemy (as it  was eventually titled) put  Jimmy Cagney on the  cinematic map with a  vengeance.  It was the  first   of   his   great  hoodlum roles and he  played it to the sneering  hilt.   Cagney   knew  firsthand from his gut-  terkid days, exactly how  gangsters are forged and  he used this knowledge  to his advantage.  His  "Tom   Powers"   is  anything but a pleasant  character. He shoots and  punches   his   way   to  power in the rackets (and  shoves    a    famous  grapefruit   into   Mae  Clark's   comely   face  along the way).  I From this point on,  James Cagney was a  marketable commodity  and his career began to  take off. Warner's immediately cast him with  Edward G. Robinson in  a film called Smart  Money. (Robinson was  still hot from a similar  gangster role in Little  Caesar and the studio  heads knew a good thin;  Avhen they Saw tit."  'Although Jimmy had t'  subordinate role, they  were dynamite together  and the film did well.  Following his next  film (Blonde Crazy with  Joan Blondell, which  was also well received)  Cagney displayed a  business accumen equal  to his talent. He left  abruptly for New York  and refused to make further pictures until  Warners came up with a  new contract, raising  him from $450 to $1000  per week. It would not  be his last rebellion  against exploitation.  to be continued  Scene from "Private Lessons  At the Twilight  Starting Wednesday  January 13th, at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons is Private Lessons  starring Sylvia Kristel,  Howard Hesseman and  Eric Brown. The film is  about a teacher who confuses pedagogy with  pedophilia and coaches  one of her students in  subjects better left  unmentioned in a family  newspaper. The story is  somewhat topical since  the recent case in the  lower mainland of the  lady teacher who was accused of seducing a boy  in her class.  Needless to say Private  Lessons is restricted.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL 10  GIBSONS  Tuesday Jan. 12  CHANNEL 10  SECHELT  Thursday Jan. 14  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  Parti  "Special Services on the  Sunshine Coast"  Produced by Grade 11  students, Vicki Hawken  and Laurie Brown, this  program looks at the  Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department and The  Gibsons Wildlife Club  Search and Rescue Crew.  This show also features  an interview with Reggie  Newkirk of the B.C.  Human Rights Branch.  Law Teacher, Robin  Hethey asks questions  about the Human Rights  Code and how this effects the rights of individuals in Society.  Part 2  "Coast Musicians"  Tonight you will be  entertained with music  and song by David Kar-  mazyn. David is a local  musician who won the  19��i Great Sunshine  Coast Talent Contest.  The technical crew for  this show was Andy  Maragos, switcher, with  Vicki Hawken and Bonnie Cole on cameras.  Peter Austin was the  sound technician.  Also on "Coasl Musi  AND NOW,  A WORD  FROM OUR  SHAREHOLDERS.  Each year, the 11,000  Canadians who own Labatt's are  invited to an outdoor  shareholder's meeting. There,  they can ask questions and  express their opinions about how the  company is run.  At Labatt's, we want to know  what our shareholders think. Their  feelings and concerns provide an  important basis for future policies  and decisions.  Canadians actively participating  in a Canadian company. We believe it  makes for a better future. We know  it makes for a better beer.  L  WHEN CANADA GETS TOGETHER OVER A BEER.  cians" we feature the  harmonica solos of Dan  Tohill. Dan is a fine  musician as well as Mr.  Roberts Creek.  Technical crew was Mike  MacKown, switcher with  Kenna Marshall and  Anne Watt on cameras.  Part 3  "Best of 1981"  This is the first of new  series designed to  highlight shows that we  played last year. If you  have a request, be sure to  contact us. This week we  feature a program produced and hosted by Andy Maragos. Andy and  Peter flash back to some  of the best of 1981.  Special Thanks to  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  for our new studio lights.  We greatly appreciate  them!!!  Be sure to watch Coast  Ten Television every  week. Next week we  begin a special series  "Sunshine Coast Television Services". Part One  will cover the topic of  satellite services. Brad  Benson talks with  Cablevision General  Manger, John S.  Thomas.  We are:  Coast Ten Television  c/o Elphinstone  Secondary  Box 770, Gibsons.  At the Arts Centre  Evelyn Roth  Evelyn Roth's exhibition at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre,  Evelina   Down  Under,  Used Furniture  and What Have You  M/SUSED  FUMIITURE  We buy Bwr lliillli'S  886-2812  January 13 - January  31st, is offering us a  break from the midwinter blues, our  geographical experience  of near constant greys,  greens and browns.  All are welcome to the  opening night event of  Evelina Down Under on  Tuesday, January 12th,  8:00 - 10:00 p.m. There  are also related activities  to this exhibit with  workshops by Roth on  nylon thermal wear on  Saturday, January 16th,  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing  January 11th.  General Notes: The Sun  squaring Saturn and  Pluto indicates a week of  gloom and drastic  changes. We'll feel a  strong urge to quit any  frustrating situations.  Mercury well aspected to  Mars will produce clearheaded, practical decisions. Babies born this  week will become despondent easily. They'll  end projects at the  slightest frustration.  Success will be linked to  their sneaking skills as  lawyers, lecturers, radio  announcers or auctioneers.  ARIES (March 21 -  April 19)  At last close associate,  partner or loved one is  willing to back your  long-range scheme.  Ability to persuade  others is strong. Local  official or inspector will  approve plans so far.  Career prospects fade.  It's the wrong week to  discuss your lack of progress with those who expected more.  TAURUS (April 20 -  May 20)  Those in charge now  recognize and appreciate  your recent hard work.  Now's the time to discuss  pay raise or more  challenging assignment.  Boss may offer position  of leadership. Persons  seeking employment  should mail applications  before end of next week.  Developments far away  become depressing.  Postpone long-distance  phone call.  GEMINI (May 21 -  June 21)  Anticipate encouraging news from a  distance. Say yes to any  opportunity originating  far away. Risky, long  journey begun this week  will yield high rewards  eventually. Close  associate's financial picture remains bleak. Advise loved one to leave  savings, investments untouched.  CANCER (June 22 -  July 22)  Negotiations concerning other people's money  or possessions are settled  in your favour. Now's  the time to consult  banker, insurance agent  or advisor over  household or property  expenses. Complete rental or real-estate transaction before next week.  Partner or loved one  slumps into annual  depression.  ~ - - i.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  7 I   * * * * ��� i ir.wTlmw.eidPilejwr1irMi.iaa.aaT   �� �� �� a> a> r>  ��� 1.  aaaamm   STARTS WED. JAN. 13  Sylvia Kristel  Howard Hesseman  Whot happened  to him should  happen  to you.  LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22)  It's the right week to  sign any legal  documents, business or  partnership agreements.  Your mind is shrewd,  practical and resourceful. Fill dotted lines with  confidence. Employment  or health state becomes  restricting. More Leos  quit jobs this Friday than  any other sign. Have any  chest or lung ailment  checked out.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 -  Sept. 22)  Job-scene offers chance  to earn some quick and  easy money. Fast-talking  co-worker will explain  how. Passing opportunity involves mid-week  short journey. Meanwhile social activities  slow down. Companions  either fail to show or  have nothing to spend.  Boring relationship  could end Sunday.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - \  Oct. 23)   ".  Mars in your sign well   .  aspected to Mercury says   :  it's  the  right  time to   '  speculate or enjoy pass-   ;  ing gamble.  Social  or   ;  romantic interlude sue-  ceeds    with    bold,   I  outspoken   approach.  Realize younger person  in your life now has the   i  better idea. Try to ignore   .'  present domestic gloom.  Librans born Oct. 15-16  must accept latest setback with patience.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 -  Nov. 22)  Short-distance communications   become  frustrating. Person sick  or   confined   makes  unreasonable request for  your time and energy.  Vehicle breaks down at  worst   location.   It's  a  good week to complete  documents   related   to  private   family  matter.  Register any mail containing rental or property enquiries.  SAGITTARIUS  (Nov. 23 - Dec. 21)  Letters, phone calls,  short trips give go-ahead  to daring, lengthy project. Complete all related  paper-work before end  of next week. Male acquaintance  will   offer  unexpected   assistance.  Personal money matters  become gloomy. Prepare  to rid yourself of a heavy  financial burden.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 -  Jan. 19)  Saturn   and   Pluto  squaring your Sun sign  coincides with delays and  revised personal plans.  Capricorns  with  birthdays  this  week  face  major life changes and  heavier  responsibilities  next twelve months. Persons born Jan.  1  - 6  should avoid confrontations   with   bosses,  superiors.   Financial  good  news,  mid-week,  restores optimism.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 -  Feb. 18)  Mercury in your sign  well aspected to Mars  favours   contacts   with  people  at   a   distance.  Now's the time to promote far-away business  venture or  educational  pursuit. Your letters, applications,  requests are  well received. Don't let  other   people's   misfortunes slow down your  rate of progress.  PISCES (Feb. 19 -  Mar. 20)  Your long-range venture faces temporary  hold-up. Friend or acquaintance tries to wriggle out of last year's  commitment. You'll  scrap old plan and start  afresh. Partner or loved  one benefits from  shrewd financial decision. Locate missing  document before nexl  week.  BaM'i  Faith  It teaches:  "nic runeiunic-iiial  purpose animating  the faith of God  and His religion  is to safeguard  Ihe interests and  promote the unity  of the human raee,  and to foster the  spirit of love and  fellowship among  men."  lor firesides Phone  Mo-2011 ��� M6-MW  or write  Bon 404, Gltnou, B.C.  VON IVO  Warning: Frequent Nudity, Some Suggestive Scene and Dialogue. b.c.f.c.o.  ���HM>an>����a>an>a>����a>aHHH>IHr������aH  Gibsons Legion  Branch #109  "JADE"  Frl. & Sat.  Jan. 15th & 16th  Members &  Guests Welcome Evelyn Roth wears a stitched nylon costume for her  dance performance. Roth's show al the Arts Centre  "Evelina Down Under" begins January 13 and a  nylon thermal wear workshop will be held Saturday, January 16 at 1:30 pm.  Police news  - V rn* Parnell Photo  Sechelt RCMP report  a quiet post-Christmas  week, except for a continuing rash of minor  vehicle mishaps due to  the weather conditions.  On January 6th a diamond ring/watch,  valued at $850, was  reported missing in the  vicinity of the Esso Ser  vice Station in Sechelt.  Finder should contact  Sechell RCMP.  Willful damage to  Tyee Airline building  was reported. A suspect  was apprehended inside  the building.  There were two impaired driving cases in  the Sechelt area.  FAST, FRIENDLY  PRESCRIPTION SERVICE  PLUS...  ��� Gifts and Cards  ��� School Supplies  ��� Pet & Vet Supplies  ��� Cosmetics & Perfumes  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-7213  Book Look"  by Murrie Redman  Bodily Harm by Margaret Atwood, McClelland  & Stewart 1981, $16.95  This novel sees another of Atwood's women  characters struggling to free herself from an  emotional cocoon of her own weaving. In Bodily Harm, Rennie Wilford grieves her losses: a  mastectomy and a consequent divorce. At first  she is unable to cope with her fear of a possible  recurrence of the cancer, then she is afraid of  developing a romantic relationship. She is  thankful for life, but fearful of the future.  She leaves her job as journalist on a women's  page, and holidays in the Caribbean. While  there, she is embroiled in a political revolution.  When she offers to deliver a carton to an acquaintance on the island, she finds it contains  rifles. One of the revolutionaries, a dashing  charter boater, whisks her and the guns off to a  remote location where the two live in transitory  bliss. With the army close behind, they are soon  parted���in separate cells in the local jail.  Rennie learns the meaning of fear all over  again. Conditions in the jail are horrendous,  typical of everything one reads about Banana  Republic incarceration. While Rennie escapes  the disgusting treatment which her native  female cell mate is subject to, she is not sure if  she will be next. Suddenly all her defenses are  down���her status as Canadian citizen, her  femaleness, her disfigurement offer no protection for her personal safety.  Somewhat more narrative than her previous  novels, Atwood does nothing but improve. She  is Everywoman, but more. Her females are sensitive and human but they possess the admirable objectivity of being able to see humour  in even the most precarious situations. An example: when Rennie and Lora, her cell mate are  thrown into jail���that evening:  "Rennie wishes they had a deck of cards or a  book, any book at all. It's almost bright  enough to read. She can smell the smoke from  Lora's cigarette and beneath that a faint  aftersmell, stale perfume, underarm deodorant  wearing off; it's from both of them. She's starting to get a headache. She'd give anything for  a Holiday Inn. She longs for late-night television, she's had enough reality for the time being. Popcorn is what she needs."  Coast News, January 11,1982  Gibsons Library  The following new  books are now at, the  Gibsons Public Library.  Non-Fiction:  Intro, to Repairing &  Restoring by Arco  Publishing, Inc., Anne  Murray: The Story So  Far by David Livingstone, Legends of  Vancouver by Pauline  Johnson, One Man's  Medicine by Morris Gibson, Silence of the North  by Olive A. Fredrickson  & Ron East, The  Microwave Oven Cook  Book by Layta  Wooding, Thomas  Eakins by Fairfield  Porter, Nobody Here  But Us Pioneers of the  North by Moira Farrow,  Motorcycle   Service  Manual, Vol. 1, 2, 3, 4  by  lntertec  Publishing  Corp.  Fiction:  The Mockery Bird by  Gerald Durrell, Not A  Penny More, Not A Penny Less by Jeffrey Archer, Fifth Business by  Robertson Davies,  Jocelyn by John  Galsworthy, Banco by  Henri Charriere, Future  Shock ��� The Third Wave  by Alvin Taffler, The  Fireshlp by C. Northcote  Parkinson, Black  Dougal by David  Walker, Son of Raven,  Son of Deer by George  Glutesi, Case  Counterfeit by Julian  Prescot, The Bermuda  Triangle Mystery - Solved by Lawrence David  Kusche.  SMTI Cf AST HMt��  IALBI LI*  BODY SHOP  ��� ICBC Claims ���  ��� Collision Repair* ��� Paint Shop a  We tix anything from sticky doors  to complete rollovers  All Our Work Comas With A  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  caii 885-9877 or  Drop In for a  FREE ESTIMATE  Art sale at  Hunter Gallery  Hunter Gallery  celebrates its second birthday with a sale of pottery, paintings and stained glass. Betty Warren  has large hand-thrown  bowls, casseroles, honey  pots and more for sale,  some $10 off. Wolfgang  Reiche has prices marked  down on select pieces of  stained glass. We have  watercolours by Vivian  Chamberlin and Hazel  Coxall, oil paintings by  Marilyn Rutledge, and  photographs by Vene  Parnell and June Boe.  New work at the  Gallery: Drawings by  Veronica Plewman;  Watercolours by Susan  Clarke and Pottery by  Mary-Glenn Hodgson.  The sale continues  through February. We're  open 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.  every day.  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  885-37161  Capilano starts term  Capilano  College  in  Sechelt starts a new term  SATELLITE T.V.  Home Receiving Systems  Over 50 Channels  Special Introductory^  Price $3,999  Leasing Plans  Available  ���Commercial and Industrial Packages Available  For Information Call  GREEN ONION  STEREO  884-5240  NuWest Video Systems Franchised Dealer   Dunham Bd., Port Mellon  INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN NOTARY PUBLIC  Suwcwwl Agettcifts JCld.  Get Your Autoplan Set Up Now!  Review Before You Renew!  Please help us do the best for you this year.  There are some excellent options available with your  coverage, for example:  "The Underinsured Motorist Protection"  "Lois ol Use Endorsement"  "Special Equipment Endorsement"  ��� to cover canopies, campers, two-  way radios, attachsd winches,  spsclal custom paint Jobs, etc.  Let us explain these and others which may fit your needs.  Com* In before the rueh  When we still have time  to explain them fully  Cheek the month  of your Decal.  Your insurance Is up on the last day  of your decal month.  Driving with an expired decal can  result in a.heavy fine.  Leave your renewal notice with us  and we will have the decal ready  .    Arne Tveil-Peltersen . d..  FRI, R.I. (B.C.) Wne" y0U ne"�� "���  Noiary Public p|ease ca(, at our Seaside Plaza of-  886*2000 lice in Lower Gibsons  in the first week in  January 1982. Registration for courses will be  taken from January 4th  right up to the first night  of classes in each course.  Two Credit courses,  Psychology 101 and  Business Management  183, are open to interested students who  have a background  already in those areas.  For course descriptions  and outlines, students  should call 885-9310 between 12:30 and 7 p.m.  after January 4th.  A brochure listing all  courses available on the  Sunshine Coast through  Capilano College, will be  in your mailbox soon.  You may register in person for these courses, or  return the form on the  inside of the brochure.  Credit free courses in-'  elude two on increasing  Reading Skills, one on  Memoir Writing, Music  Workshops, a Fitness  Course, a Landscape  Painting Workshop, and  a short source on Making a Living from Crafts.  These courses have no  formal educational pre-  requisitive.  Our full time programs in Adult High  School Upgrading and  Business Office Training  continue; and a full time  Long Term Care Aide  course begins in  January.  For  information  on  Festival  deadline  The Sunshine Coast  Music Festival Committee, under the direction  of Mrs. Betty Allen,  -president, has been  working to produce this  year's festival, which will  take place in March.  Adjudicators will be  Donna Fishwick, Piano,  Norman Leggat, Dance,  Joseph Berarducce,  Voice and Audrey  Mellors, Speech Arts.  Entries must be in by  January 16th. Entry  forms may be obtained  from Festival Secretary,  Mrs. Hilda Mitton at  885-2431.  the above courses, or on  our library, counselling  or Learning Assistance  services, drop in to the  Centre on Inlet Avenue  or call us at 885-9310,  Start the New Year off  right with a little learning  from Your Learning  Centre and Capilano  College.  SEMI-ANNUAL  SALE  20% OFF ALL BOOKS  ���WW /V  ^aWeV   *% Except Pocket Books  Up to 50% Off  Selected Titles  JAN. 15-23  ijtn-  Cowrie St.   Sechelt    885*2527  Your very own financial  institution, right here in your  community. Where you can  watch it grow. And where it will do your town the most good.  This is your invitation to share in the pride of ownership of a Credit  Union. Our member-owners benefit from an excellent range of financial  services.  ��� faster service - no long line-ups. ��� friendly service ������ our tellers are tops!  ��� convenient location - Cedar Plaza Shopping Center, Sunshine Coast  Highway, Gibsons.  ��� convenient hours - that means Saturday too!  ��� great rates! Check thb out  The welcome mat  is out. Come inside  for the red carpet  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday 2-4p.m.  Wrdnesdav   2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  S86-2130  45 DAY TERM DEPOSIT  Mln. Owo.lt  15.000  treatment. We treat all our members like owners!  Port IBellon Industries  Gibsons Credit Union  Hours: Tues. - Thurs. 10-5  Friday 10-5:30  Saturday 10-1 10  Coast News, January 11,1982  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  COMMERCIAL ART  AUTOMOTIVE  WARD  Hydraulkss Ltd  INDUSTRIAL. MOBILE AND MARINE  HYDRAULIC REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS  HYDRAULIC HOSES & FITTINGS  , GibSOnS, B.C.      Located Below Peninsula Transport       BB6-7200j  Design Drafting  886-7442  ECBlOmimTO PMTSlitd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  8B5-5I8I  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  Quality ( iislniu (nnslruction  (inmiKn'inI tft KcK*ilciiMu1  L ��aw-��SO�� (Collect)       ggS*B70g  Sign Pointing  buck tVtauiuj    ��� maqnetit ��tgw  886-7350  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167'  Hwy. 101, just West ot Gibsons  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-94&9      a.iytlme .  t565-7^9i3i Art-Layout- Aovaenatuo-  PO/firOrSAUC DlAfLAf- ��5c*aM<V PSIHTIHQ  ��^European  Motors  V^BrlMsh, jaganssi > Domestic Mnrtcs > Parts A  Lionhead Development  Corporation 886-8070  v DESIGN, BUILDING &. CONTRACTING  EXCAVATMG  /"  " FREE ESTIMATE^  f**mVSWKaama^t3aaWal^BaB^ammawamWawM      WORK  > FLORIANO ;: vM^Sl*  J FORMS ^L  ? CONTRACTING a v...i���.h.,,.���..  V      Any Type Ot: Willi - Footings FoiHidalions  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  '    ev�� 885-5617  Roberts Creek  (Wl|tU(!60H AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Parts'. Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Had Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  (Gibsons) Free  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Park   Estimates  Residential it Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O. Box 748  Gibsons. B.C. 886-7318 ^  /[JTOMOR FORMS  J  i.'l/5 F0UNDATI0N8MtinSS  ���MlMlt S8$-7S75 Guaranteed Work   Retaining, Write     Form ft Foundation Work ^  [      J.F.W. EMCMMTINB LID.  ��� septic Flaws a Excauattons a GMarwi a  Kird Rd                008"007l                Gibsons  V                                     j  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  PLUMBING  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, .ewer, drainage installation  ���DumpTruck  "Backhoe ^ .  ��� Cat  "LandClearing       ttlsStx  .. E.tlm.te.  ��� Septic Field. ���\2CQ4  70. 7V��U Vi? 70��U  piofessimh Finn nnuuuiteed  TELEPHONE 883-9691  CONTACT WOLF  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZINQ���  ft EXCMATINB LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill *��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  HEINZ PLUMBING  Repair. It New Installations  886-9232   *����� sP��   886-2854  x  HIS COHTRACTina  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  owe tunna   VERSATILE TRACTOR c  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH mmJm^m  ,  ROTO-TILLER ��� RAKE 886*2934  S  885-7408  Bruce Hsyter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  B.H. MECHANICAL  Plumbing - Gufitting  )  HEATING  f%'  VuKalUfsia  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT. B.C. VON 3AOJ  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  886-9872  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between St. M.ry'i  Ho.pit.1 and ForestRang*r'i Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m.-5 p.m.  , I      II      I  I CANADIAN)  885-2360  THOMAS HEATING  L0N6P0CKETS  BUILDING |  FRAMING ��� ADDITIONS  SIDING ��� FINISHING  885-2986  MlCk Alvaro     D7 Cat & Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratt Rd.    Gibtona  oay -886-8555 Eva.. ��� 886-9803 ,  h < a���      CALL NOW  886-7111  ELECTRICAL  ELOOR    COVERING  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  FREE ESTIMATES  Oook! _  lor us In Iht Yellow Pagts  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair. & Rebuilding of/ Electrical Contracting  ��� Alternator. S^    . mduatrtal  ��� Starter.       yr ��� commercial  ��� Generators.^ �� Re.ldentlal  Payne Rd.. Gibsons 886-9963  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  KEN DE VRIE8 & 8  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS |  Carpets ��� THes- Linoleums -  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie Si,  SSS-7112 SSS-34  Box 214 Gibsons. B C  VON 1VO  * 10M S  5 '"Wlectricai.  ^tontracting  y Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  APPLIANCES  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    JjP  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS o0r &  IXXJBU PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    Vw jjf-  AND RENOVATION PUKPOSES ,#v  885-3538 *  Suii'-M-H.ilyf InflullfW) Pflfh A.rpurl Hil St'cholt BC  Bin installations  17 Years Experience ��,5y>*  Commercial And Residential  * *}&,  Floir Coverings 7.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  locillt Hsniilactyrid  Gowmmtnl *pproved  ��� concratasapacTMHs  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks      �� 8 ton ��� high I  ���Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 888-7064   N  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Qpm Thus*. ��� tat. 10 a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  1 North Road, Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765J  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  ,_-> i     Tuesday - Saturday 9   5  -���*  886-9959 Pratt Rd.. Gio��m  MISC.    SERVICES  You   FOUND   it   in    the      COAST   NEWS  Business    Directory  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938,/  COAST        Now Servin9,ne  Entire Sunshine Coast  TAXI  .Senior Citizens Discount  >, i  No Rate Change  in Pender Harbour Area  MISC     SERVICES  Need this space?  Csll the COAST NEWS  ^               886-2622 or 886-7817                 _j  \     SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  Mf-2818   Cowrie St. Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  1  ��  <S>  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  M3-9171     HARBOUR     ��H��  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces        Furnaces        Oil Stoves  (  Reggie The Sweep  RR2  Gibsons. British Columbia! VON 1V0  886-7484    RegPawlluk  ��  EraVrtltn   Have alook  9VMabAni!ijVy before you buy  TOP SOIL       Call 885-7496  Clesn black soil from Surrey  Also haul sand travel and fill  .     MARWOR HOLDINGS LTD.  Quality Form 6 Garden Supplu Ltd  * Feed ����� Fencing  * Pet Food   �� Fertilizer    ��%  -886-7527  Pratt Rd. &'  r  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.'  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTEHNG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  Now at Banner's  in Sechelt 8o>5216  Duraclean  Master  Clesanorm  Carpet & furniture Cleaning txperts  e Residential or Commercial'  Richard & Barb Laffere  886-8667 Gibsons, B.C.,  SEASIDE RENTALS  | TrTV   Domaetlc Indaatrial Eqnlpaent  L>< l*. and Tnack Rantals  2 /ocorion.  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue    Glbeon. (oaeriwyou  ^ 885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Material, lor Sale  Member Allied Ven Line.  Phone SSjjSSj  R.R. 1, Gibsons  "mem**  888-9411  Showroom above Twilight  ���_.������ Theatre  Open Sat. 10-B or anytime br appl.  ORCAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  ./.�� Beginning at Age 3 & Older  Smk     JESSIE MORRISON  ���MSi 1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030  e^aeetaaaaetu  uMaaraajMM  MM  ���ajMHH  HSSSi  am Aboard a troop-ship  Ramblings of a  Rover  byDceCee  I suppose that it is inevitable that, after the  passage of 40 years, so  many of the memories of  that trip to England on  the Empress of Japan  nave faded away into  oblivion. Try as 1 may I  cannot remember much  of what actually happened.  1 am unable to recall  either the date we sailed  or the number of men  that were aboard. I  would imagine that there  were around 4,000 of us  including the crew and it  was soon evident that the  majority belonged to the  Army. I doubt that even  a quarter were RCAF  men and as I have mentioned before, with the  strained relations  prevailing between the  two branches of the Services, we were assigned  to the lower decks. Being  a corporal, 1 was supposed to be in charge of 20  men and we occupied a  portion of C deck, which  to judge from the heal  and steady rythmic beat  of the engines must have  been in close proximity  .. the ship's engine  room.  We hadn't been very  long at sea before many  of the men, and I am  happy   to   report   that  most of them were Army, were deathly ill from  sea sickness and I am  certain that many of  them not only regretted  joining up and going off  to fight a war somewhere  in Europe but were hoping that they would die  quickly and never reach  there. I had been born  and raised within spitting  distance of the sea and,  having been at different  times on a varied assortment of boats ranging  from North Sea trawlers  to ocean going passenger  ships, 1 was not afflicted  with the miserable  malady and never have  been, for which blessing  I give fervent thanks.  I am of the opinion  that much of my temporary amnesia as  regards the voyage was  due in large measure to  the fact that I still had  almost four bottles of  Seagrams Gin when I  cam aboard and a day or  so later, when 1 got to  know some of the men in  my squad better and had  shared a drink with  them, 1 discovered that I  was not the only one who  had providently brought  some alcoholic  refreshments to enliven  the monotony and  boredom of life on a  troopship. "Old John"  Keller, a man in his early  -=/3V  Notice Board  fd^���*N  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622 by the Coast News 886-7817  NOTE: Early announcements will be ran ones, than  must be resubmitted to run again, no more then one  month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Gibsons and arta Guiding and Scouting Botlls Drive. Sat Jan. 16th at  10 am ��� 2 pm.  Job's Daughlart - Opan Installation Bethel No. 28. Sunday. Jamjar /17.  2 [i m  at the Masonic Hall. Roberts Cieek  Honoured Queen Elect  Sherry Adams installing Honoured Queen Susan Brandys. Everyone  welcome  Hallmoon Bay Family Movie Night presents The Fast Lady starring  Julie Christie (British Comedy in colour) oh Friday. January 22nd. 7:30  p.m. at Ihe Welcome Beach Community Hall. Admission as usual  Gibsons Public Library Assoc. Annual General Mealing Monday. Jan  25lh. 7 30 p m in Gibsons Public Library.  Regular Events  Monday  Roberts Cress Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each month. 11  am St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday ol the month at the  "Studio" corner ol North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Monday - OA.P.o.su Regular Meeting ��� First Monday ot each month ��� 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social lingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons is now open. Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 130 - 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesday of Ihe month at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Regular meeting 4th Tuesday ol every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge from October 6 and every first and third Tuesday  thereafter al the Golf Club. 7:30 pm. Call Phyllis Hoops at 886-2575 tor  information.  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts  Creak. For Information call 886-0059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coaat Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenattea. ages  10 to 12 will meet Tuesday nights. 7 ��� 9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed,  Amnesty international Study Group first and third Tuesdays 8 p.m. Hall  Road. Roberts Creek. Phone 886-8390.885-3498  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall. First Wednesday ol each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Sunshine Coast Sports Club wilt be having a track-and-field organizational meeting at Elphinstone School, Wednesdays 5 pm.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th, 7:30. For information phone 885-9720,  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday ol the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  Wednesday ��� O.A.P 0#M Carpal Bowling. Every Wednesday 1 pm at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening at 8:45 pm. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Centre at the Alternate School. Phone  885-2391.  Sunshine Lapidary A Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For information 888-2873 or 886-9204  Klwanls Cere Centre Auxiliary - Gibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month, 6 pm at the Care Cenlre.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary Second Wednesday ot eech month.  1:30 pm. St. Andrews Church. New members alwaya welcome.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 700 ��� 8:30 pm 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whlat, Bridge. Every Thursday, starling November 5.  8:00 sharp Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road. Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo Every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early  Bird, Regular end Bonanza. TFN  The Bargain Bern of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday aftsrnoons from 1:00 unlit 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For information  call 888-9569 or 886-9037.  Thursdsy ��� O.A.P.O.S36 Public Bingo Every Thursday starting Nov. 5 at  7:45 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday at t pm In the United  Church Hsll, Gibsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  st 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only)  Friday  Tot let. Eraty Friday ��� album UnlMd Church Hell 1:30 ��m to 11:30 am.  ��� Children 0 - 3 years.  S��chell Tottm Club Bingo Every Friday. Place Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Door, open S:30 early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 6:00. 100% payout on Bonanza and ot each month. Everyone  welcome. Tr,N  Country Star. Squ.r. Dancing Each Friday, starling September 11.  Sechelt Elonwnury School Gym 8 ��� 11 pm. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Thrift Shop Every Friday 1 ��� 3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons UnileO Church  b...ment.  Wlhwn Creek Community Reading CMtr. Noon ��� 4 pm. BJS-2709.  Frtd.y ��� 0.4.P.O.UM Fun Nit. Every Friday al 7:30 pm Pof luck Supper  last Friday ol every month .16 pm at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Ladle, Baak.lb.ll. Friday. Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 pm.  Saturday  The, Bargain Bam ot Ih. P��nder H.rbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoon, trom 1 ��� 4 pm.  ^  forties from Toronto,  had two bottles of  Lamb's Navy Rum in his  packsack, while Jimmy  Kernahan, a fresh-faced  young airman from St.  Catharines, Ontario,  who didn't even drink,  had "squirreled" away  in one of his bags two  bottles of rye, intended  as a gift to an uncle and  aunt somewhere in war-  torn England. I have to  report, with regret, that  it never reached them.  Once opened it soon  disappeared along with  the rest.  To augment our supply, we even had a canteen  aboard that opened at  4:00 p.m. and for two  hours dispensed all the  draft beer one could  carry away, provided  one had some kind of a  container to hold it. Not  only did we fill up our  water bottles and mess  kits, but each day on  their trips to the ship's  galley for food, the two  men I had delegated for  this important task had  been instructed to beg,  borrow or steal any pot  or jug capable of holding  the precious amber liquid that, as far as I can  remember, cost only 4 d.  (four pence) a pint.  I have no idea what  was transpiring on A and  B decks, where most of  the commissioned officers were berthed, but  down below in our  quarters each man had  been provided with a  hammock. Rolled and  packed away during the  daylight hours, they were  strung between the stanchions at night and, to  judge from the snores  that emanated from  them, many of the men  must have been getting a  good night's rest. Even  with the amount of  booze 1 had imbibed I  still found sleep impossible in the damn things so  I rolled up on the deck  under one of the tables  and, using my life-jacket  as a pillow and my overcoat for covering, slept  the night away.  Apart from an early  morning's visit from the  duty officer for the day,  we saw very little of any  of our "superiors" so  were more or less free  from the disciplines and  drills that had occupied  much of our time while  ashore. We had an hour  up on the promenade  deck in the afternoon  and spent the remainder  of the time down below  either "chewing the fat"  or gambling.  There were two Crown  and Anchor boards, kept  going by a quartet of  soldiers, but the main  diversions were either  blackjack or poker. I am  happy to say that compulsive gambling has  never been one of my  vices but on occasion,  and this was one of  them, I have participated  in a poker game usually  with disastrous results  financially speaking.  However I have never  before or since experienced the luck I had  on this trip. It may have  been due to the fact thai  I was pleasantly drunk  most of the time and so  threw caution lo the  winds, but it appeared  that whatever 1 did I  could do no wrong.  Straight stud, draw,  highball or lowball, il  was all the same, I ended  up a winner and it gave  me added satisfaction to  know that most of the  money I was winning  came from the Army.  Had the voyage continued 1 would either  have been murdered or  become a millionaire.  As it was, when we  eventually reached  Gourock, Scotland, I  found myself in possession of more money that  I had dreamed possible  during those lean and  hungry Depression  years. My "fortune"  amounted to over $400  Coast News, January 11,1982  11  Canadian dollars and, in  addition, I had almost  200 pounds sterling.  All I needed now was  some weak, warm and  willing female to help me  dissipate my newly acquired wealth. On my arrival in the south of  England 1 soon found  one - in fact without very  much effort I found  several!  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VOX 1Y0  886-8666  CONVERT  your existing  WOODEN  &  ALUMINUM  WINDOWS  DOUBLE GLAZED  m  QLHIMS HLflee  Hwy. 101 ft Pratt Rd., Glbeons  886-7359  Open Man - Fri 8:00 am ��� 4:30 ���  Saturday 8:30 am -12:301  L_  Sudwtdktab  BRAND NEW  1981 GMC V2TON  $6997.27  Stock IT88       BUD'S  Serial 535415   BLITZ  PRICE  _^N*M  BRAND NEW 1981 GMC  VANDURA  $8497.17  Stock IT25  Serial 504985  BUD'S  BLITZ  PRICE  1981 PONTIAC  LEMANS 4 door stk. IC82 economy  V6, power steering, power brakes,  automatic trans., deluxe wheel covers,  radial tires, AM radio, electric delogger,  low miles, colour maroon, X-lease  00  8177.  1981 PONTIAC  ACADIAN 4 door stk. IC11S 4 cyl.  automatic trans., rear window defogger,  sport stripes, radial tires, colour champagne metallic, AM radio, X-lease  00  6193.  1981 CHEVY  CHEVETTE 4 door stk. 2511 4  cyl. automatic trans., pulse wipers, rear  window defogger, left remote control mirror, heavy duty battery, low miles, colour  light blue metallic, X-lease  00  6294.  r 1981CHEVMAUBU4door^  stk. IC05 economy V6, power steering,  power brakes, automatic trans., tinted  glass, front floor mats, electric rear window defogger, two tone jadestone paint,  tilt steering, deluxe wheel covers, radial  tires, electric clock, AM radio, low miles,  X-lease  7996.  00  1981 CHEVY Vt TON  stk. 2496A small V8, power steering, power  brakes, automatic trans., two tone paint  and more, finished In blue and white, low  miles, X-lease  00  8691.  ���DEMONSTRATOR���  1981 OLDS CUTLASS  STN. WGN. stk. IC167 4.4 litre  economy V8, automatic trans., power  steering, power brakes, tinted glass, floor  mats, pulse wipers, electric rear window  defogger, sport mirrors, radial tires, clock,  AM radio, luggage carrier and more, low  9498.00  miles  ���DEMONSTRATOR=  1981 GMC  CABALLERO DIABLO  stk. IT07 finished In metallic silver, air conditioning, power windows, power locks,  power seat, AM/FM cassette - the option  list goes on, rides like a car, works like a  truck, low miles  10,697.00  1981 CHEVY Va  VAN DURA stk. IT43 small 305 V8,  power steering, power brakes, automatic  trans., one way glass, fixed rear door  glass, fixed side door glass, painted mirrors, AM radio, gauges, low miles, X-lease  9197.����  ���DEMONSTRATOR ==  1981 PONTIAC  ACADIAN stk. IC58, 4 cyl. automatic transmission, tinted glass, AM  radio, front floor mats, electric rear window, defogger, power brakes, luggage car.  rier, radlals, low miles  6401.  00  (fad tUtd "SudmUcU*  TRUCKS  $  1981 GMC Vi TON stk. icisai  ECONOMICAL DIESEL  Only 6,000 km MAKE YOUR  Silverado WA812,900 BLITZ OFFER  1981  QMC  Vi  TON  stk. 2584  ECONOMICAL DIESEL  2 ton. beauty SOLD!  1979 QMC QAUCHO VAN  Sport Buckets stk. IT22B 7495  1978 GMC BMJ  Flat Deck stk. 2572 6591  1977 GMC stk. IC152B1  Vt Ton  1976 DODGE stk. IT92A  '/> Ton Heavy Duty Pickup  1975 DATSUN with cap  Economy  3793  3197  2195  USED  AUTO PARTS  ��� Engines 'Fenders .Hoods  ��� Transmissions 'Rear Ends  ���Bucket Scats .Bench Scats  We've Got It at Low Prices  FULL SERVICE  BODY SHOP  4BODYMEN PAINTER  FRAME STRAIGHTENER  MACHINE GUARANTEED  REPAIRS  FOR APPOINTMENT  CALL WAYNE 885-5131  COMPLETE FACILITY  SERVICE DEPT.  WE REPAIR QM AND OTHER  MAKES WELL STOCKED PARTS  DEPT. RAD SHOP/BRAKES/  TRANSMISSION  FOR APPOINTMENT  CALL PETER 885-5131  CARS  1979 CHEVETTE w  8,klc157A choke 41W  1979 CHEVETTE CH0ICE  Stk. IC166A  1978 AUSTIN MINI  Real economy  1978 DIPLOMAT  slk.OC112B  1978 LE BARON  Stn. Wgn. stk. IC213A  Well Equipped  3491  4195     5277  1978MONZA qai m  stk. IC141A OULU!  1976 DODGE DART       ....  Slant six economy stk. 2C02B      Z091  1976 CHEV MALIBU      ._._  stk. IC172A 2795  1973 PINTO STN WGN     ...  Real economy 1097  Sales & Service  885-5131  Parts 885-5433  m   Towing  Days 885-5131 Nights 885-2022  W\ 12  Coast News, January 11,1982  SIANOAHYCLEARMiCE COUNTDOWN 1ANMBY CLEJUUINCE COUNTDOWN 1AHDABT CLEARANCE CODWTDOWWI  8  H  ���1  H  g  3  ~W��"'g*'"  Magic Mushroom Stereo Shop  PRESENTS  COUNTDOWN - WEEK # 2  i  8  8  a  s  s  8  8  JKSKSMH  2-Way Bass Reflex Speaker System  JVC R-1K  AM-FM 25 Watt-Channel Stereo Receiver  JVC L-JI21  Auto Return Belt-Driven Turntable  JVC LK B445  Audio   Rack   with   Castors  ���   Glass  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN  '799.00  ��*  '225  Panelled  PRICE  Optional Tape Deck S100  JVC KD-D2 Metal Cassette Deck with system 9199  JVC SK 585  3-Way 12 inch Bass Reflex Speakers  JVC LM1  Auto Return Belt-Driven Turntable  JVC A-10X  Stereo integrated 25 - Channel Stereo Receiver  JVC LK-8445  Audio Rack with Castors - Glass Panelled  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN  PRICE  (ApA A A   Optional Tape Deck  ^HuH Ull JVC RD"D2 Metal Cassette  VUVlUU      Deck with System *199  s  a  8  a  5  8  3  S  JVC SPECIALS  . mwwmmmaam  mm  Integrated 20 Watt-Channel  Amplifier  Reg. $199.00  p oniiiieJ  Jamm  JKSM00 2  3-Way 60 Watt  RMS Speakers  Reg. $380.00  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN  PRICE  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN PRICE  '140.00  ���269.00  FrrTTTi  JVC MHI2 Metal Cassette Deck Reg. $289.00  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN PRICE *239.00  Technics  The science of sound  COMPONENT LINEUP  Technics SA-222  Quartz Synthesizer AM/FM 30 Watt Stereo Receiver  Technics SL-D202  Direct Drive Semi Automatic Turntable  Technics RS-M215  Soft Touch Control Stereo Cassette Deck  Technics SB-K22  3-Way Bass Reflex Speaker System  Technics SH-521  Audio Rack  *  a*.  $280  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN PRICE $ | AQQ QA  Technics SUV6  70 Watt Integrated Stereo Amplifier  Technics ST8044  FM/AM Stereo Tuner  Technics 8L1700MK11  Quartz Direct Drive Automatic Turntable  All New Bom 601 Series II  Direct Reflecting 150 Watt Speaker System  Technics SH-521  Audio Rack  *325  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN  price $2995.00  Technics  SPECIALS  ONE ONLY  A? OVER  JT $soo  Technics M-tOlO  Stereo Frequency Equalizer  Suggested Retail $299.00  ClIARANCE COUNTDOWN f | QQtQQ  Technics  3-Way Horn Typ. Linear  Phase Speaker System  Suggested Retail  $2200.00  CLEARANCE ^^^  -.-.am.   .  countdown price >1689.00/Pair  TbchnlcsW^Oll  Stereo Amplifier  25 Watt per  Channel  ONE ONLY  Suggested  Retail $289.00  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN  PRICE ��� 199.00  Magic Mushroom  Stereo Shop  In the Dock. Sechelt 885-2522  ���  n inii  ft  n  8  s  S  8  3  s  I!  ri  8  5 JANUARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN JANUARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN JANUARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN *  Oh Coast News, January 11,1982  13  The Sunshine  Second Section  For Polish residents  Memories of their homeland  Safely Bear visited Gibsons schools recently lo teach safety lessons lo help youngsters cross streets and ride  bikes safely. Officer David Worall accompanied Safety Bear and Ihey both cul a fine figure in their famous  scarlet tunics.  -Veee Penult r��hol,>  West Sechelt girl missing  Sechelt RCMP reported Saturday that a  14 year old West Sechelt  girl has been missing  from her home since  Monday, January 4th.  The girl, Alison Davidson of Mason Road lefl  home for Chatelech  High School Monday  morning and has nol  been seen since. She apparently never arrived at  school. RCMP do not  suspect foul play in the  case and are treating it as  "a routine missing girl  case";  Alison is five feel tall,  approximately 100 lbs.,  with fair, recently-cut  hair and blue eyes. When  she left home on Mon-  Alison Davidson  day, Alison was wearing mation      regarding  a light beige ski jacket, Alison's whereabouts is  light  brown cords and asked to contact Sechelt  tan hiking boots. RCMP or her parents at  Anyone having infor- 885-7405.  'Suzy Q'  heads north  The B.C. Ferry Cor- 1967 to 1976, has been  poration's publication purchased by Canarctic  Passage, reports that the Ventures Ltd., of Van-  Sunshine Coast Queen, couver. Canarctic ap-  which served the parently plans to use the  Horseshoe Bay vessel for service in the  -Langdale  route  from Arctic.  by Vene Parnell  Sitting in the comfortable, attractively furnished two-storey  townhouse of Eva and  Les Niepokoczycki of  North Road in Gibsons,  listening to good jazz,  the unsettling events of a  Poland in turmoil seem  far away, indeed.  Yet, to this attractive,  intelligent couple in their  early thirties, the shocking recent political  developments in their  native Poland are very  close to their hearts.  "We have not heard  anything from our  families since the Communists declared martial  law in Poland," says  Les, in his precise, well-  spoken English, but the  gnawing worry is mirrored in both his and  Eva's faces.  Les, a Polish technical  school graduate in interior design, left Poland  10 years ago. His wife  Eva came to Canada  about five years later.  They met and married in  Toronto in 1979 and in  April, 1981, moved to  Gibsons.  Eva, who was a  secretary to the Communist Polish Youth  Organization for three  years, is a photography  course graduate. In  Poland she worked as a  photo-journalist and in  Canada as a colour lab  technician,  The couple's first  Christmas in B.C. has  Eva and Les enjoy the  charm of Gibsons. They  and lake a few moments  lower village.  been a lonely, anxious  one. They left behind a  close-knit Polish community in Toronto and  the language barrier is a  bit of a problem.  "Since we moved to  B.C. we have had to  speak English more than  ever before," says Les.  They are unsure of their  English pronunciation  and are shy to speak out  in public, in case they  will be misunderstood.  However, both are  pleased and surprised at  the speed at which they  are learning to speak  English fluently, thanks  to encouragement and  impromptu lessons from  new friends.  ��� i ."lam not a political  picturesque beauly and  love to explore outdoors  to relax on a bench in the  - Vene Pirndl Ptiulo  person," says Les, who  plays guitar and has  spent some time as a  musician. "I am not a  communist nor a  socialist nor a capitalist,  but I must say that the  lifestyle in this country is  very good and I enjoy  it."  "I have travelled a  great deal in Europe and  in Communist countries  and I am still searching  for the perfect place -1  haven't found it yet. I  am like a gypsy. Gibsons  is very beautiful, but it is  hard to find the kind of  work that we are interested in. Our difficulty with the English  language makes it hard  to find jobs, also."  Les has maintained  close contact with his  mother in Poland and  sends money to her when  he can spare it. Eva  keeps in touch with her  parents and brother in  Warsaw.  "The older generation  is taking things very  hard. The food shortages  and political unrest are  bringing back depressing  memories from World  War II.  "It has been a very  difficult situation for  some time and it isn't  easy to get things from  the stores, but no one expected martial law. It has  been a sudden unexpected blow."  Les recalls that when  he was growing up in  Poland, his childhood  was happy. "I could get  anything I wanted.  "I travelled in other  socialist countries and it  seemed that in Poland  we had the most  freedom. The Polish  people have always prized their independence.  Les and Eva have not  been back to Poland  since they emigrated and  there is no question of  going now.  Although they would  not choose to live in  Poland again, they are  hopeful the day is not  too distant when they  may again have contact  with their families. Their  hearts are very much in  Poland during these.,  troubled days.  ^rUTT-W    ���SSSm    WSjSm\   mBaaam.   aaWRkX  3��B0I ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^"^  TIME TO RENEW  YOUR  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 Wayt to Serve Our Clients Better"  mmeaaaaaam^mmmmmwmm^aWmu  Sunshine Coast,  Insurance agencies ltd.  CREDIT UNION BUILDING ooc 0001  COWRIE ST., SECHELT OOd'UV 1 14  Coast News, January 11,1982  [SPORTS)  Fleming on Education  karate.' lusts held Saturday by Ihe Gibsons karate Club give members a chance  . lo puss to a higher level. Fifth degree black hell Akira Salo from Ihe Vancouver  Shilo-Kyu Club, right, gives advice lo Gibsons members while instructor, Denis  l)e/.iel, second degree black hell, listens. De/iel, from Vancouver, recently won  the North American championship in kala or non-contact karate, at a lourna-  nienl In New York. .wtwiii'ii,*,  Hydro contract  awarded  .' A uoniraci wotili $2.1  '.million lias been award-  Jed by B.C. Hydro lit  ; Mon Electric Ltd. of  ; Burnaby for electrical in-  j siqlluiion work on Tex-  ; ':i anil Nelson Islands,  < which will be crossed by  i I lie   Check vc-Dunsinuir  transmission link from  lite mainland lo Vancouver Island.  lenders for tlie eon-  itaei also were submilied  by I.H. Slewarl Company Lid. and Coni-  monwealih Conslrue-  lion, both of Vancouver.  Gibsons Lanes  Open Lane Times  Fri. & Sat.      7:00 -11:00 pm.  Sun. 1:00-5:00 pm.  Closed Sunday Night  Hie electrical insialla-  iion will he done ai Iwo  terminal stations and one  shunt reactor station on  Tcxqdn Island and ai a  terminal station on  Nelson Island. Work will  sum in January and is  expected to be completed  by Ihe end of I982.  The transmission project, scheduled lo be  operational by October  I983 in ineel the increasing demand for electricity on Vancouver Island  and in improve service to  Seeheli Peninsula and  Powell River, consists of  built overhead and submarine circuits running  from Clieekye substation  near Squaiuish lo  Diiiisinuir substation  north of Qualicum on  Vancouver Island.  i  WE THANK YOU  for your support & patronage  over the past year  WE WISH YOU  a happy, healthy & prosperous 1982  From all the Staff & Management at  PERMASEAL  WINDOW & GLASS  PRODUCTS  Sechelt, B.C.  On professional sports  by Frances Fleming  A reader asks why we  do not train professional  athletes throughout the  public school system. He  mentions careers in  hockey and football as  being the most lucrative  and fame-producing.  The simplistic answer is  that professional sport is  not child's play. Any  television viewer will accept a comparison between the professional  athletes and the  gladiators of ancient  Rome.  The gladiators were  professional fighters  who performed for exhibition, usually in amphitheatres or arenas.  They were paired off to  fight each other, usually  to the number of about  100 couples. In some Imperial shows, numbers  went up to 5,000 pairs!  They were armed differently; a heavily armoured man with sword,  shield and dagger might  be opposed to an almost  naked man with net and  trident (not the sugarless  chewing gum). Often  gladiators were made to  fight wild beasts.  A defeated gladiator  was usually killed by ihe  victor unless the crowd  expressed a desire for  him to be spared. At first  gladiators were slaves or  prisoners (and included  many Christians). They  underwent rigid training,  and some became very  popular.  Impoverished youth,  seeing an opportunity to  be famous and wealthy,  began to take up the  sport, and even some of  the nobility exhibited  their prowess by competing on an amateur  basis. Constantine I banned gladiatorial contests  but they persisted, as  popular entertainment  until 405 A.D. t  When the opposing  hockey teams line up for  the National Anthems  one is reminded of the  cry of the gladiators:  Hail, Caesar! We who  are about to die salute  thee! One can imagine  the thrill, the tremor of  awe, excitement, pity  and even foreboding that  would run through the  crowd.  Professional sport  seemed to die out for  some centuries. Knights  jousted, but that sport  was confined to upper  classes. The first  reference to football as a  potential professional  sport may be found in  Philips Stub"bes  "Anatomie of Abuses",  written   in   1583.   He  described football as "a  rather bloody and  murdering practise than  a felowly sporte or  pastime." "For dooth  not every one lye in  waight for his Adversary," he says, "seeking  to overthrowe him...  though it be upon sharp  stones?...So that by this  meanes, sometimes their  necks are broken, sometimes their backs, sometimes their legs, sometimes their armes; Sometimes one part thrust out  of joynt, sometimes  another; sometimes their  noes gush out with  blood, sometimes their  eyes start out; and sometimes hurt in one place,  and sometimes  another..And hereof  groweth envie, malice,  rancour, choler, hatred,  displeasure, enmitie, and  whatnot els; and  sometimes brawling,  fighting, contention,  quarrel picking, mur-  ther, homicide, and great  effusion of bloode, as  experience dayly  teacheth." And in 1982,  in our living rooms in  full colour!  Times have not changed that much. It would  seem that professional  sport is best left to consenting adults. It is not  educationally sound for  public school curriculum. Our civilization  now supports a safe,  warm, attractive environment for all pre-  adult citizens who are  willing to participate,  which includes programs  for fitness and limited  competition.  Children who do not  like school should be  told about the days of  child   labour   in   the  ft WORKWEN3 WORLD  /   U   * ���'U/CDcuuriDiiriwr. cnovnii"  54 OFF  WE'RE WORKINGFOR YOU  Any Regular Priced Shirt  With Trade-In  $8 0FF  Any Jeans & Cords  Regular Price $28.98 and Up  With Trade-In  M 2 BOOT TRADE-IN  on Leather Boots Only  Prices  e  WORKWEN3   Cowrie*.  Ah WORLD n e bsmswb  previous century, when  wealthy adults played  and little children worked from dawn to dark in  the "dark satanic mills"  of England. These conditions moved Sarah N.  Cleghorn to write these  unforgettable and nasty  lines: The golf links lie so  near the mill/That  almost every day/The  labouring children can  look out/And see the  men at play.  No one would deny an  athletic and aggressive  and ambitious youth a  chance to make it big in  professional sport; but  let us give them a  childhood first, and  games where sportsmanship and fair play, cooperation and protective  rules make for fun and  fellowship. The bone-  crunching and great effusions of blood can  wait for adulthood.  **J  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Relerence:  Pacific  Sal. Jan. 16  Point Atkinson Standard Time  0340 7.4  1040            15.2  1800              7.6  Tues. Jan. 12  Thiers. Jan.  14  2335             11.2  0O45              1.6  0205  4.1  0810             16.2  0930  15.9  Sun. Jan. 17  1400             10.5  1555  9.2  0440              8.9  1830             13.5  2035  12.0  1120 14.7  1845              6.8  Wed. Jin. 13  Fri. Jan. 15  Mon. Jan. 18  0125              2.7  0250  5.7  0130            11.7  0845             16.2  1015  15.6  0545             10.3  1455              9.9  1645  8.4  1 ISO            14.3  1925             12.7  2145  11.4  1935              5.9  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  f sechelt carpet corner I  ANNUAL SALE  $ Starts This Wednesday V  > at 9 am k  I with \  �� Carpet and Vinyl Bargains?  I      From $5.00 sq* yard      \  \ Remember - We Only Have \  \ One Sale a Year \  \ 885-5315 \  AtBCHjA,  we put a lot of eneigy into  kjli save mooey  fttiofe energy-intensive your business, the more important  B.C. Hydro's "Lighting Audit" and "Energy Audit" become.  The "Lighting Audit" provides you with computerized analysis and  advice on improving your lighting, along with an economic evaluation to  help you save money.  The "Energy Audit" is designed for larger companies with diverse  energy needs who need an overall energy analysis to help reduce costs.  Simply call your local B.C. Hydro office (we're in every phone  book), or visit us, for free help in saving energy and reducing the cost  of doing business.  Because energy that's wasted is the most  expensive energy of all.  ��RCHydro Coast News, January 11,1982  OBITUARIES  Moran. Pissed away in  Prince Rupert on December  27th, 1961, Thomas Moran,  formerly ol Gibsons, aged  85 yeare. Survived by his  family In Prince Rupert. Interment Seavlew Cemetery  December 31st, 1981. Devlin  Funeral Home, directors. #2  Hamilton. Passed away  January 4th, 1982, Lillian  Mary Hamilton, late of  Madeira Park in her 68th  year. Survived by one  daughter, Veronica Wagner  of Port Coquitlam; three  grandsons, Nathan, Aaron  and John; her mother, Mrs.  Daisie Thlrlwall of Victoria;  and one brother, Jack  Stokes. Service was held  Thursday, January 7th, at  the Royal Canadian Legion  Hall, Madeira Park.  Reverend J. Paetkau officiated. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home, directors. #2  Horrln. Accldently on  January 3rd, 1982, Kenneth  Herrln of Calgary, In his  25th year. Survived by his  loving wife Alexis, 2  daughters, Charise and  Jasmine; brother Ernest,  iV'tsul, B.C; sisters  . argaret, Hopkins Landing  and Bernice, Delta, B.C. and  their families. Funeral service held In Calgary January  8th, 1982. #2  PERSONAL  Shy gentle Intelligent bearded 40-yr. old man, non-  drinker, on low Income living in small home in woods,  interested in cooking,  gardening & playing music,  would like to meet a longhaired woman who loves  flowers & frugal country living. Please reply to Box 91,  Coast News, c/o Box 460,  Gibsons. #4  A.A. Meetings  ,   Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  tor Fender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  'Tjanes f<:  yww,  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tuei ��� Frl  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat 9 am ��� noon  Hwy 1011 Pratt Rd  Gibsons      886-7621.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  ANNOUNCEMENTS  DEATH m LIVING  A one-day Intensive  Workshop with Shirley Floe,  offering an opportunity to  confront personal attitudes,  feelings & thoughts about  mortality. Not for people  presently suffering personal bereavement or  serious illness. Friday, Jan.  22nd 9:30 -4:30. Fee: $25.00.  For Info, please call Evana  at 883-2745. ��3  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end ol each  month. Everyone welcome.   TFN  Gloulier Welding Ltd. Serving Sechelt Pen. Phone between 1 & 7 pm 885-5391.   #2  Widower 52 wishes to meet  sincere lady. Write name  and phone *. Reply Coast  News, Box 89, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 #2  Doberman Shepherd, brown  & black, 2 mos. old. Phone  886-7353. #4  Springer Spaniel, male, 8  mos. old, answers to  Dagwood. Reward.  886-7437. #2  $50 REWARD  For recovery ol hand embroidered tea cloth (sentimental value) possibly  given by mistake Xmas gift.  886-7142. #4  Lost at Sargeants Bay Dec.  21st 1 mooching rod with  hardy Longstone reel ��� 1  7Vi' trolling rod with Peetz  reel. Finder please phone  885-5072. Reward. #3  Short-haired female part  Dalmatian found at Wilson  Creek. 886-7713. #2  Tiny cream-coloured male  puppy 8 wks. old, found  near St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. 888-7713. #2  ANNOUNCEMENTS  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you see what it Is  doing to you? Al Anon can'  help. Phone 886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  Get off to a good start in  1982 by having a Tupper-  ware Party! It's easy and  It's fun! Phone Louise  Palmer 886-9363. *4  Sax, flute, clarinet, bassist  would like to gig, jazz/rock  Call Neville 886-7442.  TFN  PIANOS BY  MASON & RISCH  YAMAHA GUITARS  AND MUCH MORE  UOMZOIN MUSIC  Trail Bay Centre  885-3117  SPCA   .  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  CASTLEKOCN  e Boarding  e Grooming  e Puppies  occasionally  Robert. Creek,  oppo.it. Goll Course  Just in time for Christmas  ���puppies, cuddly and warm,  black with white markings.  Mother small terrier, father  spaniel ��� small when full  grown. Free to loving  homes, 885-3671. #2  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Bonding & Training  CKC Champion i Obedienct  Greit Danes  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  Beautiful healthy pups,  mother purebred Shepherd,  father prebred Lab. $25.  886-7780. #2  LIVESTOCK  8 Roosters, 6 mos. $4.00  each. 885-5070. *2  wZi  HXINOHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  . Training  .Lesson.  885-8989  FREE HORSE  15 yr. Arab/'/, horse gelding,  excellent disposition, confirmation, very affectionate,  fast and a real character,  needs a good, PERMANENT  home. Character references  required, facilities will be Inspected. If interested, write  Box 92 st the Coast News,  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons,  describing yourself, your  facilities and your reason  for wanting a horse.        #3  WANTED TO RENT  Young couple expecting  baby in Aug. looking for a 2  or 3 bedroom home with  basement, lease desired,  pref. Gibsons area. Good  ref. Please call 886-2790  after 5 pm. #4  Accommodation with cooking facilities for first two  weeks February by mature  couple visiting from Winnipeg. Phone Vancouver  collect 228-0159. #4  Woman and 2 yr. old son  seek shared accommodation and child care with  another family for Jan. 15th  or Feb. 1st/82. Ph: Kelly  885-3752. #3  Anywhere between Port  Mellon and Davis Bay would  be a nice place to live tor 2  line, mature, hard-working,  business-minded, young,  active men. Up to $400 per  month, lots ol assets. We're  not rowdy. Please help.  886-7876. #2  FOR   RENT  FOR   RENT  Apt. 2 br. fpl. view, all appliances $500. Tel.  112-943-2469 or 943-5026. #3  Two Homes lor Rent  2 bedrooms waterfront  ocean esplanade. Suit couple or two ladies. 3 bedroom  family home Grandview  area close to Cedar Grove  School. Manager - Mitten  Realty Ltd. 886-8126.        *2  View Townhouse, 2 bdrm. &  bassment, $575. - 3 bdrm. &  bassment $675. Fireplace  ���appliances ��� Adults, no  pets, apply to Greg  886-2277,886-7204. ��2  1566 Sq. P..  Commercial  Shop space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  8809414  New 3 br., den, tog home,  Redrooffs area, FfP, W/W, 3  appliances. Phone  112-621-3908. TFN  Rooms for rent, single or  twin. $50 to $75 per week.  Meats available. 886-9232  days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  1 bdrm. waterfront Apt.,  lower Gibsons, available  Jan. 16. $300 per month.  Contact 886-2888. *2  HELP   WANTED  Klwanls Care Home requires nurses aides lor  casual and holiday relief.  Long term aide course or  related experience an asset.  Apply In person or mail applications to Klwanls  Village Care home, RR1,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.   #2  Waiters, Waitresses &  Bartenders, full & part time.  886-7156. #2  2 bedroom Davis Bay trldge  and stove, available immediately, or February 1st.  885-2774 or 885-3879.       #3  Furnished or unfurnished C  bedroom and sauna at Sandy Hook, available Immediately. 885-3879 or  885-2774. #3  Spacious one bedroom  waterfront cottage in Selma  Park. Stove and fridge,  fireplace and elec. heat. No  children or pets. Refs. required. $375 p/mo. 936-9082.  #3  Trailer for rent In Davis Bay,  adults only. 885-9276.     ��2  2 bedroom house view property, all new carpeting &  flooring, electric heat plus  wood stove and fireplace,  beach access close by.  Fenced yard with aundeck.  Available Immediately $395  per month. 886-7802.       #4  3 bedroom home In Gibsons  elec. heat, all appliances included, adults only, no pets,  ret. required. Avail. Jan 15.  $600.886-7037. #2  New large ground level 2  bdrm. suite, W/W and appliances, Franklin and  elect, ht. $450. No pets.  Relerences. Phone 886-7768  after 6 p.m. #3  Exec. 3 bdrm. new home  Langdale, WfW, 1V.  bathroom, modern app. Incl.  garburator, no pets,  references. $650 per month.  Tel: 886-7768 alter 8 p.m.  #3  Lovely 6 room suite with  large sundeck $450 per  month. 886-9352. ��3  Partially turnlshed one  bedroom suite close to  Langdale ferry. Adults. No  pets. Rent $350 utilities Included. From Jan. 15,1982.  Ph: 886-2479 after 6 p.m.   #3  Newly built 4 bedroom  house, 2 bathrooms, soma  furniture, Fircrest Road,  Gibsons. $525fmo. no pets,  references please. 886-8371,  886-7405. Available Feb. 1st.  TFN  2 bdrm. house on 6 acres in  Roberts Creek, lease arrangement, quiet, private,  suit couple. Phone 885-5340  after 6 pm. #4  1600 sq. ft. Townhouse, 3-4  bedrooms, lower Gibsons  $550/mo. Cable and  maintenance incl. 886-2694.  #4  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  In Garden Bay, new deluxe  two bdrm. apartments, appliances included. Adults  only. No pets. 883-9020 after  6 pm. *3  Office and commercial  spaces, various sizes,  200-1200 sq. ft. Centrally  located in Garden Bay.  883-9020 after 6 pm. #3  2 bedroom apt. up view,  fireplace & all appliances.  $450. Phone (112)943-2469.  #4  Small 3 bdrm. house in Gibsons, avail. Feb. 1st. Refs.  required, $450 per mo. plus  utilities. (112)921-9530 after  5. #4  3 bedroom mobile home V,  lurniehed, set up in  Ponderosa Trailer Court. Immediate possession. Phone  8866039 after 2 pm. #4  3 bdrm. exec, home Davis  Bay, no pets. $700. Phone  885-3387. #4  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Gibsons  For Rent  or Lease  2360  sq.  It. Concrete  Block   Building   with  Carport & paved park-  Ing.  Available   in   part   or  whole.  Phone 8866121  OFFICE  SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 sq. It. to  4500 sq. II.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone:  886-2234  886-7454  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 tq. It. ol  prime Retail floor  apace lor reasonable  lease rates.  Good location for  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  CONFIDENTIAL  SECRETARY  A vacancy will exist in  the near future lor a  confidential secretary to  the Superintendent of  Schools, School District  No. 46. The location is  in the new office in Gibsons, the position is  challenging and requires initiative as well  as a high degree of proficiency in secretarial  skills. Salary alter 3  months probation is  $11.11 per hour with a  wide range ol fringe  benefits. The position is  12 months per year.  Send applications and  resume to the undersigned at Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 on  or before 12 Noon, Friday, January 29th,  1982.  R. Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer  A mature person Is required  to day care a quiet-  mannered lovely 4-month  old girl till July. Rate to be  negotiated. Ph: 888-7590. #2  Wanted: Salesperson. Interpersonal skills and sales  experience an asset. Apply  Westwurld Sound,  885-3313. TFN  WORK   WANTED  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Sltlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600  sq.  ft.  prime  retail  space   now   available,  885-2522,885-3165 evenings  TFN  WORK   WANTED  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Dress Designer: Expert in  dressmaking and altera-  'tions, reliable, reasonable  rates. For sewing needs call  Florence, 885-3759. ��7  DEANS CHIMNEY SWEEP  Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek,  Sechelt.  886-7540.  TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving the Sunshine  Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves. 8855225.  . TFN  Insulation Installed  Inspection   guaranteed,  reasonable rates. 886-7206.  #2  Clean up and rubbish  removal, maintenance,  handi-man. Phone 886-9498  after 6 pm. #2  Rneti's  Blacksmith Shop  Welding * Fabricating  Tools * Hardware for  Log Building  lata* to* MM755  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Experienced, reliable  babysitting. Gibsons preferred. Call Gillian at  886-8781. TFN  Friday's Girl  Secretarial  Services  Photocopying        Typing  Bookkeeping  Call 8862169  School Rd. S. Hwy. 101  "The Big White House''  TFN  Ralncoasl  Secretarial  I'rolrssiiNial Oul ol Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available!  ran:  EVM.8U-UM  Light moving and hauling of  any kind, summer home  maintenance & caretaking,  steady part-time work.  886-9503. #4  TREE SERVICE  We make it our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ' ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  For  Re-  Would babysit In my home  on Abbs Road, weekdays.  Call 886-8785. #2  Will babysit in my home for  working mother. Pratt Road  area. 886-8631. *4  Will babysit, my home,  Roberts Creek area.  885-7493. TFN  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2469     027TFN  Reliable lady will do house  cleaning.    Very    good  relerences. Phone 885-3363.  #3  Would like to baby-sit a  child 3 to 5 years old, 2 or 3  days a week at my apartment. Phone 886-8350.     #3  Explosive  quirements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and salety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Glbaons. Phone  (86-7776. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs.  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  Until 8 p.m., 886-7355.  TFN  Cat 235  Backhoe  For Hire  JlttSll IratHsTl  ihun 6i. in  005-2220  Dress Designer: Expert in  dressmaking  and  alterations, reliable, reasonable  rates. For sewing needs call     jr-ajnif ATlflMC  Florence,885-3759. ��7   tiCNUVH IIUWO  To Basements, Bathrooms  Kitchens, etc.  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality  Installations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  gfcgflB  Free Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  856-8263  or 112-524-8581  Psgsr 7424  FOR   SALE  Nice clean & clear  typewriter, manual, Smith  Corona - in excellent condition. 885-5251. #3  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  PRICES! Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Gibsons. 886-9733.        TFN  Girl's Princess bed. $100.  886-6691. #3  Ah Apple a Month  Okanagan apples delivered  to your door once a month  all winter long, all varieties,  fancy or extra fancy grade,  low prices. Apple a Month.  Box 1815, Summerland. B.C.  VOH1Z0. #3  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  686-2604. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more, $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  CLEAN SWEEP CHIMNEY  CLEANING SERVICE, clean  all chimneys, free estimates  on boiler repair and boiler  servicing. Phone 885-5034  or 885-2573. TFN  Carpenters available for  foundations, framing,  finishing, renovations.  References. 885-7417,  8869679. ��4  Carpenter���new and  renovations. Reasonable  rates and references.  886-7280.  TFN  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  886-8187.  TFN  Going Away?  '.'.', Kfll  - Walrl y��lar ptarils  ��� Feed your pet.  ��� Take? cere of your home  SUMHIHE HOUSCWATCH  886-9839  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable  rates.  Work  guaranteed. 886-9749.   TFN,  FOR   SALE  EAR PIERCING  Beautiful 24 kt. gold studs  included. Hairlines  8862316, Seaview Place.  Gibsons. TFN  Sofa/Daybed, orange vinyl  that needs repair $40.  8852468. #4  Firewood - Green Alder $60  per cord. Serving Langdale  through Sechelt. Ph.  6869843. #5  OMMMa'S TRDK  BW C USED  CL0TBI1G C CRATTS  II you have clothes or  cralts you would like to  sell ��� phone Gramma's  Trunk at 8852058.  We sell on consignment.  Located at Banner's  Furniture Store  Sechelt  H78 x 15 snowies on rims.  $50.886-u713. #2  madeira  appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  jj^U      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  TV 20" colour AGS Hitachi,  like new, must sell. $300.  865-9698. #4  Alder Firewood for sale $75  per cord, $40 per Vi cord.  Delivered. Phone 886-2489.  ��4  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more $3.00. Whole  oats $10.00 a hundred.  Ground $12.00. Phone eves.  885-9357. TFN  WALLPAPER-fabulous  designs. Teredo Carpet &  Home Centre. 885-2601 or  885-7520. TFN  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  IfssfAI  ���WEPOV    I  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  885-2113  After 5 p.m.   MUTTHUTT  "Doggone Cozy"  Insulated Dog and Cat  houses ��� other unique  leatures. Ph: 886-9519.     *6  Firewood For Sale  $30. per V, ton truckload.  886-2987. ��2  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow and custom  hitches. Call Terry at Coast  Industries, Gibsons.  886-9159.  TFN  Inglis multi-cycle auto  washer, excellent condition.  Guaranteed & delivered.  $250. Phone 883-2648.   TFN  Let US customize your kitchen co-ordinating drapery  fabric and wall covering.  Teredo Carpet Centre,  885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  TV l STEREO REPAIRS  Green    Onion    Stereo.  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon.  884-5240.  TFN  Freight Damaged Appliances  Big dollar savings on  stoves, fridges, washers,  dryers, dishwashers,  microwaves, etc. 1119 West  14th, North Vancouver.  980-4848  TFN  ELKCTBOHOME  .   SAIES &, SERVICE  ) Y,-,ir Warr.inty  on P.uts S, Labour  &, SUNSHINE  COAST T.U.  Powerful horse manure; you  load, $15.885-9969.      TFN  BLANCHE  EOUIPMENT SALES  Langley, B.C. 530-3166  7 Loaderbackhoes  5-hydraullc excavators  Wheel and track loaders  Bulldozers  Clearing    blades    and  buckets  Evenings  Jim530-3166    Bi!l888-1735  #4  Two Ford Vi ton truck rims,  15 Inch 5 stud ��� cash. Phone  886-2105. #2  CASH FOR LOBS  tod meat  Free Estimates  0 & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  ���aediiaitiaKKHK  ���"'     ' " -" " 16  Coast News, January 11,1982  AUTOMOTIVE  B.C.   YUKON   BLANKET   CLASSIFIEDS  1981 Z28 Camaro Troof 350,  4-sp all power equip.,  AM'FM cassette, on warranty. Phone 886-8483. *4  1976 Oldsmobile Cutlass.  very good condition $2,500.  Call Rick 886-8026. ��4  77 Dodge Arrow. 2 door,  5-speed, 2000 cc engine,  good condition. $2,600  OBO. Call 886-9757. #2  5J x 15 rim for Volvo station  wagon. Brand new, never  used. $30. 886-7112 days or  886-7363 eves #4  5f) Willys 4x4 P.U. Chevy  V-8. transmission just  rebuilt, body A-1. $2,500 or  trade spare for parts.  886-2092. #2  75 GMC short van 350 auto,  PS/PB & extra, trade for car.  883-2772. #4  1967 Ford V, ton pick up  $600.886-7037. #2  1980 Ford F150 4x4 custom,  black & red stepside short  box, AMX FM cassette,  velvet on roof. $10,500. Days  886-9500. Eves. 886-2860. ��4  ���79 GMC V, ton Van, PS.PB,  6-cyl. auto., only 13,000  miles, mint cond. $6,700  OBO. Ph: 886-8776 or  885-2437. #4  79 Ford F150, 55,000 km,  PS, PB, FM cass. 885-5570.  #4  ! 1979 Elan Skl-dos $700  each, excellent condition,  about 40 hrs. on each. Ph:  884-5207. Dunham Road,  Port Mellon. #4  1968 Pontiac station  wagon. dependable  transportation $450 OBO.  886-8631. ��4  12' aluminum Boat with  trailer, plus 55 hp outboard.  885-2964. #2  10 foot Sunliner boat with 6  horsepower Evlnrude outboard engine and gas tank.  $600. 683-2342. Ask for Nell.  ��3  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.   TFN  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,686-9546.       TFN  SMALL CAR  SERVICE  is No problem  for us  Ford  flirts been building and im-  .Jaiininij cars and (rucks  M'rbtn Germany, Japan and  -1minland as tar back as  ;W-W. Su, if you have a pro-  ��� bk-iii will) your small ear  JM'c'vc gm ihe  -  EXPERIENCE  Hours ol Service  8:00 am - 4:30 pm  885-3281  SMTRCMRTI  ' FOB MUM IT��|  1970 Trans Am, 4 sp., good  condition. Phone 886-2975.  #3  ���ABBA  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  1981 1-Ton trucks  v    c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250'f  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  �� Ton Truck. 22' Box  ; Hydraulic Tailgate  DULY WEEKLY  )   MOHTHLV  ���COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  MARSHALL'S  SCUM SCRUKE  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  38 ft. F/G trailer, "Iwan K"  195 Penta, electronics,  fishing gear. Ph: 885-2002 or  view at Porpoise Bay wharl.  #2  ���i'llHlllll'li'iltssl  14 x 70 Moduline, fully set  up at #2 Comeau Mobile  Home Park with covered  sundeck, 9 x 12 metal  storage shed, 3 BR. Asking  $33,900. Ph: 886-8504 to  view. *4  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call colled.  (D6747). TFN  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE]  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow & custom  hitches. Call Terry at Coast  Industries,      Gibsons,  866-9159.  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  House for Sale by owner,  1600 sq. ft. Yacht Road,  Selma Park, cedar home,  superb view. $153,000.  885-2392. #3  73'x127' lot, nicely treed,  quiet area, perc tested, King  Road off Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  $35,000 firm. 865-7463.  TFN  B.C.   YUKON  I SAWYER MILLWRIGHT. Ex-'  perienced sell-motivated"  Millwright for 52" circular  sawmill specializing in  cedar siding on Sunshine  Coast near Vancouver.  Must supervise production  and 6 to 8 employees. Send  resume and references to:  Cameo Industries Ltd., Suncoast Cedar Division, Box  407, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Phone 885-5711 or 885-2003.  #2  WEEKLY PAPER $27,000  plus machinery. This profitable venture could be a  goldmine with experienced  management. Write: The Interior Advisor, Box 1050,  Houston, B.C. V0J 1Z0 or  phone 845-2921. #2  MACHINERY ��� TRUCK AUC-  TION, Brooks, Alta. 32 tractors, 15 combines, trucks,  swathers, drills, cultivators,  plows. Saturday, January  23, 1982, 9 a.m. Charlton's  Auction Service Ltd. Phone  (403)362-2972. #2  SKEENA HIGH REUNION  August 2,1982 for students  who should have graduated  between 1954 and 1964.  Send self-addressed  envelope (30c) to: Skeena  Reunion, 4610 Park Ave.,  Terrace, B.C. V8G1V6.    #2  OONOVAN LOG HOMES by  McDermid and Johnson Ltd.  For brochure or further information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. V0K  2E0. Phone 395-3811.       #2  12.72 ACRES mixed or-  chard, most peaches, permanent irrigation set all  equipment, good Income,  small house included.  Phone 495-7160 after 5 pm.  #2  <977 GMC Va Ton Van 350  fnotor PS/PB, 43,000 miles,  ���Jew brakes and tires.  $5,500. 886-9819 after 6 pm.  I #2  coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we taRe trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for Quick sale  885-9979 Hwy. 101  |acos> Irom benner > tmnilurel   MOl MM  1976 dodge Club Cab V-8  auto. 42,000 mi. Very good  cond. must be seen.  Sacrifice $3,000. Diana  883-9427 or 883-2248.        #2  CAMPERS & HVS  23 ft. Diplomat, fully self-  contained, trailer c/w hitch.  $7,900,886-9489. *4  MOTORCYCLES  1975 Vespa Sprint scooter  all white, 150 cc, excellent  condition $800 OBO. Call  Darlene 8869455. #2  24 CHANNEL T.V. Bring  space age entertainment to  your home or community.  Satellite receivers, residential or commercial. Starting  at $2,995. Please call  791-5727. #2  GIANT 6 ft. VISTAVISION  T.V. screen $2,000 or best  offer. Phone 334-2512 or  write: Box 144, c/o Comox  District Free Press, Box  3039, Courtenay, B.C. V9N  5N3. #2  BIRD LOVERS get your  sunflower seed supplies  direct from our processing  plant. Alberta Sunflower  Seeds Ltd., Box 767, Bow  Island, Alta. T0K OG0.  Phone (403)545-2560.       #2  IF YOU ENJOY GARDEN-  ING, do it year round, using  an aluminum and glass  greenhouse) Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  V5E 2R1. Mall orders now  available. #2  24 CHANNEL T.V. exclusive  protected dealership  available in satellite  receivers. Residential and  commercial models, starting at $2,995. No experience required. We provide full training and ongoing assistance. $40,000  secured by stock and equipment. Phone or write:  Satellite Systems Ltd.,  C-272, 108 Ranch, 100 Mile  House, B.C. Phone:  791-5727. #2  PART TIME ��� FULL TIME  FRANCHISE OPPORTUNITY. Fun, security and high  Income can be yours, if you  decide now to join our successful team, are willing to  work hard and have only  $8,600 to invest. For the  selected applicants we provide: pioven high Income  formula; comprehensive in  house training; on going  help and assistance; no risk  guarantee for your Investment. For more Information,  phone 294-2373 or write:  Westland Food Packers  (B.C.) Ltd., 385 Boundary  Road South, Vancouver,  B.C.V5K4S1. #3  BANKRUPTCY SALE:  Lathe, milling machines,  drills, bandsaws, radial  drills, welders, tooling,  lorklifts, compressors,  grinders, threaders, hoists,  Ironworkers, power tools,  office furniture, plus many  more items too numerous to  mention. We have been  authorized by Deloltte,  Hasklns and Sells Ltd. to  supplement and liquidate  the assets of: - Day 1: Tar-  sands Mechanical Services,  on Tuesday, January 12,  1982 at 11:30 a.m. at 3702,  37th Ave., Whitecourt, Alta.  (Hwy. 16 west to Hwy. 43  north to Whitecourt. - Day 2:  J.C. Machine and Welding.  1978 Ltd. on Wednesday,  January 13, 1982 at 10:30  a.m. at Drayton Valley, Alta.  (Hwy. 2 south to Leduc cutoff west on Hwy. 39 to  Drayton Valley). In detailed  lots by: Danbury Sales 1971  Ltd. Information: Phone  (416)630-5241. Inspection:  Monday January 11,198210  a.m. to 4 p.m. and morning  of sale. Terms: minimum  $100 cash deposit. 25% on  all major purchases,  balance by cash, certified  cheque or L.C. #2  JOBS AVAILABLE: 1O0's of  positions open B.C. and  Alberta. Free information or  send $2.00 for rush first  class priority reply. Box 297,  Port Albernl, B.C. V9Y 7M7.  #2  Province) of  BrtHeh Columbia  ��15f     Ministry ol  Forests  SALE OF  DECKED LOGS  Sealed tenders will be  received by the undersigned for an estimated  73m5 (25 cunits) of  decked cedar, hemlock  and fir in the vicinity of  Secret Cove.  Deadline for submitting  tenders is 1:30 p.m. on  Tuesday, January 21,  1982.  Full   particulars  are  available from the B.C.  Forest Service at the address below.  District Manager  B.C. Forest Service  Teredo Square  Box 4000  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Telephone 885-5174  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-Law  No. 103.41, 1981.  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider Ihe following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-  Law No. 103.41, 1981."  By-Law 103.41 will amend Subdivision Regulation By-Law 103 by deleting  the averaging provision within the J, L, N and P zones. Currently the subdivision regulations of these zones permit a range of lot sizes to be created subject to an overall average lot size being maintained. It is the intent of this bylaw amendment proposal to maintain a minimum lot size equal to the current  average thus eliminating averaging of lot sizes for future subdivision within  the J, L, Nand P zones.  The public hearing will be held in the council chambers of the Sechelt Village  Hall, 1176 inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C., at 7:00 p.m. on Thursday, January  28, 1982. All persons who deem their interest in property to be affected by  the proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-Law 103.41 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. This by-law may be Inspected at the Regional District  Office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during 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.  Sunshine Coast Regionil District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  885-2261  Mr. Larry Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  HIRED EQUIPMENT  REGISTRATION  The Ministry of Transportation and  Highways in the Gibsons Highways  District is compiling its Hired Equip-'  ment List and advises all persons or  companies wishing to have their rentable equipment, such as trucks,  backhoes, loaders, excavators, graders,  rollers, scrapers, br tractors listed, that  they should contact the District Office  at P.O. Box 740, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0,  Telephone 886-2294, for Hired Equipment Registration Forms.  Equipment previously listed must be reregistered during the month of January.  Full details of equipment, including  serial numbers are required for registration. Tare Weight Weigh Scale Slips are  required with truck registration.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Dated at Gibsons, B.C.  this 7th day of January, 1982  PENDER HARBOUR FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders will be received by the undersigned  up to 12 Noon on Tuesday, February 2nd, 1982 for  the construction of an addition to the Garden Bay  Fire Hall, namely the training area.  Plans for construction can be obtained upon a $25  deposit by certified cheque, payable to the Pender  Harbour Fire Protection District. Cheques to be  refunded if plans returned in good condition and  complete within 10 days of closing date.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Plans may be obtained from the Chairman, Ross Mc-  Quitty, 883-9083 or in writing to the Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District, P.O. Box 304, Madeira Park,  BX.'VON 2H0.  Dated this 11th day of January, 1982.  The Pender Harbour Fire Protection District  Ross McQuitty, Chairman  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off yoLjf Coast Ne<  Claasifled   at  Campbells  Family Shoes, Sechelt, or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  12 x 68 3 bdrm. Mobile  Home, appliances incl. 1975  Estate. Call alter 5 pm.  685-9458. #4  PROPERTY  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARK-LIKE SETTING,  BEACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE HO.,  ROBERTS CREEK.  72'/ix105. $43,500. SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  15%. 666-2637. TFN  Roberts Creek building lot,  treed, close to beach,  $35,000. Phone 885-3470.  TFN  V, acre corner lot In sunny  lower Roberts Creek. Nicely  treed and within walking  distance ot ocean. $45,000.  666-7770. #2  View, Irvines Ldg., 3 bdrm.  rustic home on Kammerle  Rd., private .4 ac. treed  garden lot, $77,500.  966-4657. #2  Private Salt  Lot 81 Creekside ��� all  amenities, close to school &  shopping. Ask. $34,500  OBO. Ph: 686-2945. #2  Reduced $16,000  Custom designed 1,300 sq.  ft. post and beam home on  Cooper Rd. 2 bedrooms, 1 V>  baths., (master ensuite), 6  appliances and lots of comfort, on a level Vi acre ol  treed privacy. With a fish  pond, 2 outbuildings and  beautiful stained glass windows, it can all be yours for  the incredible price of  $79,000. Owner must sell,  so act quickly. Call 885-3153  (eves). TFN  ;��***<.  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  Individual    Listings  Presale By Builder  1172 sq. ft., 3 bedroom 2 bath, close to schools, basement.  $75,000  886-7309  PANORAMIC VIEW - REVENUE  Lower Gibsons Revenue property. Panoramic view  $125,000  up to $100,000 financing available at 13%  Call 438-6508 (collect)  Only $5,000 down  Balance at 13*/*%  For a large centrally located duplex lot in Nanaimo. F.P.  $45,000, plans and building permits free or trade as down payment towards purchase of home on the Sunshine Coast.  Call 883-9926  WOODCREEK PARK  corner lot #74  Price &*#mt  Open to Offers 886*2311  Selling Your  Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or 886-7817 Coast News. January 11.1982  17-.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 ol the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider the following by-laws ol the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment By-  Law No. 96.78, 1981."  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-Law No. 103.39, 1981."  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-Law No. 103.38, 1981."  d) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-Law No. 103.36, 1981.  e) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-Law No. 103.35, 1981."  It is the intent ot By-Law No. 96.78 to amend Ihe map designation ol  District Lot 5416. more particularly shown on the following map, by  changing the current Al (rural one) land use zone to R2 (residential two)  land use zone. This will result in a change in permitted land uses more  in keeping with the following accompanying by-law amendment.  It is the intent ol By-Law 103.39 to amend the map designation of  District Lot 5416, more particularly shown on the following map, by  changing the current "C" subdivision zone (2 hectare average lot size)  to "J" subdivision zone (2000 square metre average lot size).  I is the intent of By-Law 103.38 to amend the map designation of  District Lot 5814, more particularly shown on the frViowing map, by  changing the current 'D' subdivision zone (2 hectare minimum lot size  outside A.L.R.) to 'E' subdivision zone (1 hectare average lot size).  T^-O'l'.j:'  !#.:  i ssU"  ' n�� qBP  n  d)   It is the intent of By-Law 103.36 to amend the map designation of  District Lot 3258, more particularly shown on the following map, by  changing the current 'C subdivision zone (2 hectare average lot size) to  'E' subdivision zone (1 hectare average lot size).  -3TT  It is the intent of By-Law 103.35 to amend the map designation ol  District Lot 6283, more particularly shown on the following map, by  changing the current 'C subdivision zone (2 hectare average lot size) to  'E' subdivision zone (1 hectare average lot size).  fc629?V  L8W4  <3ED  L6234  r  I     '. -532      ������\Lt��i  L5862  neTD  BY-LAW 103.35  -SUBJECT PROPERTY  PROPOSED CHANGE  FROM 'C TO 'E'  .HWY. 101  The public hearing will be held in the council chambers of the Sechelt Village  Hall 1176 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt. B.C., at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, January  27 1982 All persons who believe their interest in property to be affected by  the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-Laws 96.78, 103.39, 103.38, 103.36 and  103 35 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-laws. These bylaws may be inspected at the Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Street,  Sechelt BC during 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.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Telephone: 885-2261  Mr. Larry Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Crossword  by Jo Melnyk  1.  6.  11.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  20.  22.  23.  25.  28.  29.  30.  32.  34.  39.  42.  43.  45.  46.  49.  50.  54.  55.  56.  58.  60.  63.  66.  67.  68.  69.  70.  71.  ACROSS  Egg's Partner  Drug  Remove  Country  Philippine Island Volcano  Weird  A.W.O.L.  Blush  Moses' Brother  Two  Employers  Font. Name  State (Abbr.)  Baby Contest  Smoke  Office Equipment  Foot  Government Bin  Send OH  Strain  Emptied  You (Gorman)  Boor  Witches Place  Errs  Bird  Mission  An Inland Barge  Lidos  Truck  Door (Latin)  Misc. Nickname  Compass Point  Tune  According to Law  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  19.  21.  23.  24.  26.  27.  30.  31.  33.  35.  36.  37.  38.  40.  41.  44.  47.  48.  50.  51.  52.  53.  55.  57.  DOWN  Insect  Part of "To Be"  Perambulators  Willow  Want  Most Senior  Franks  Educational Broadcasting  Grain  Fern. Name  Scottish Landowner  Utonsll  Fern. Name  To (Scots)  Pair  Measured  Join Forces  Price  Swindle (Slang)  Group ol Three  Sot In  Electrical Unit  Peace  Supervising  A Smile  Is Ovorfond  To Bo (Fr.)  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Salt (Fr.)  #33  "CLASSIFIEDADS  >"<  British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority  Electric and Gas Rates  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  The dates, times and locations set forth below are presently  established by the British Columbia Utilities Commission for the  public hearing of Applications by British Columbia Hydro and  Power Authority to amend its electric and gas schedules of rates,  filed or deemed to have been filed, with the Commission.  1. At the Commission Hearing Room, 21st Floor, 1177 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Tuesday, Jan. 19, 1982 through Friday, Jan. 22, 1982  Tuesday, Jan. 26,1982 through Friday, Jan. 29,1982  Tuesday, Feb. 9,1982 through Friday, Feb. 12,1982  Tuesday, Feb. 16, 1982 through Friday, Feb. 19, 1962  2. At the Huntingdon Manor Inn, Victoria, B.C.  Tuesday, February 23, 1982 through Friday, Feb. 26, 1982  (The primary purpose to discuss gas rates, Victoria)  3. At the Coachouse Inn, Fort Nelson, B.C. commencing  Tuesday, March 2, 1982  (The primary purpose to discuss the requirement for  higher electric rates in Zone II (diesel generation) service  areas.)  4. At the Commission Hearing Room, 21st Floor, 1177 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Tuesday through Friday, commencing March 9,1982 until  the completion of Phase I, "Revenue Requirements".  The hour of sitting each day are:  9:30 a.m. through 12:30 p.m.  2:00 p.m. through 4:00 p.m.  BY ORDER  A.C. Michelson  Secretary  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture  ��� Appliances  ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  Sunitus Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay ��� 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassl'ord Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School ��� 9:30 am  Rev. AIM. G. Keld  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW A  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN (HI HOIKS  t umniru'il Services  1st Sunday 10:00 am  in Si. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All oilier Sundays  Rubens Creek 2:00 pm  Family Holy Eucharisl  Gibsons 10:1)0 am  Rector:  Res. John I:. Robinson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbaih School Sal. 10 am  Hour ol' Worship  Sal. II am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. nil  Paslor: C. Driehcrg  Everyone Welcome  I in inrormalion phone:  HH5.9750 or 883-2736  SECHELT  NKW LIFE ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  in  Senior Citizens Hall  t :00 pin Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Rev. P. Brooks, Paslor  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SECHELT SERVICES:  Sundays 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 pm  Sunday School 11:30 am  All    in    United    Church  edifice on main highway in  Davis   Bay.   Everyone   is  warmly invited lo altend.  Phone     885-3157     or  886-7882  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechelt 885-5635  Park Rd.. Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11 '.00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer* Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  GIHSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  Youth Paslor: Jack Mocll  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  I veiling Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Sludv  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated with die  Pentecostal Assemblies  ol Canada  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Res, Angclo DcPompa  Parish Priest  Times of Musses  Saturday 5:00 pm  St. Mary's. Gibsons  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 am Our lady ol  l.ourdes Church  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 am Holy Family Church  Seclicit  12 Noon Si. Mary's Church  Gibsons  (Pcndet llaihoni  Suunnci Only)  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or  885-5201  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Pastor: Nancy Dykes  (I Church Services  i Coast News. January 11. 1982  I lie locution of lasl week's (iui-v. Where, a snow  cut from I he llilkrist Koud urea, was nol currci'lly  idi tililied and hu-uuM- ol' the perishable nulnre ol'  Ihe suhjeel vve will nol re-run Ihe phoio. This  week's pri/e will he $10 and will he awarded lo Ihe  person whose entry is chosen correctly iilcniilsinu  Ihe location ol' Ihe ahtive. Send sour entries lo Ihe  Coasl News, Ho\ 4MI, (eilisiins, in lime lo reach Ihe  newspaper office hy this Saturday.  Legal Notes  by J. Wayne Rowe  tolling Oul of Debt  This article will nol  show you how lo quickly  dispense wilh a debt load  which lor many lends lo  reacli a threshold point  alter ihe Christmas  season. Hopefully,  though, it will be of  some use to those who  feel ihe burden is finally  loo much lo bear.  Probably ihe first  solution to be considered  is debt consolidation or  refinancing. This simply  involves borrowing sufficient money to pay off  all of your debts thereby  leaving you with one  payment to make on the  new loan. ���  This will usually result  in a reduction of your  monthly debl payments  lo a level which is more  manageable. An added  advantage may be lhal  ihe overall interest rale  will also be reduced���  particularly if your debts  relate lo credit cards.  However, il may also  cosl you more in ihe long  run, as the new loan will  likely lake more lime to  pay off.  I here is also a hidden  trap, in lhal if you are  unable 10 control your  use of credit cards, you  may soon find yourself  saddled wilh both ihe  new loan and a host of  new debls on your credit  cards.  If refinancing is not a  viable option or if you  have difficulty dealing  with the various  creditors, then you might  seek ihe aid of the Debtor Assistance Division  (D.A.D.) of the Ministry  of Consumer and Corporate Affairs located al  411 Dunsmuir Street in  Vancouver.  This office has  counsellors available lo'  assist individuals wilh  budgeting their affairs  and wilh mediating settlements wilh creditors,  It can also receive  payments from debtors,  in trust, and distribute  Ihem among the various  creditors.  The D.A.D. also administers the Orderly  Payment of Debts under  the Bankruptcy Act.  This is a program  whereby an individual's  debts may be consolidated and repaid by  monthly payments based  on the individual's ability to pay.  The main advantage  of this program to the  debtor is lhal the interest  rate on the consolidated  debt is set al 5%. The  drawback, however, is  lhat the program is  somewhat limited in lhal  il does noi apply lo debls  over $1,000 unless the  creditor consents. As  well, ihe repayment  period cannot exceed  three years without the  consent of all of the  creditors.  The lasl and most  drastic measure for gelling oul of debl is personal bankruptcy. The  procedure is far too involved to outline here,  but once again ihe  D.A.D. can provide you  with some useful  guidance.  Notwithstanding the  tales that you may have  heard of the ease wilh  which some individuals  slip in and oul of  bankruptcy you should  be forewarned that il can  exact a heavy personal  loll. Hopefully, though,  some of ihe oilier  measures outlined above  will enable you lo avoid  having lo make this  choice.  *o��^%  : * * * I' I   ���' * !'  A Fine Selection of Quality  LAMPS  - Table Lamps. Liyhl Fixtures.  Outdoor Lamps  LAMP REPAIRS  & REWIRING  Kitchen and Small  APPLIANCES  BURGLAR ALARMS  ' Bill's  Holland  Electric  Ltd.  886-9X32  Hwy Ml "V    /  OlfeMM,      3>f  nest to  Ken Devrlee  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  An excellent fish thai  is now available in the  Gibsons and Sechelt Fish  Markets al this lime is  red snapper. Mary and  Doug prefer lo call it  "snappa" in their Gibsons Shop.  Red Snapper,  scbastodes ruberrimus,  reaching a maximum  length of three feel is the  largest of ihis family  group, seven of which  are found on our coast.  They are called rockl'ish  and the most common  one in our area is the  "Quill-back Rockl'ish"  which we know as rock  cod. lis fancy name is  scbasiodes maliger.  Red snapper and rock  cod are delicious filleted  and pan-fried after being  first rolled in Hour, dipped in beaten egg and  milk or water and finally  covered with dry bread  crumbs or corn meal.  Small red snapper or  rock cod can be cleaned  and scaled and the whole  fish sauieed in a frying  pan or wok. First dip the  fisli in milk and roll in  Hour. Melt plenty of butler in your skillet or oil in  your wok, when it is hot  but noi burned add the  fish and saute until nicely browned on one side.  Turn and brown ihe  other side. Remove lo a  hoi platter and pepper to  taste, and sprinkle wilh  chopped parsley. Clarify  a little butler in a  saucepan and pour it  over the fish and serve  immediately. No wine or  other seasoning is needed  - just the butler and  parsley.  Here is a variation of  sauieed fillet of snapper.  "Almond Snapper"  2-4 fillels of red snapper  (depending on size)  Sail, pepper  Butter  Flour  '/> cup blanched almonds  '/i cup melted bulier  1 tsp. lemon juice  Method  Dip ihe fillets in flour,  season with salt and pepper and same in butler  until nicely done  (brown). Meanwhile,  chop the almonds and  brown them in melted  butler. After removing  the fillels from ihe pan  and placing them on a  hot platter to keep  warm, add ihe almonds  to the saute pan and stir  while adding ihe lemon  juice. When ihe mixture  is properly healed, pour  over ihe fillels and serve.  You can improve the al-  CLASSIFIED NOTE  hop of) your Coasl New  Classified al Campbell  Family Shoes Sechelt (  Madeira  Park   Pharmar  mond sauce by including  '4 cup of dry while wine.  "Snappa" is a real  snap for seafood fans.  Sea you.  |. Wayne Rowe B.A., LL.B.  Barrister &. Solicitor  Pratt Road. Gibsons  Telephone! 886-2029  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation ol Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now   886-7111  1 7 Years Experience  Serving fhe Sunshine Coasl  sin-, e 196/  MID-JANUART'  f*a��l��eaa^enamm\\  *i\) /O   Uff List Price of  All Cabinets & Vanities  ordered during sale period  30% - 70% Off  All In-Stock  Carpet & Lino  itr pit Ceramic  Giliiif �����itri  Thurs-Sat  10am-5pm  A division ol  Howe Sound  Distributors Ltd.  886-2765  North Rd., Gibson*  . QQQOQijiQQQOQQ  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING'  *On Approved Credit  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $100.00 or more)  DURING THE MONTH OF JANUARY,  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  INTEREST  ��� No Down Payment  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  4*  .��#���  It you buy a..  FRID8E  Price  ��� Tax  ���899.00  53.94  Total Cost  ���952.94  Total Cost Spread Over 12 Months  ���952.94 + 12 s $79.42/month  Therefore you pay a Monthly Payment of '79.42  for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Open    Titos S;it.,    9    inn  886-9733  QQyiyQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ*

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