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Sunshine Coast News Jan 18, 1982

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 Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B,C.  V8V 1X4  Assessment protest urged locally  by Vent Parnell  j "The most important thing people can do to  relieve the shock of 100% increases and more in tax  assessments is to write to Victoria to protest. Write to  Premier Bennett, Minister of Finance, and the  Minister of Education, Brian Smith and tell them  that such an unrealistic large jump is unbearable for  taxpayers in these difficult economic times. Ask them  to lower provincial mill rates, particularly the 41%  levied by the Ministry of Education province-wide, to  Kelp reduce the impact on everyone's 1982 tax bill."  ; That is the advice of municipal and school board  officials, realtors and informed citizens on the coast,  in the face of increased property assessments, many  of which have doubled over 1981 assessment figures.  Regional Board Area A director Ian Vaughan  reported that his "phone was ringing off the hook  and people from Pender Harbour have been banging  on my door for the last week, asking what they could  do about this alarming situation".  NDP MLA Don Lockstead stated that besides sending letters to Victoria, residents should appeal their  tax assessments "as a formal protest, Everyone  should appeal*at the local assessment office to  register their objections to such large assessments".  This advice was repeated by Sunshine Coast  Regional Board chairman Brian Stelck, who stated:  "All it takes is one sentence, stating whether the appeal is for the assessment or class of assessment indicated on the notice".  '��� Lockstead stated that the NDP constituency office  in-Powell River has been receiving hundreds of calls  and many indicate that assessments are not realistic.  : Growing concern over large increases in taxation  assessments is causing strong reactions up and down  the Sunshine Coast. Deputy area assessor Larry  Nelson told the Coasl News, Friday, that 700 letters  of appeal have already been received at the district  assessment office in Sechelt, asking for review. He  expected this number would be even higher by the appeal deadline date of January 20th. A second court  has been appointed for the Sechelt area to deal with  the exceptionally large number of appeals.  Nelson stated that a 40 to 50% increase in assessed  values of properties is common and there have been  increases of 100% and even higher. The large increases are upsetting coast residents who are faced  with jumps of 50% and more on their 1982 tax bills.  Faced with rising unemployment and living costs, the  large assessment increases place an unexpected and  severe burden on many taxpayers.  Concerned Citizens groups and Ratepayers  Associations are forming to take action, sending in  appeals and protesting by letter to Provincial cabinet  ministers.  Local government officials are receiving calls from  citizens worried about the effect the increased  assessments will have on their tax bills. Mayor Lorraine Goddard in Gibsons stated that the large  assessments will be a major consideration when the  village sets its mill rate for the 1982 taxation year.  "We will make every effort to lower the mill rate to  reduce the effect of high assessments as much as  possible."  Last year, Gibsons mill rate was 30 for general taxation and 5 mills for loan taxation to raise a total of  $330,000 from Gibsons taxpayers.  At the school board meeting Thursday, trustees  passed a motion to send a letter to the Minister of  Education, to ask him to recommend to the provincial cabinet "changes in the financing formula so as  to' bring immediate relief to property-owners in  School District #46 whose assessments have risen an  average of at least 48%".  The provincial mill rate set by the Ministry of  Education is 41 mills and individual school districts  add to this levy to meet local budget requirements.  Last year coast residents paid 55 mills.to meet the  local district budget of nearly $10 million. School  Board Secretary-Treasurer, Roy Mills, stated that  this year's budget is "considerably higher" but that  the mill rate locally could be dropped tc meet 1982  budget demands.  School trustees are recommending some measures  to Premier Bennett and provincial cabinet members  to reduce the strain on local taxpayers.  Provincial homeowner grants could be increased,  the provincial government levy of 10 mills could be  Sliced or the Ministry of Education's basic provin-  levy of 41% could be reduced. They would like  tlU premier to consider adopting one or a part of all  thtee measures to help taxpayers cope with assessment increases.  "Assessor Larry Nelson told the Coasl News that  the unusually high jumps in local assessments reflect  the market value of properties "which rose  phenomenally during 1981". He agreed the local  market is showing a decline and sales slowed  dramatically in the latter part of 1981 due to high interest rates. However, sale prices of homes have not  dropped very much and the assessments reflect accurate property values in most cases.  Nelson said that the Sechelt assessment office  ploys ten appraisers and that within the last five  i  years, every property on the coast has been visited at  least once to update assessments. "Many assessments  are made on mass appraisals which means that we  calculate what a home in a certain area may be worth  without actually seeing it every year. This allows  some room for error and certainly, homeowners  should appeal their assessment if they feel it is unfair.  "The Court of Revision requires that the  homeowner provide proof, such as a recent appraisal  of the property, a real estate listing or an actual bill  of sale establishing that the value of the property is  not as great as that staled on the assessment notice.  "Some assessments may seem high but they are  catching up for assessments that were on the low side  last year." Nelson said that appraisals are made each  year between February and September and that actual market trends in the latter part of the taxation  year do not show up on tax notices until the following assessment year. This delay may cause some  disparity between actual market values and those  stated on assessment notices.  Local realtors agree that the assessments are not  unrealistic, but are still a shock to some residents,  whose taxes may double this year.  Jon McRae of Gibsons Realty said that "a 10 to  15% increase in taxes, in keeping with cost of living  increases would be acceptable, since most people are  expecting that sort of thing. Letters should be written  to put pressure on the government to adjust the mill  rates to compensate for the great increase in property  assessments".  Area C director Charles Lee said other mayors in  British Columbia are alarmed at assessment increases  and letters from everyone are the most effective protest.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25' per copy on news stands        January 18,1982  Volume 36, Number 3  For Porpoise Bay  Debris committee set  A well attendedmeeting at the Sechelt Village offices last Monday resulted in a committee being  struck to investigate ways to clean up the debris  which has been accumulating in Sechelt Inlet. The  meeting, organized by Forestry official Barrie  distance and. strongly supported by Sechelt Mayor  ���'--��- -Hw arj U .mart committee formed, in-  ustan�� himself as chairman, BillTym-  ters, Tom 'Jaclcson, Bob Trpus'dell,  helt Mayor Bud Koch, Len'Herder,  ' Len Higgs and Barry Janyk.  ' le committee will investigate is the  ' lightly accumulation of debris in  ilt Inlet; and how to clean up  Cfl.  fckYi  R6y  Randy  The problt  dangerous and ui  the tidal areas of  Conservation officer Jamie Stephen addresses meeting called to form a committee to Investigate cleaning up  the mess. As a result of unusually high tides, last  fall's intense rainfall, and poor management of  Hydro and timber clearing operations, the head of  Sechelt Inlet, the Porpoise Bay area in particular, has  seen a large build up of debris.  Mr. Custance told the Coast News that when the  committee meets, it will look at the problem from  two angles; first, the question of how to clean up  What is there will have to be addressed and second,  some means will have to be found to prevent the  build up occurring again.  As far as the first problem is concerned, a number  of approaches can be tried; the area could be swept  by boom sticks, debris can be hauled away and burned; beachcombers should be encouraged to gather  any valuable timber mixed in with the debris or the  material can be taken to a wood-chipping facility and  processed for hog fuel.  the long-term problem^will have to take, two  forms, suggested Mr. Custance. More effective  .maliagernerit of logging operations must be en-,  couraged; pre-bundling of logs could be one approach. Stricter enforcement of logging and clearing  regulations must be another step in the solution.  Finally, it must be realized that debris control is an  ongoing thing and some funding must be found to  pay for keeping the Sechelt Inlet system clear of  debris.  At the present time no funds are available for the  task of maintaining a clearing program. A tri-funded  program of debris control exists on Vancouver Island  but does not extend to the Sunshine Coast, On the  Island, the federal Department of the Environment,  the B.C. government and the forest industry share  equally in a fund which pays for debris control  through the B.C. Debris Control Board.  It would appear that similar solutions will have to  be found for the Sunshine Coast region.   our Sechelt Inlet.  Coroner's recommendation  Police investigation sought  - Geoete Mallei,,,, Photo  A coroner's inquest into the death of Bernard  Jesso, 44, of Gibsons, recommended further investigation of the case by police. The inquest was  held at. Sechelt Provincial Court January 11th and  12th, with coroner Dan Devlin presiding.  . Jesso, who had been living in Gibsons for only a  short while, was killed at 1 a.m. on October 10th,  1981, on Highway 101 adjacent to the Peninsula  Hotel. The cause of death was a "massive head and  chest trauma" and the death was ruled by the coroner's jury as homicide by misadventure.  The coroner's report stated that Jesso was "chased  and beaten by a group of several persons and left ly-  Sechelt girl  still missing  The West Sechelt girl reported missing since  January 4th is still missing from her home.  Alison Davidson is apparently in the company  of another youth, Harold Weichler, and  Alison's parents believe she is fine but are very  anxious to hear from her.  Alison's father told the Coasl News that he  believes some one on the Coast is taking care of  his daughter and Weichler and hopes that she  phones home to reassure her parents that she is  indeed well. Alison telephoned Chatelech  Secondary School last Friday to speak with a  friend and it is believed the call came from a  pay phone somewhere on the Coast.  Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Alison  or Harold is urged to contact Mr. and Mrs.  Davidson at 885-7405 or Sechelt RCMP.  Accidents increase  on coast  Studies indicate an overall increase of 23.1%  in motor vehicle accidents on the Sunshine  Coast in 1981 as compared to 1980. Figures also  show an increase of 75% in fatalities, a 43.7%  increase in accidents in which people received  injuries and a 18.6% increase in accidents  resulting in property damages.  ing on Highway 101". Two persons identified in the  beating were Ricky August and Robert Joe, both of  Sechelt and both in their early 20's. One or two other  unknown persons also participated in the beating.  The report further states: "the driver of a passing  motor vehicle, having no time to react, ran over the  subject. Although many people observed the body on  the highway, no effort was made by anyone to  remove the body from the roadway, prior to being  run over by the vehicle."  The driver of the car was Keith Baker, 41, an ambulance driver from Gibsons. Evidence stated that he  was returning from hockey practice at the Sechelt  arena and saw a group of people standing alongside  the road near a car facing towards Sechelt on the  wrong shoulder of the roadway. The stationary car  had its lights on, which made it difficult for Baker to  see clearly. Baker stated he saw the body at the last  moment, but did not have time to stop his vehicle.  After the collision, he stopped immediately and  ran to give assistance to Jesso, but saw that it was too  late. When police arrived to investigate, they administered a breathalyzer test to Baker, but no traces  of alcohol were found in his system.  Over a dozen witnesses were called to testify at the  inquest. Evidence showed that immediately after the  accident, a great number of people who had seen the  accident, quickly disappeared.  Many people had been drinking and it was  reported that there were several fights and scuffles at  the Peninsula Hotel that night. At least three fights  were going on in the hotel parking lot after the bar  closed.  In evidence, it was stated that Jesso had intervened  in a fight between August and Joe involving another  man in the hotel earlier during the evening. Later,  when Jesso left the hotel, he was harassed outside  and after other persons got involved, Jesso was  beaten and left lying on the highway.  Crown prosecutor Tony Rowley commented after  the inquest that he "didn't think much of the people  of this community if they would leave an injured person lying on the highway". He stated he was sifting  through the evidence given at the inquest to study the  possibility of laying charges in the accident.  .��.,.-�����,��� -v.-,. �����������..(-���.��� .��-lt.>-.-.*;i" J* >V>-M''-'''.'!  The lug "Seafoam 5", enroute to Comox, lost Us log boom when II broke opeit-al Mission Point in Davis  Bay, Friday night. The accident provided employment to six local beachcombers who spent two days working in cold, wet and rough weather to retrieve Ihe logs. Coast residents were offered the rare opportunity to  see some real "Beachcombers" in action from the highway at Davis Bay. . v��,r.neHir����.  Assessment notices  Pender Ratepayers protest  by Howard White  The Pender Harbour and District Ratepayers  Association is urging all Area A ratepayers to check  their assessment notices and if they discover  unreasonable increases to get letters of appeal into  the Sechelt Assessment office not later than Wednesday this week.  The Association is concerned many landowners  with good reasons to appeal may not file because  they are intimidated by red tape and feel "you can't  fight city hall". In fact the appeal process can be  started very simply by dropping a brief note to the  Area Assessor, Box 1220, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (885-3206). The letter must contain the writer's  assessment roll number, found in the upper right  hand corner of the assessment notice, and outline  reasons for making the appeal. If this is done in time,  the appellant will be given a chance to appear before  a board of local residents known as the Court of  Revision, which has shown a good deal of sympathy  for local problems in past years.  Ratepayers should register appeals even if they are  in doubt, as this will keep the option open while they  give it more thought. Assessments generally have  skyrocketed in Area A and a flood of appeals, even if  it serves no other purpose, may give Victoria the  Please turn to Page 4  W  *   - 2 Coast News, January 18,1982  The  .Sunshine  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Publlahed el QebUM, B.C. mr) Monday by Qlaeelord Preae Ltd.  Boa 410. Gibtone. VON 1V0 Phone IM-M22 or IN-7S17  Clrculelton  Stephen Cerrotl  John Burnelde Wendy-Lynne Johns  George Matthews Connie Hewke  Vervt Pernell  Bredley J Beneon AdvertWeig Depertment  Fran Berger  Mark Hood  Jane McOuat  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 per ytar, $18.00 lor six month*  U. S. $32.00 par yur, Overaaas $32.00 par yaar  Distributed Ira* lo all addraeaa* on th* Sunihln* Coast  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  The question of payment  Some comment must be made  about the Clifford Olson payoff  scandal currently torturing public  sensibilities. Very rarely does such  an apparently clear-cut question of  morals and ethics arise to challenge  what we, as hopefully civilized  human beings, believe about  ourselves and others.  Where are the philosophers when  we so desperately need them? Where  are the Platos, the Aristotles to help  us decide the Tightness or wrongness  of paying a depraved criminal for  information about his hideous acts?  First of all, let us set aside the  issue of the Attorney-General's  decision to allow payments to be  made to Olson. It is a question  beyond political opportunism.  Allan Williams, the Attorney-  General of the provincial government, was put in a position last  August that would have terrorized  most of us. That he had the courage  to make such a decision, right or  wrong, must surely be respected.  On the question of the morality of  making payments for Olson's information, it is probable that the first  reaction of all of us was the gut feeling that surely this was wrong.  Many are still convinced that the  payments were indefensible after  having turned the matter over for a  few days.  The strongest argument put forward by those convinced of the  wrongness of the decision is that  they fear a precedent has been set  which will encourage emulation.  There is some validity to this concern and only time will tell whether  these fears are justified.  Less persuasive is the irrational  outrage that Olson was given  money, or more accurately money  was put in a trust fund for his family. It is difficult to see what the emotional fuss is about. By eliciting a  guilty plea from Olson far more  money was saved than would have  been spent if justice's ponderous  wheels had been allowed to roll  through their full tortuous cycle.  Let us remember, too, that there  are ways other than the payment of  money which prove very efficient in  some parts of the world. Had Olson  been arrested in a society less prone  to anguishing about questions  ethical, had the police officers in  charge of him been police officers in  a less restrained society, Olson  could have been compelled, undoubtedly, to divulge all he knew  without payment of a single Canadian cent.  But this is not a society which permits the type of torture so common  a feature of other regimes for which  we should all give thanks each night.  The police officers were in a terrible quandary. A maniac was running amok and children were being  brutally slaughtered. Parents  throughout the L'ower Mainland  were living with the dread  knowledge that a child of theirs  could be next.  Quite simply the money given to  Clifford Olson is as nothing compared to the peace of mind brought  to the parents of Southwestern  British Columbia.  Finally, it appears possible that  there might be a local connection in  that Olson may be a suspect in the  murder of Mamie Jamieson which  took place locally eighteen months  ago. What value can. be placed on  the knowledge, if it could be obtained, that the murderer of Marnie  Jamieson was no longer at liberty to  kill again? What value can be placed  on the removal from the consciousness of our communities of  the insidious rumours and foul  suspicions that have sat in our  minds and hearts for eighteen months?  What do we think of [laying  criminals for information? In this  particular case if we felt that we  could find out once and for all and  for the good of the community who  was responsible for Marnie  Jamieson's death by paying money,  the Coast News would be first in line  which cheque in hand.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  . Student Council ' President  Charlene Baldwin delivered the  student address at the inaugural  ceremonies that marked the official opening of Chatelech  Junior Secondary School in  Sechelt on January 15.  TEN YEARS AGO  Protestors opposed to the  Gibsons by-pass as planned by  the provincial highways department have apparently won a big  point.  According to a Vancouver Sun  story of last Saturday, Chairman  J.H. Tyner of the regional board  said that B.C. Highway officials  appear willing to change the  route of the by-pass If enough  people are unhappy about it.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Sechelt RCMP are seeking  witnesses who saw the tug  "Gulf Master" before rescue  operations started, as the result  of the sinking of the vessel with  the loss of five lives.  The sinking occurred on Tuesday of last week off Trail Islands  near Sechelt and authorities are  anxious to obtain some  evidence connected with the tug  before it disappeared.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  The history of the Gibsons  area volunteer firemen as  published in this issue Is no  doubt the story of many  volunteer fire departments not  only In Gibsons but In most  small centres across Canada.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Reg Paul was returned as  Chief of the Sechelt Indian band  in the January 12 election. Reelected also were councillors Ernie Joe and Henry Paul for a two  year term with Charlie Craigan  as the third councillor.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  One of the most expensive  and least used wharfs on this  coast is again out of commission following recent gales  which tore out huge' portions of  the Causeway and lifted portions of the planking of the  Roberts Creek wharf.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Powell River police have  received notification of the lifting of wartime restrictions on  the sale of explosives, and point  out that district residents will no  longer be required to obtain permits from the police department  in order to buy explosives here.  From the Social Credit  Scandal Calendar  Sunday January 17  Gat the cartoonist (1979): B.C.  Supreme Court Justice Craig  Munroe finds Victoria Times cartoonist Bob Blerman guilty of  defaming Human Resources  Minister Bill Vander Zalm in a  cartoon depicting the minister  pulling the wings off flies.  Vander Zalm is awarded $3,500  in damages.  Monday January 18  Grade's Finger (1980): Amid  rumours that Bill Bennett's  former advisor Dan Campbell  was involved with the "independent" Eckardt commission,  Attorney-General Allan Williams  orders a probe into allegations  that someone interfered with  the drawing of the electoral  boundaries.  1  -.% ���  '������'"���"  ���i    ���,  y     *  1 t  k,  ���  ������',:���  - ���  ���  ^���^             'v''--*-!  [lis  ��� n.{,^��  i'Ji!  . ��� ���    . ��� \ j  ���  V   ���  /^>;<^  '^ '-'-''31  p-V''   ���  ���**f"',".  "ff ���" W. ��''#^-y ���������'' ���>-   ' -  ���fr?^afc  * .4+'-  % h ,;  r*f  Looking north along Marine Drive, Gibsons In Ihe late 1950's this  winter scene with snow-covered Soames Point Hill, "The Knob",  in the background, shows the Coast News located In the Steln-  brunner Building, just south of the waterfront townhouses built  recently on Marine Drive. The Coast News was owned and  operated by Fred and Dorothy Cruice al the time this photo was  taken and was located here until the new Coast News building was  built in 1967, where the business is now operating. Fred Cruice  came from Ihe Leader-Post in Regina and bought the Coast News  from Sam Nutter in 1954. The Cruices owned the paper until  1975. There was a printing press In the basement and the business  employed five people. The paper was usually four to six pages and  cost 5C a copy or $2.50 a year. The building In the above photo  was a butcher shop and later Sam Nutter operated his business as  an electrician there until 1950, when he bought the Coast News  from Ernie Pearson. The paper was started by Pearson In 1945.  [Slings & Arrows^  Ipeorge MatthewsP^  Midwinter travelogue:  We did not arrive at  the decision to drive, Jo  Regina, Saskatchewah'in  the middle of the wimer  all at once. There; ijre  three mountain raofes  and a large expanse bf  windswept prairie bit-  ween the Sunshine  Coast, as we gamely insist on calling it, and the.  {fair capital of the centraf  prairie province.    ���>     i  A mid-winter drive to]  Regina is, let's face it,]  twelve hundred miles of  very possible disaster.    1  The purpose of the  trip was a Christmas visit  to   the   Gordon's   ot,  Regina, which splendid'  people bestowed on ai  world which should be  grateful   the   energy,  charm   and  downright i  good   looks   of   one, I  Frances Anne Berger. r it  At first we were going  to fly. Then we thought  the train would be restful ]  and charming. We ac-;.;  tually succeeded in book-1  ing sleeping space on one:  of Canada's vanishing  continental trains.  Then good, common,  sense gave way to  foolhardiness and a  sense of adventure.  There were, when we  thought of it, so many  nice people to visit along  the way. A Burnside  brother in Kelowna; a  Burnside nephew in  Brooks, Alberta; the  Gordons of Regina.  Coming back the  southern route there was  the old high school chum  in Fernie; and finally the  estimable and fondly  remembered Anne and  Waldo Dahl in Grand  Forks.  There they were, all  lined up at convenient  resting places. Obviously, we had to drive.  Amidst the affectionate disapproval of  concerned friends we  cast the die, cancelled the  train reservations, and  packed the car with  Christmas presents, survival equipment (?), and  delectable munchies for  the journey and set off  across the western half  of this northern giant.  The first stop was at  the residence of one R.  Burnside in Kelowna. It  was a brief stop���there  were too many miles to  travel to make Kelowna  a day's journey. Long  enough for lunch and a  cup of tea and the  delivery of the first of  the Christmas packages.  Elder brother, as ever,  full of sound and  unheeded advice suggested we drop immediately all plans for  further automobile  travel and find a safer  way to get to Regina. He  was still shaking his head  in 'disapproval as we  drove off waving merrily.  >Golden saw us at, the:  end of our first day in a  motel room which was  distinguished by having,  an honest to god  fireplace... No. firewood,  TOMHii   <--*!.  ^Ah,-..the,,,cr:<sp,  cold.  c)itaity.Qf a.starlit Wmfer-  ri.!hF!rt the interior With  the^silveV birches frosted  and magnificent and a  couple of Canine fellow  travellers frolicking- CX'  uberantly in the silver  snowscape. < ''  On to Brooks, Alberta, to discover that my  nephew has grey hair  now. A strange thing to  be called 'Uncle' by a;  distinguished grey-haired  gentleman.  We had intended in  making Regina at the  end of the second day  but Brooks, Alberta was  closer and it had been a  long time since we had  met. I hadn't seen  nephew's wife since I  had been a somewhat  boisterous best man at  her wedding seven years  ago.  On the third day we  reached Regina and  despite the warnings and  our own secret trepida-1  don the weather had  been ideal. Alberta, in  fact, was virtually free of  snow and the Canadian  countryside did not don  its winter garb until we  reached Swift Current,  Saskatchewan.  A family Christmas in  Regina is a warm and  peaceful thing with nearby aunts and nieces,  sisters and cousins���an  approach to a stable extended family rarely encountered on the rootless  coast.  Too soon we set out  on the return journey. A  call from Fort MacLeod  ascertains that one  James Vallance is indeed  alive and well in Fernie,  and two hours later we  begin to enjoy his  hospitality. It's been  twelve years since James  and I frolicked together  and thirteen since one  William Hay and I,  another Scot, have enjoyed the pleasure of 'a  guid crack' and there is  wee Willie himself at the  Vallance fireside. Two  Vallance children, his  wife Gayle, several  sheep, a memorable billy  goat, and two Great  Pyrenees dogs and a cat  named Fred, complete  the picture.  That marvellous feeling when old friends  meet after long absence  and the years vanish in a  twinkling. Some touches  of grey and.a few lines  from time's make-up  man cart be readily  overlooked in the  warmth of the reunion  and-the joy of the  reminiscing.  '' S '  A day and two nights  in the welt-remembered  mountains of:< Fernie  where my youngest  daughter was born And  westward, .wcgft, -U,V:  We take Highway, 3a  and cross Kootenay Lake  on the free ferry^why  can't we have those on  the coast?���and into the  remembered bliss of  Aynesworth Hot Springs  for a leisurely tour of the  magic caves and a dip in  the benison of the hot  water pool.  It's a short hop  through a winter,  wonderland to Grand  Forks where we have a  feajt of Russian food at  the Yale Hotel and find  Waldo and Anne enjoying a quiet evening on  top of their magical Hardy Mountain.  We dash through the  Hope-Princeton, the last  of the potential snowy  barriers just as the  weather breaks and the  first of the winter  snowstorms begin in  earnest. A speeding  ticket at Hope dampens  our joy a touch, but we  make a good ferry connection and return to  find the Sunshine Coast  a winter playground.  Our gamble has paid  off. Fortune does, at  times, favour the  foolhardy and the eternally hopeful.  "If you were king"  the question, was asked  "wfiat would you' do?"  It was a particularly  nasty question to someone who has spent a  lifetime preaching the  value of democracy and  the wickedness of  autocracy. But in each of  us I suspect there is a tiny  spark of the divine ruler  which, if fanned, could  grow - into a fairly  uimBgsiHt bifee.' ''���*'*  The first reacUorf to  the thought of being the  autocrat, the ruler by  divine right, the final  and ultimate authority is  quite exhilarating. The  king doesn't have to  work; he can have  breakfast in bed; his  Rolls Royce is available  to deliver him to the  yacht. He certainly  doesn't have to brush his  own polo ponies.  The first thing I'd do  is declare a holiday.  Kings used to be very  good at declaring  holidays. Next, I would  dismiss parliament and  hire a good bookkeeper  in its place.  Finally, after all these  heady decisions had been  made, I'd abdicate and  move to a friendly,  neutral country with a  tropical climate. When  you get right down to it,  being the king wouldn't  be much fun at all. You  would never be able to  believe anything anyone  told you. People were  always sucking up to the  king in the old days.  Imagine too, what it  would be like having  dozens  of  fawning  Why Should Not  Old Men be Mad?  Why  should  not   old  men   be  mad?  Some have known a likely lad  That had a sound fly-fisher's wrist  Turn to a drunken journalist;  A girl that knew all Dante once  Live to bear children to a dunce;  A Helen of social welfare dream,  Climb on a wagonette to scream.  Some think it a matter of course that chance'.  Should starve good men and bad advance,  That if their neighbours figured plain,  As though upon a lighted screen,  No single story would they find  Of an unbroken happy mind,  A finish worthy of the start.  Young men know nothing of this sort,  Observant old men know It well;  And when they know what old books tell,  And (hat no better can be had,  Know why an old man should be mad.  W.B. Yeats  sycophants  cringing  ..around and doting on  ''your'every' word and utterance. Remember King  Henry. He happened to  . make a casual comment;  about getting rid of a]  meddling   priest   and)  before he knew it sol  meone .had., slaughtered  his best friend. Imagine  what would happen if  ��� 'the king  happened to  suggest that he wished it  would stop raining. A  hundred thousand loyal  subjects would rush outj  doors and start trying tq  blow the clouds away.  Another aitnoyv.gj  thing about being thi  king is that people woul  never leave you alone!  Everything the king dii  Was scrutinized am  analysed to the point oi  pure bloody tedium'  Historians report, thai  even the king's chaml  pot was studied by a half  dozen physicians every  morning to find out the  state of his highness's internal workings.  Then too, the poorj  king was always subject  to assassination attempts. People tried toV  poison his food, tried to,  blow him up, shoot him j  and just generally make j  really pests oil  themselves.  On the other hand,]:  having a king around,  was very comforting toj  some people. They knew  for example that when*,  some problem arose, the  king would settle it. No  arguments were  necessary, no debates or  dissussion. just a simpler  "Raise the taxes!" or  "Off with his head!" or;  "Of course we'll go to  war".  It was very comforting :  to have someone around ;  who would make all |  those decisions for peo- ���  pie. That's why people ;  obeyed the king - it was a t  simple contract between |  the king and his subjects. I  He contracted to make}  all of the decisions that ,  nobody else wanted to S  make and the people |  contracted to obey in-1  stantly and loyally no %  matter how dumb the ,'  king's decision was. g  With elected officials 1  and democratic govern-1  ments, the decisions |  made are probably wiser, J  but people are bound to ;  criticize them more. The *  contract between rulers J  and the governed is not I  clearly established like it '!  was in the old days. No I  dqubt about it, being the |  king was definitely a j  bum rap and I absolutely J  refuse to have anything  to do with it.  ���am  m. Letters to the Editor  Petty propaganda appals  Open letter to Canadian       "Your" man's inter-  Television Network      view   with   China's  I would like to register   teenage movie star and  a complaint about the  petty, narrow-minded  politics being propagandized at the Canadian  Jiublic through your  'Oar Man la China"  television series. "Your"  man's running political  rmmentary sounds like  poorly-written high  school term paper on the  evils of communism and  falls disappointingly  Short of even describing  much of what the camera  is showing us.  For instance, last  night's news brought us  a Chinese wedding. As  the nature of the  ceremony is mockingly  analysed as yet another  example of over-  bureaucratization and  governmental meddling  in personal freedoms, little is said of the smiling  people, the coming  together of the families  or the nature of the  Chines approach to marriage. Not even considering our divorce statistics,  could you imagine what  the Chinese might come  up with if they analysed  the nature of a Canadian  wedding from a "decadent capitalistic"  perspective, with thousand dollar gowns made  to be worn only once, the  groom undressing the  bride to throw her garter  to a throng of sexually  deprived men, of any  other of our equally  strange customs surrounding the event.  the generalizations he  makes about Chinese  youth is tantamount to  holding Brooke Shields  to be an example of a  typical western teenager.  The people your man  chooses to speak for  China are obviously only  a smattering of divergent  view, yet, when all is  cpndensed and  translated, the picture is  one of a politically stifled, depressed, and unexciting country. This, obviously, is more what  you intend for us to see  than is the reality of  modem China.  The selective perceptions of "your" man,  horrified at finding  unemployment or smugly pointing out social  problems in China is  more a critique of the  critic than observations  of an interested traveller.  Any half-educated  traveller knows that to  see another culture,  judgements and value  placements must be  postponed and observation must take place in as  open and non-  condemning an attitude  as possible. It sounds as  if "your" man is' the  type who would much  rather be sipping martinis in a Hilton Hotel  and reading the Financial Post or discussing  with other like-minded  men the cultural disadvantages of the Chinese,  than actually opening his  eyes, and perhaps his  mind, that he might  learn something. Spare  us the propaganda.  Ken Dalgleish,  Roberts Creek  Assessments opposed  trying to  Editor:  The Area B Ratepa-  er's Association is appalled by the dramatic  Increase in assessment  received by most of its  membership; some as  much as 100 percent. If  the mill rate stays the  same this year as it was  last year, and if the  assessments are not  lowered, many of our  members will find  themselves unable to pay  their taxes. We have a  large proportion of  retired people on fixed  incomes and young people paying large mor-  prcrtocn  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Caatan * '  ��� CeUfc l<|Wen ��� I  ��� CffldM Smpabaa ��� Sabmal SmapHaa  FotraJtwrv A SCMetfoMry  Sechelt 885-3735  BAY MOORINGS  SEAFOOD  Rings in the New Year with  Incomparable Seafood and this  Special Offer To All  Sunshine Coast Residents  Park your car at the Langdale Terminal, en-  Joy 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  tgages while  raise families.  We believe that these  assessments reflect last  year's artificially inflated  property values, values  which no longer apply.  The question we urge  each homeowner to ask  of him or herself is this:  'Could I, if forced to,  sell my home and property today for the  amount at which it has  been assessed?' If the  answer is 'No', as it will  be in many, if not all  cases, that homeowner  then has grounds for appeal.  We strongly urge all  our members to appeal if  they feel their assessment  is too high. Only in this  way will the assessment  authorities become  aware of the problems  created by their strange  reasoning in this year of  deepening recession,  when property values  have dropped and houst  ing sales are almost at a  standstill.  If you need help in appealing, call one of your  board members.  Yours truly,  Judy GUI,  President, Area B Ratepayers Association  Litter  aggravates  Editor:  By far the largest  percentage of people on  the Sunshine Coast are  law abiding, neat people, with a healthy  respect for themselves  and others. We on Nor-  thwood Street feel the  same way, but just  because we have a timber  reserve on the north side  is no reason for people  coming up from Vancouver to use our road,  which is not a direct  route to the city, to  throw their garbage at its  edge.  Just so the people concerned, if they read this,  will know who this is  directed to,- there was a  Coast News, January 18,1982  Discipline  Editor:  In regards to Mr.  Hood's letter in the  previous issue, I can appreciate his irritation  over a hellion in the aft  lounge of the ferry, but  cannot fail to notice that  it was the child of  parents who woald  spank him publicly who  was raising hell.  Personally, I find both  spectacles  discomfor- -  ting,   and  there  art.  degrees of discipline between doing nothing and  a public spanking.  No doubt the boy  needed to be disciplined,  but as to an appropriate  manner in which to do it,  Mr. Hood might get better guidance from the  countless parents of  children who don't act  like hellions in public  than from the parents of  one who does.  Yours very truly,  Brian J. Low  General Delivery,  Sechelt, B.C.  Fair play  Editor:  This letter is in answer  to a thumbs down article  in a local paper, above  the signature of 16 happy  hockey players.  I have, in the past,  taken hockey teams to  the Burnaby Winter  Club Tournament and  always been treated fairly. Their rules for this  tournament clearly state  that teams in the house  league division must be  teams from your local  league playing with a  maximum of 'three.'  replacements.  Any team or association using'"any other'  players not on a team  roster shall be liable to  disciplinary action by the  Pacific Coast. Amateur  Hockey Association.  When I learned that a  specially formed allstar  team from the local Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey Association was  participating in the Burnaby house division  tournament at  Christmas, I called their  tournament committee  to inform them that our  local association president and most association members were  unaware of this breaking  of the rules and did not  approve.  I tried to convey to the  Burnaby tournament  organizers that the majority of parents and  coaches from our  association believe in fair  play and sportsmanship  and in no way condoned  the actions of one group  who chose to win any  way it could.  I offer no apology for  my actions.  Barry Lynn  Please turn to Page 4   Reunion  INSULATE  YOUR WINDOWS  ��� Double glaze your existing  aluminum windows  ��� Replace wooden windows  with sealed units  ��� Put up storm windows  PERMASEAL  can help keep you warm!  FREE, NO OBLIGATION ESTIMATES  PERMASEAL  Sechelt MS-3S38  Editor:  As part of Stirling's  125th Anniversary  celebrations to be held in  August 1983, we are  planning a High School  Reunion,for all former  students and staff. If any  of your readers attended  Stirling High School, or  know of other who may  have, if interested please  forward names and  maiden names and addresses, by March 1,  1982 to: Mrs. Joyce  Mason (McGee), Box  273, Stirling, Ontario.  KOK 3E0.  I For all your Carpets  troosheen  Super\felu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  ur Name  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  |W�� Rosorvt tho Right to Limit QuantltlW  Mew Effective): Tuesday to Saturday  January 19th - 23rd  loin sieaiv  Bo����>ln.  $6.34porkg  $3.29 per kg  M.59  $3.51 pew kg  Grocery Value  Patkay I   SuPerValu  margarine $1.59 I mushrooms  907 gm or 2 Ib pkg  evaporated macaroni &  milk 385 mil tin  2/   1.09   I    CheeSC 225 gm pkg  2/88c  long grain 9-uves  riCe        2.27 kg or 5 lb bag $2.49  I    Cat f00(jl84 gm tins  3/S 1 .00  Savarin ��� Frozen  stewed tomatoes  b 227 gm pkg  :ken. Beef, Turkey  facial tissues   2Piy 200s 88c| salad dressing       s1.09  iJLvJ"  T. Sinclair I  M5-9327 Coast News, January 18,1982  Community  NEWS  Roberts Creek  Community meeting  l>> Jeanie Norton  How aboul those  assessments? They really  hit you where it hurt,  didn't they? You realize,  of course, that our mill  rate is not likely to go  down accordingly. The  ten mills set by the Provincial Government is a  flat rate and doesn't  reflect the actual cost of  operations and services.  Maybe that's one way  of pressuring us into  restructuring local  government and assuming more responsibility  for such matters. Harry  Almond should have  something to report on  that subject after the'  meeting with Vander  Zalm in December.  These are two important topics that will likely  come up for discussion  at this Wednesday's  Community Association  meeting. If you're interested in these vital  matters, come to the  meeting at 8 p.m. at the  Community Hall.  Double Bandstand.  Here's something to  chase away those  January blues. The "Kit-  silano Kat Kickers" will  be alternating their swing  music with the bluegrass  sound   of   "Swamp  Grass" in a double bandstand dance/concert on  January 30th at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall. It's a venture into some different  music to just sit and  listen to or get up and  boogie. If it works out  there may be more.  The dance will start at  8:00 and end at 12:00.  Tickets are $8.00 at  Seaview Market. No  minors.  Parenting Meeting.  A Parents Auxiliary  meeting has tentatively  been set for next  Wednesday, January  27th, with Peter Cawsey  as the guest speaker to  tell you about the  S.T.E.P program for  more effective parenting.  There'll be more information next week, when  details have been finalized.  Legion, Installations.  Zone Representatives  Les Brown and Gladys  Ritchie installed the officers of Branch 219 and  the Ladies Auxiliary at  the Roberts Creek  Legion last Wednesday.  Sylvia Brown was present as a visitor.  dice again the Executive is as follows:  Tom Des Lauriers, President; John Bottomley,  1st Vice and Secretary;  Toby Tobiasson, 2nd  Vice; Herb Richter, 3rd  Vice; Jim Rodgers,  Treasurer; Ron Oram,  Sergeant at Arms; Cliff  Barnes, Service Officer;  Dave Parry, Glen Kraus,  Grover Proulx, Ron  Oram and Adam Hutchinson, Executive Officers..  In the Ladies Auxiliary it's Billie Rodgers,  President; Gail Cavalier,  1st Vice; Christine  Anderson, Secretary;  Sally King, Treasurer;  June Wood, Gladys EU-  ingsen, Ethel McKay and  May Jackson, Executive  Officers;   and   Marie  PUBLIC NOTICE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  In accordance with Section 44 Subsection 12 of the Assessment Act, notice is  hereby given that the Court of Revision  set up to hear appeals against the Real  Property Assessment Rolls, for School  District #46 comprising:-  Village of Gibsons  Village of Sechelt  Rural Area of Sechelt within  School District #46  will hold its first sitting on Monday,  February 1st, 1982 at 9:00 a.m. at the  following place,  Pebbles Restaurant  Trail Avenue  Sechelt, B.C.  Appellants will be notified of the date,  time and location of their hearings.  R.C. Winterburn  Area Assessor  SCHOOL DISTRICT HO. 46  CLERICAL EMPLOYMENT  TYPING TESTS  Persons Interested in obtaining clerical  positions with this School District are  reminded that their application will not  be considered unless they have obtained the established standard in typing  and clerical aptitude tests. Test are run  approximately twice a year and the  next set will take place on Monday,  January IBtb at 7:00 p.m. at  ���Iphinstone Secondary School and  Wednesday, January ��7th at 7:00 p.m.  in the lendar Barbour Secondary  Sehool. Persons Intending to sit the  teste should notify the School Board  Office at 886-8811. There are a couple  of clerical vacancies available soon and  these tests are being run to update the  School Board lists of possible appointees to the vacancies or other  future vacancies.  a. Mills, Secretary-Treasurer  Walkey,   Sergeant   at  Arms.  The Auxiliary's dinner  for the senior citizens  and veterans of Roberts  Creek will be held  February 7th at 2 p.m. in  the Legion Hall.  Crib at I.  Pat- Parker was a  popular winner at crib  last Thursday, at least  with his not-so-silent  partner, who got her S2  stake back. Anna Pike  was second and Smitty  Read won the hidden  prize. Ernie Johnson got  the booby prize, to the  relief of Sharon Kraus,  but the chagrin of others  who thought they had it  sewn up.  Crib and Bridge start  at 8 o'clock every Thursday at the Legion. The  time in last week's column was wrong. Seems  to be happening a lot  lately. At least it ensures  there'll be something to  write about the next  week.  Soup from afar.  They're coming in  from as far as Vancouver  and Egmont. Soup labels  that is. If you have any  Campbell's tins on your  shelves, please save the  labels for Roberts Creek  Elementary. They're still  hoping to get a camera.  Daze relived.  Did you see "The  Beachcombers" episode  on January 10th about  the game against the  ladies' softball team?  Wonder where they got  the idea, eh? The  Roberts Creek Ladies'  noses were a little out of  joint at not being asked  to play themselves in the  film, but at least they  had Edrta Naylor to  make it somewhat  authentic and the game  was certainly true to the  Roberts Creek Daze contests - a total rout of the  Beachcombers by the  Ladies.  Progress report.  From all reports  George is doing quite  well in his battle against  the demon butt. He's  conducting his campaign  with scientific precision  and according to the textbook is displaying only  moderate symptoms of  withdrawal. Perhaps his  only misgiving about the  project is the disappointing economic return.  Whatever he's saving on  cigarettes has been  reinvested in gum and  lifesavers.  I���Freezer Specials���i  GIBSOXS * KK4-HKLT FISH H AKKKTft  whom: pixk  rva! it'.teeii.   Hl.7*lh  HH*-7HHH  KUHMiEU M'KIXI.  ���aAI.MO.tl KIUKH -  Kg N't ran ll,        IM.##lb  II Wi 1-OH �� II.I.I.TN -  na.ae.7BUe   ai.7aib  KM-7410  Maady is very sad these days dace her Sprinter Spaniel pappy "Dagwood"  Mmnftmei from home near Cheryl-Ann Park Road ia Roberts Creek. Anyone  who Bay have seta Dagwood daring the past two weeks should phone SS6-7437.  More  letters  Litter aggravates  B-B  HARD  WARE  Cowrie St. Sechelt  ttf^71S  jan. aa  ���������  Continued from Pate 3  plastic  'Woodward's"  shopping bag, a paper  'Safeway' bag,  'Sunbeam Bread' wrapper, to name a few,  along with other garbage. If they had room  in their cars to carry it  this far, next time they  can take their filthy garbage all the way home.  I am retired and home  a lot, so if I ever see a car  belching garbage I'll be  sure to take the licence  number and turn it in.  There is a law as regards  littering and it won't  make a bit of difference  what the political leaning, the law is the same.  Yours in aggravation  Keith Comyn.  Royal Canadian Legion  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  General Meeting at 8 pm  Tuesday, January 19  MEMBERS   PLEASE   ATTEND  Kinsmen  Mothers' March  Editor:  Re: Kinsmen Mothers'  March 1982  Between January 24  and February 1, 1982,  the Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons and District will  be conducting a door-to-  door Campaign. This  Campaign, known for  twenty-nine years at the  Kinsmen Mothers'  March, is the main  source of revenue for the  Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation of British  Columbia.  The Kmsmen Rehabilitation Foundation of  B.C. provides many program services such as  electronic aids and  equipment loans directly  to physically disabled  persons in British Columbia. We also provide  selected funding to a  number of projects and  small organizations  which offer specific services to the various  groups of physically  disabled persons.  The Mothers' March  will be conducted by  volunteers who usually  live in the block which  they canvas. The usual  time of canvassing is  from 6 - 9 p.m. on week  nights and 1 until 5 p.m.  on Saturday and Sunday. Each Marcher has a  Mothers' March Kit and  Marcher's badge to  clearly identify him/her.  If any of your readers  would like to call on  twenty or so of their  neighbours,  please call  886-8158; 886-2045 or  885-2412; or for any further information. A new  World is emerging for  disabled people; please  support the Kinsmen  Mothers' March - The  Ability Fund ia B.C.  -January 24 - February  1,1982.  Yours in Kin  Haig Maxwell  March Chairman  SUNSHINE  GROCERS  Your Complete Convenience Store  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons    886-8413  Assessment protest  Continued from Page 1  message that the practice of penalizing homeowners  for land speculation by real estate interests must not  continue. Land values for assessment purposes  should be set by averaging them over several years, or  a way should be found to tax speculators for land  boom profits rather than defenceless homeowners.  . Ratepayers should use common sense in giving  reasons for their appeals. Most of the worst increases  in Area A are based on the artificially high land  prices of last year's real estate boom and can be protested on that basis. In other cases valuations appear  to have been made without reference to specific conditions, pricing rocky, inaccessible land as if it were  prime real estate, or evaluating old homes at new  house prices.  Once the appeal is filed the ratepayer can gather  evidence to support the case by 'comparing with  neighbours or consulting professional appraisers. If  this year's enormous'increases are accepted without  protest, rsidents can only look for worse in future.  r b your car begging for"  a second chance?  Beautiful bodies an our business  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Fully equipped  hi all body and  paint repairs  Box 605.  Sechelt  ttS-MM  We would like to thank the  following of our suppliers who  kindly donated prizes during our  1st Anniversary Celebrations  Natty Clab  Old Dutch  Dare Foods  Fletcher's  Nalley'a  Coke  Pepsi  Freybe  Weston Bakeries  H & M Wholesale  S.J. Deliveries  Hudson Bay  ���Johnson's Drug Wholesale  Delta Food Equipment  CONGRATULATIONS  to  WALTER DVNLOP  The Lucky Winner  of our Candle  MICROWAVE OVEN!  Congratulations also to our  many other Prize Winners,  and special thanks to  everyone who participated in  our celebrations.  jffl^     SUB SANDWICHES  S^     COFFEE & HOT DOGS Coast News, January 18,1982  Pender Opinion  Pender Chamber report  by Robi Peters  ! It has been approx-  imately a year since the  Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce was reactivated.  In that time President  Harold Clay feels the  Chamber has! accomplished a great deal. It is  not always the instant  and immediate that you  can point to and say���we  did this or that last year.  Some of our projects  take years. Writing letters, telephone calls and  jusl plain pushing and  being stubborn to get a  point across. We have an  almost maybe from the  RCMP on getting the  police boat back here  next summer. But still a  no on a resident policeman lor our, area.  Those nice looking  area directory signs at  the road entrances to  Pender Harbour are the  artistic work of Diane  Gough. The Chamber  extends its thanks to  Diane, and congratulates  Chamber member Jock  Herma'n;for (he fine job  he did co-ordinating the  project f The task of bringing information to the  Chamber regarding the  restructuring of the  Regional Board and  Villages fell to Ed Lowe  and Mac Macutcheon.  Both men felt.this information so important that  a: public information  meeting was held and the  whole community was  invited to attend with  representatives from the  Provincial Government.  Out of this meeting the  Pender Harbour local  Investigation Committee  was formed: Both men  have and arc still putting  a: jot of wprk and free  i,ime into trying to bring  together all the facts, so  at least Pender Harbour  i;Mve. aJajr idea, of,  al   is   going   on.  Although this is not the  Chamber's policy to get  involved in this type of  committee, the Chamber  feels proud to have provided the idea of the investigation.  The problem of seals  and predators to our  fishing industry is stilt  one of the Chambers'  concerns. Letters and  communications have  been written and our  protests have been  noted. But it takes  time... Joe Adams and  Ernie Lee are the  Chamber's fishing advisors and keep the executive informed of new  rules and regulations. At  present sports fishermen  cannot buy a licence on  the peninsula for fishing  for 1982. The old  licences only go until  December 31st, 1981.  The government has not  as yet, settled all the controversy regarding the  fishing industry.  So���until parliament  makes a decision,  licences cannot be issued  without rules or limits.  The Chamber, as a  matter of interest, was  the first one to make  recommendations to  change and improve  Highway 101 at Madeira  Park junction in 1966,  this Joyce Clay  remembers distinctly and  found old records to prove it. The highway junction will be held up for  completion until B.C.  Hydro move their poles.  The Chamber can be  thanked for the reflector  poles, put up just before  Canoe Pass Bridge on  Francis Peninsula. This  was brought to the  Chambers attention by  Highway committee  Peter Grabenhof and Ab  Haddock after a series of  accidents.  One of the projects ihe  Chamber is still working  hard on is the new public  beach access on  Panomara Drive, this  project spearheaded by  President Harold Clay  will be a great addition  lo the Harbour. As one  of our major complaints  is lack of public beaches  for people to enjoy.  Doug Fielding the  Chamber's Harbour advisor, has kepi th  Chamber alerted on the  McLaren Research Plan  (The Foreshore Plan)  and has contributed  greatly to almost all  committees and projects.  Roy Mansfield is the  Chamber's Treasurer  and membership chairman, welcomes new  members who would like  to join and become part  of a very valuable part of  the community.  The Chamber has over  the last year provided a  watchdog for our area,  and has been a vehicle  for worthwhile community projects.  Something we've needed  for a long while.  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VOX 1V0  Channel 10's upcoming interview this week on Pender Harbour's satellite  receiving dish is viewed immediately after il was taped by Maria McKown,  Community Television Coordinator, and her crew, Kenna Marshall, Andy  Maragos, and Anne Watt, together with Ihe show's guest, John Thomas, V.P.  of Coast Cablevision and his son. For details, see page 8. - ��,.,n��� i ��,��,������ n.������  CLASSIFIEDADS  Death and living workshop  On Friday, January  22nd, from 9:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m., Shirley  Floe will be offering a  one-day Intensive  Workshop on Death and  Living, an opportunity  to confront personal attitudes, feelings and  thoughts about mortality. It will also help to bring life and values sharp  ly into focus.  Experiential in1 format, the course will involve participants directly in a sequence of activities designed to tap  important information,  regarding the idea of per;'  sonal death. This course  is not seen as a process,.  for dealing with personal  bereavement or with a  present serious illness.  (Persons with either problem are asked not to  ahroll.)  Bring your own lunch,":  teais' will be provided^  Worltshdp fee: $25.0fJi;  Please phone Evans at,  883-274J for the location  of file 'workshop an'd for  any other information.  Canada Dry  GINGER ALE or  COCA COLA 750 mi 69'  Plus Deposit'  Nescafe  INSTANT COFFEE iooz s5.99  Peak Frean '���Va'' Wei  BISCUITS 400gm'1.79  Betty Crocker - Super Moist  CAKE MIXES ...5io0m51.29  Aylmer - Choice  TOMATOES. 28oz 99p  Uncle Bon's  CONVERTED RICE z kg'3.99  I.G.A.  MARGARINE i lb 55g  I.G.A. ,.   __  COFFEE WHITENER... 500 gmM. 99  I.G.A. - Choice  CUT BEANS 14oz49q  Wax or Groan  Robin Hood  FLOUR 10kg 55.99  I'M- ��� B|U> �����,  ����  POWDERED DETERGENT 6litre '2.89  I.G.A. ' .,'_  DOG MEAL 8 kg'7.19  Palmollve  LIQUID DETERGENT 1 litre '2.99  Baby Scott ��� "   '  DIAPERS  '3.29  Regular or Toddler  Scottlas  FACIAL TISSUES zoo's 89e  Purex o-   a*M  BATHROOM TISSUE 4 s '1.59  Canada Grade A Tabtarita Beef  TOP ROUND ROAST lb '2.79  inside, Boneless  Young Grade A  DUCKLINGS ib '1.69  Frozen 4 - 5 lbs  0lymplc n nn  SIDE BACON.. soogmpkt'1.99  Regular or Canadian Maple  Olympic , MflOl:       ' i��� --  DINNER HAMS ib'2.69  Roady to Eat  Olympic  BOLOGNA CHUNKS ib'1.19  Vacuum Pack  California #1  CELERY   Okanagan - Red Delicious  APPLES  Imported  GREEN PEPPERS   .b39c   3lbbag89C   .b 59��  L [  a\am%\$M��Bmmm    aa\aa\%\Ma\\aaama%*\  FMZH. F00D8  Graan Giant  VEGETABLES iooz99c  In Butter Sauce  w,lch'1 ... nn  GRAPE CONCENTRATE   12 oz'1.39  l",0(lM .��    MM  BREAD DOUGH 5 lbs'2.99  White or Whole Wheat  Come to JAadeiAo - <M QeaiA  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Adult Noon Swim  Public Noon Swim  Adult Evtnlng Swim  M,W,F. 7:30-9:00 am  T.lTh. 12:30- 1:30 pm  M.W.F. 12:30 -1:30 pm  M.T.W.F. 8:00 -10:00 pm  Th. 9 ��� 10 pm  Public Evtnlng Swim  Fun Night  LadlM Swimming  Family Swim  Public Wtahtnd Swim  M.T,W,Th..F6 30 8:00 pm  Tues. 6:30-BOO pm  T.&Th 130-230 pm  Sun 2:00- 4:00 pm  Sal 2 - 4pm & 8-10 pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm * 6 30 - fl 30 pm  For Special Classes & other info, telephone 883-2612  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100 Coast News, January 18,1982  KEN  LLCry  DOLLAR  rccDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  HARBOUR  PCCDUCE  B.C. Dry-belt $ g|  POTATOES..im 'I.  B.C. Grown       .��:       flAf"  APPLES J?* 49C  Hoes & Bed Delicious  Seolord  pink salmon    Ml.s1.39  Btef  rlce-a-ronl  JUst'd Flavours & Sins  Nobisco ��� Cereal  shreddles  H.u.nd   Q /T" B4.KEdy  HOT DOR BUI  i��3  Oar Own Freshly Baled  :   ;&! j 9JI 9  -n.  marmalade  Three Frail & Orange  CtmpbeU'i  tomato soup     *- 3/98'  Christie's Preaiun Pins Silted a Plain  crackers      ��,.$1.19  Green Giant ��� Fancy Whole Kernel  corn Millets       ���,.,65c  Snnrype ��� From Cone.  orange juice    ��..3/99c  Sw. &Dnsw.  Fortune   Stew & Pieces  mushrooms       284* 75��  Ellingham,  why  are we  like this?  Sweet  & Sour  SPARERIBS  i "Yes," she said, "It's the annual Capricorn party.  Sure, bring a little food along." I suddenly realized  I didn't know a thing about the Caprlcornlan's food  preferences. I certainly knew what I liked to eat  -pickled onions, curries, anything with ginger.  Surely not all Caprlcornlans could have my decadent tastes. I decided to do a little research.  "Anything Greek," said one. "Barbecued  everything," said another. "Marinated  mushrooms" said one more. What in the stars I  wondered could have affected the Caprlcornlan  taste bud. Sago pudding lovers they certainly were  not. I wondered if they'd like curried goat, but that  seemed to smack of Infanticide ��� or summatl So I  decided to tickle the Caprlcornlan taste buds with  Sweet &. Sour Sparerlbs.  Southern Sun ��� Sweet nnonflp  lulce       Nari  Imperial Soft Spread  margarine  454 ia    I.  1 kg. pork sparerlbs  50 ml soy sauce  125 ml pineapple |ulce  50 ml brown sugar  50 ml white vinegar  125 ml chicken stock  50 ml cooking oil  25 ml tapioca flour  5 ml salt  250 ml pineapple chunks  25 ml tapioca flour  50 ml water  1. Cut sparerlbs up into single ribs. Add soy  sauce and marinate ribs for at least two hours:  Turn occasionally; Drain &. discard soy sauce.  2. Blend pineapple |ulce, sugar, vinegar 8.  stock with flour.  3. Heat oil in heavy skillet and fry sparerlbs  until brown.  4. Stir In pineapple mixture. Simmer on a low  heat uncovered for approximately 45 minutes,  stirring occasionally until tender. When the  first 30 minutes are up add salt and pineapple  chunks.  5. Blend tapioca flour and,water and stir Into  mixture. Raise heat slightly and stir until mixture thickens. Serve Immediately.  May your taste buds ever tickle you  Happy Capricorn timel  Nest Lewis  (Former Home Economics Teacher)  ERCZEN f COD  Carnation   Crinkle Cut & Straight Cut  trench tries       mm 99  Fraser Vale  vegetables     ��,. '2.19  Italian, California, Winter Mil  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 - 30 oz/850 ml $5.99     24 ��� 10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  Doy by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  -. 'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  flower Point Rd.. Gibsons 989-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Phono  Today  for a trial  Tomorrow!  Swim Spa  Representative on the  Sunshine Coast  Saaaida Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ia����ae����aM��s��>aaoBptsqgn  | ALL SPORTS]  MARINE  FULL SELECTION Of I  NAUTICAL CHARTS f  \ AND TIDE TABLES/  886-9303  rUHMABKET  FROZE*  LING COD  FILLETS  S1.7S lb  SPECIAL  V 886-7888  ���MUM Coast News, January 18,1982  Prices Effective:        Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Wed. Sun. Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  MONEY  SAVERS   Jan. 20th - Jan. 24th  Dollar  V  V  ���  V  I  i'  1  V  v  y  v  9  I  |  Quick as n wink  pancake mix   M7..S1.79  Beg. a Bnttemilk  Sfk Field  cottee �����.$2.99  StnyfrN  mint pads       ��, *2.59  Beg. I Deoderont  Better Pay  bathroom tissue ������� $1.39  Asst'd colours  Laundry Soap  tide l2Un s8.99  Fleecy Liquid  fabric softener .Mtn $2.S9  Bisiniectont Cleaner  pine sol        4ao^s1.49  Joknion  dental floss    ��7. $1.39  ��� Waned a Unvoted  Scotties Asst'd colours  facial tissue  i  200s  ���HOUSEWARES���  DURACELL  El 1��||| IfillT  At a great saving with 2 sizes  BMTKBICO      4�� Ch00S8 fr��m' St0Ck UP f0f  BATTERIES     aU Your battery needs now.  AA'S Reg $3.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE  PRICE $1.99  O'S Reg $3.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE  PRICE $2.99  -M CAT-  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A Beef    *%**  ma .*Z,  , s1.6ft  454-575 OMi  Utility Bock  SHOULDER CHOPS  '2.49  J1.79  Fresh  lb.  Frozen  New Zealand........lb.  ELPHIE'S  SHCP TALK  by Bill Edney  Ever since his professional experience playing In  various cabarets and night clubs with the Penn Kings,  Graham has wanted to operate his own establishment.  He has seen the good and the bad���the entertaining  well-run clubs and those you would rather not enter.  George Giannakos had in mind the construction of a  cabaret and retail space as phase I of a general retail-  hotel complex.  Serious discussions led to the formation of G.E.L. Investments, Inc., a company in which we have an interest, and which will own and operate ELPHIE'S  CABARET.  It Is a deluxe establishment where people can come  to enjoy themselves, dance, or Just be entertained.  Graham will vary the production from week to week,  periodically bringing in a calibre of professional entertainment seldom seen here.  It has been a real rush with lots of long hours putting  this whole thing together and constructing It. No doubt  it will take a further bit of time before the klnks are all  out and the operation performs smoothly and skillfully* 1>      ��� {V   -��� fr if*rt      -.VA fr *��'<*" fc��  We decided at the outset to mac all available local  trades for interior finishing. Our trust has been well  rewarded with good cooperation Jpnd workmanship. A  few I wish to mention are: Jim Stobie, of Stoble Enterprises and his ever-present side-kick Eddie Dlgnard of  The Woodiatch. These men are skilled design and  wood-working craftsmen. They were ably assisted by  Jeff Schuster of Dharma Woodcraft. Bill Welnhandl and  sons Danny and Mark are responsible for the beautiful  and comfortable booths. Blair Kennett of Carpet-  Cabinet-Ceramic Centre, Gibsons and Teredo Carpet &.  Home Centre, Sechelt each did a portion of the  carpeting, with Blair providing the wood flooring and  bathroom tiles. The Blakemans, (Dick and Rick) did the  painting, staining and gave other valuable help.  You can't do anything without plumbers who were  Moe and Ron Glrard, and in a night club with good  lighting and sound, you need electricians like Lambert  Electric. Their work has been complex and the' result  simply fascinating.  Space does not permit me to mention everyone, all  of whom did a good job.  We hope that the public will enjoy and appreicate  the Cabaret, as a place to go dressed up, have fun and  be entertained.  En-t&efMtifl*!!  KK#��  REAL WIN"     50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  FLASHLIGHTS  by ishllash  Reg $3.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE  PRICE S2.99  Includes 2 batteries  ^ee*M 9<0��       1. Cut out this Coupon           Cery"rg^  2. Attach to your Sales ��lip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME                        TEL.NO.  76th Winner  iM I  Ir A.. ���  ^aa\\\\\\\\W^\'                          ..^^����^atl  W'i  Liz Skogmo  POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  yHmiaE  ANTI-hVRINKlE  CREAM  **%%**    *.9q  ��"MI91  ��SLJ  886-8191  Next lo Medical Clime. < ��������*������'  /     ETHNIC"  WEEKENDS:  German Nights  Fri. Jan. 22  Sat. Jan. 23  ( Vanrtp  Pall and Haalth  jfoobsi  Sheba  COFFEE  Mocca Java    A  Filter Grind    *��  400 gm. tin  886-2936  '��*  RDP lioohbi-orc  186-7744   S&  ���"i:"l." 90  BIRTHDAY  SALE  STARTS JAN. 18  20% Off  All Books Games &  Stationery Items  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  :*  ��  I  I  I  1 Coast News, January 18,1982  The Kid from  Hell's Kitchen  Cagney now settled in  to make a string of successful pictures for  Warner Brothers, more  than justifying his  modest raise. Due to the  outcries of some contemporary Moral Majority,  oven gangster themes  were soft-pedalled for  the next few years. Instead, Cagney portrayed  a succession of feisty but  essentially honest  characters: taxi-drivers;  boxers; sailors; pilots;  even (in a film called The  St. Louis Kid) a  crusading milkman. In  1933, he put his dancing  talents to work on screen  for the first time, in a  3usby Berkley extravaganza called  Footlight Parade, in  G-Men, Cagney returned  to the bullet-ridden  world of organized crime  but this time, on the side  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  of the law. Probably the  oddest role he essayed  during this period was as  Bottom the weaver in a  peculiar production of  Shakespeare's Midsummer Night's Dream. It  was no great success and  the film is remembered  today as an eccentric, expensive curiosity.  Under his Warner's  contract, Cagney (along  with the other stars on  the lot) was expected to  grind out three or four  features.a year. Many of  these vehicles were in-  ocuous pot-boilers. In  1936, after twenty-five  films, Cagney rebelled  again against the system.  When his demands for  fewer and better-written  parts, were not met, he  walked out and signed  with Grand National, a  newly-formed independent. Since Jimmy was  one of their top moneymakers, his defection hit  Warners where they lived.  Cagney made two  films for Grand National, neither one of  whi'-' was exactly a  woriu-shaker. The first,  Great Guy, a standard  programmer in which he  played a two-fisted food  inspector (just for a  switch), was reasonably  well received. The second, a low-budget  musical called  Something to Sing  About, featured ' a  dynamic Cagney performance but little else and  was roundly panned.  Fortunately   for   his  Our January Menu Includes:  Carbonnade  $11.SO  Simmered with beer & onions  Moroccan  Dinner  SlB.OO  A four course delight  Lapln Chasseur  S12.SO  Boned rabbit with white wine,  tomatoes & bacon  Filet Mlgnon  S14.SS  With herb butter or shallot sauce,   s  Seafood  of the  Day  Special of the Day                         '  ���-- -     ----'-������  career, Warners now  capitulated and drew up  an excellent contract,  $150,000 a picture  against ten percent of the  gross. It was an offer  Cagney could not refuse  and he returned to the  fold.  This third stint with  Warners was much happier and would result in  some truly memorable  films. The first. Boy  Meets Girl with Pat  O'Brien, was a slap-stick  comedy and nothing  special. The second  however, was a harboil-  ed humdinger called  Angels With Dirty Faces.  The protest groups  must have quieted down  by this time for Angels is  one of the roughest,  toughest crime films that  ever came down the pike,  It boasted a good script  and a dynamite cast, including Humphrey  Bogart, Pat O'Brien,  Ann Sheridan and,* the'  Dead End Kids. (It��was'  the cinematic high-point  for this gang of young  toughs who were fated to  end up churning out  Grade-D nonsense as the'  Bowery Boys at lowly'  Monogram.)  Cagney and O'Brien1  played  two  slum 'kids'  who   had   grown   up  together.      O'Brien'  became a priest. Cagney,  of course, took the1 other  route. Reaching back'into the past again, he invested   his   character,  Rocky Sullivan with1 the  distinctive mannerisms  of a couple of punks he1  had known as a boy.  (The   pants-hitching,'  gesticulating tough guy,'<  so  beloved  by  impersonators such as Frank'1  Gorshin, stems from'this  role.) It was a blaring,'  high voltage portrayal.  I The ''climactic 'scene'  I where   O'Brien  talks*  Cagnty into chickening'  ; out'before the 'electric  i, chair' to''disillusion *flliev  .  kids who idolize him,' Is  lphie  CABARET  Opening  THURSDAY, J AN. 21st  7 pm ��� 2 am  with the versatile sounds of  CHAME1EAN  Playing Thursday  9 pm -1 am  Friday & Saturday  9pm -2am  ELPHIE'S HOURS  This week: Next week:  Thurs ��� Sa\, 7 pm - 2 am   tues g, wed., 7 pm -1 _r  > Thurs - Sat., 7 pm - 2 arl  CLOSED SUNDAY  & MONDAY     Next to the Omega Restaurant,  Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  ���     Proper Dress Required  Scent from Sharky's Machine  At the Twilight  Sharky's    Machine,  starring Burt Reynolds,  comes to the Twilight  Theatre this week, starting Wednesday,  January 20th and playing until Tuesday,  January 26th.  Not the usual  Reynolds-type film,  Sharky's Machine,  directed by Reynolds  himself, is a 'tough, no  nonsense, crime drama  with some strange and  suspenseful twists.  Worth seeing,  Sharky's    Machine   is  brutal and violent and  carries a "restricted"  label.  Elections  Yearly elections were  held recently by Christian Science Society,  Sechelt.  Newly elected officers  are as follows: Isabel  Moxon, First Reader;  Jack Warn, Second  Reader; and Guy Watts,  Lorene Yates and Joan  Warn as members of the  Executive Board.  particularly memorable.  Immediately following  this, Cagney jumped  type altogether and did a  western with Humphrey  Bogart called The  Oklahoma Kid. City boy  James looked a bit incongruous astride a  horse but apart from  that, it was a good, fast-  moving action film. He  returned to more  familiar ground in his  next two films. Each  Dawn I Die, a hardnosed  prison film found him  shaking; time with fellow  tough guy, George Raft.  The Roaring Twenties,  aivxe��fent Mark Hell-  ijlger film, teamed him  with Bogart for the third  and last time. As fellow  gang lords in Prohibition-era Chicago, they  made the screen sizzle.  Cagney changed pace  again in The Fighting  69th, a fictionalized account of that famous  regiment's experiences in  World War One. Cagney  plays a rebellious  wiseguy with feet of clay  who cracks up under  fire. He followed this  with Torrid Zone, a  minor but entertaining  melodrama, co-starring  Pat O'Brien and set in  ! Central America. > �����  ...to be continued  Community Forum  Channel Ten  |    CHANNEL 10  Gibsons  Tues. Jan. 19  CHANNEL 10 ~;  Sechelt  Thurs. Jan. 21  7:00 p.m .Part 1 ���  'Satellite Services on the  Coast"  Coast News writer and  photography editor,  Brad Benson, hosts this  show for Coast Ten  Television. Brad asks  General Manager and.  Vice President of Coast  Cablevision Ltd., John  Thomas, about satellite  television services here  on the Sunshine Coast..  On location at the home  1 of Mr. and Mrs. Andy  Maragos, Brad and John  discuss the new services  soon to be offered to  cable subscribers in  Pender Harbour as well  as the possibility of  Knowledge   Network  'programming on Channel 3 on the three cable  systems, Gibsons,  Sechelt and Pender Harbour. Technical crew for  this show was Anne Watt  and Kenna Marshall on  camera, Andy Maragos  assisting. Aaron Thomas  assistant to the producer.  Part 2-  "Junior Boys Basketball"  Taped on location at  Elphinstone Secondary  School, Elphinstone  Junior   Boys   played  Chatelech Secondary  School Junior Boys.  Roger Douglas and Andy Maragos provide us  with a play-by-play commentary. Camera work  was done by Diane  Parry, Lisa Fretwell,  Loretta Rinaldis, Peter  Austin and Mike  MacKown was switching.  Part 3 ���  "The Best of 1981"  ��������� Tonight we feature  our special show called  "Fitness on the Coast".  This show was produced  by Kenna Marshall and  Anne Watt.  a) t ���  With the school  semester coming to an  end, the Community  Broadcasting Class at  Elphinstone will once  again be changing. The  new class will begin  February 1st and, after  their initial training  period, new students will  be bringing you community television. If you  have ideas for programs  for next semester, please  phone us. Our class  meets at 2:00 p.m. each  day and we welcome  ideas for shows.  We are: Coast Ten  Television, Elphinstone  Secondary School, Box  770 Gibsons or Box 218  Sechelt Coast Cablevision Ltd. 886-8565.  by Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing January 18th,  General Notts: Communications-planet Mercury  turns retrograde end of  this week so deal now  with important correspondence, paperwork, short trips or  phone calls. Have  vehicles inspected and  tuned up. Check out  faulty electrical equipment to avoid major  breakdown. The Moon  squares Mars Friday  night bringing rude, irritating behaviour to  most social get-  togethers.  ARIES: (March 21 -  April 19)  Last chance to mail  documents linked to  long-range plan. Confirm recent offers of  assistance. Friends, acquaintances become  vague and elusive next  few weeks. Thursday's  long-distance phone call  is full of impractical proposals. Avoid rivals and  competitors Friday evening.  TAURUS: (April 20 -  May 20)  Make quick decision  concerning latest opportunity to boost your  career or local reputation. Speak privately  with person who hires  and fires. Discuss no insurance or tax matters  Thursday. Job-scene  methods and techniques  is subject of lively debate  Friday afternoon.  GEMINI: (May 21 -  June 21)  Respond immediately  to last week's longdistance message. Begin  any lengthy journey  before end of this week.  Complete and mail  paperwork linked to  publishing or educational project. Teary loved one needs reassurance  Thursday afternoon,  Financial risk back-firts  Friday. ,  CANCER: (June 22 -  July 22)  Only a few days left to  conclude arrangements  over shared expenses, tax  or insurance matters.  Phone or take short trip  for last-minute advice.  Health upset Thursday is  probably imagined but  have doctor check. Friday night is the wrong  time to discuss delicate  family problem.  LEO: (July 23-Aug. 22)  Last chance to sign  proposals presented last  week. Partner or loved  one will want to re-read  small print. You now  leave competitors way  behind, Thursday's  social or romantic outing  seems perfect. Where  you perform daily tasks  is scene of sarcasm and  insults Friday afternoon.  VIRGO: (Aug. 23 ���  Sept. 22)  Attend to all paperwork, phone calls linked  to health or employment  problem. Double-check  dates, times of doctor's  appointments or job enquiries. Avoid major  domestic    decisions  *a\  Gibsons Legion  Branch #109  GASLIGHT"  Fri. & Sat.  Jan. 22nd & 23rd  Members &  Guests Welcome  Thursday. Sign no rentaC  or real estate agreements  on that day. Argument  over money brings tension to Friday night  outing.  LIBRA: (Sept. 23 -  Oct. 23)  Dispatch all letters and  documents linked to '���'  latest speculative oppor-1  tunity. Phone long?  distance to verify forgot-*  ten detail. Buy no more  lottery tickets after this  weekend. Watch for slip^  pery surfaces Thursday!  afternoon. Mars still in!  your sign squaring the'  Moon produces domestic'  uproar Friday night.  SCORPIO: (Oct. 24 - >  Nov, 22>-  Just a couple of days''  left to mail documents ���  related to family orT  domestic changes. Sign)  any rental or real estateb  agreements before this  weekend. Get firm comd  mitment from older peN*  son. Financial transac-o  tions look confusing?  Thursday afternoon. Bes  careful how you drive,"  what you say late Friday  night. i  SAGITTARIUS: b  (Nov. 23 - Dec. 21)   ��  Short-distance comJ?-  munications soon5  become frustrating so attend to forgotten bills,  paper-work, letters and  phone calls. Have vehicle  tuned up whether  needing it or riot. Ask  neighbour for schedule  of local activities. Moon  with Neptune in your,  sign Thursday finds youj  dreamy and impractical.  Argument Friday concerns acquaintance's  greed.  CAPRICORN:  (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  It's important you sort  out your personal financial papers right now  Make extra effort to  locate lost receipt, cheque or credit card. Arrange purchase of major  aVrmestic item beforwh*  weekend."'ThiHud*  afternoon demand  quick visit to distressei  person. Moon in youi  sign Friday warns sta;  clear of Libra associate.  AQUARIUS: (Jan. 20-1  Teb. 18{  Communication*  planet Mercury turnsf  retrograde in your signs  end of this week. Advice"  is complete all crucial  local trips, phone calls!  and correspondence asm  soon as possible. Others!  notice you're toriguej  tied, absent minded an'  clumsy. Thursday'  long-range proposal i:  impractical. Don't try ti  brow-beat less fortunat  person Friday,  PISCES: (Feb. 19 - I  Mar. 20)2  Speak openly with per-"  son who's demanded too|  much of your time am'  energy. Say you'll havi  nothing to do with latest  round of rumours. Ex  plain to confined friem  there'll be fewer visits.  Thursday's career pro-|  posal looks too vaguem  Acquaintance [demands*  return of borrowed!  equipment Friday  1  ncS  ive!  est!  {  ts.I  ��������������� ��� ��_��� ���_����*����������a����ef������  TWILIGHT  * * * * *   For Tlmaa and Pelcaa Wiona U*2Ur   ���>���)������,  ALL THIS WEEK  STARTING WED. JAN. 20TH  BurtisSharky....  Nobody  leans on  Sharky's Machine.  BURT  REYNOLDS  SHARKYlS  MACHINE  Warning: Frequent Brutal and Gory  Violence,   Occasional   Suggestive  Scenes and Language.      / luumji.a*  b.c.f.c.o.        tpaJrHef"**/  �������������<���.������������������ * �� a> * �� at *���>�� Coast News, January 1B, 1982  Through  One I  The magic of music  Machismo  by Bob Hunter  I see that a new study  concludes that most  North American males  don't want to be considered macho.  Hm.  I wonder what Charles  Atlas would say about all  this. I wonder what my  Dad would say. What  would General Patton  think?  First of all, let's get  one thing straight, The  word "macho" is fairly  new to the English  language. My 1943  Twentieth Century  Unabridged dictionary  doesn't have the word.  But my 1978 Random  House dictionary lists  both machismo (a strong  or exaggerated quality or  sense of being masculine)  and macho (a strong,  virile man).  I have a little bit of a  problem here, you see. 1  don't want to dazzle you  with a flash of lumpy,  steel-hard biceps, but on  611  ,bUB  Public  ���ry  Tuesday  24p.m.  Wednesday 2-4p.ni.  Thursday 2-4 4 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  the other hand I  wouldn't want you to  think that just because  I'm a reporter I'm some  kind of Clark Kent  stereotype.  I mean, sometimes it  seems as though the  ground trembles in awe  as I stalk across it, and  sometimes it seems as  though women are  drawn to me by some  kind of atavistic male  magnetism that they're  powerless to resist, but  there actually aren't any  computer readouts to  back this up. Nobody's  studied me in that kind  of detail.  What I'm trying to  say, without having to  flick my trousers up to  reveal the cable-like tendons of my calves, is that  I really don't think of  myself as being particularly macho.  Oh, secretly, sure...  maybe every once in a  while. When I'm alone.  When nobody's watching. I glance in the  mirror.  Do I recognize the  Creek god standing  there, staring back?  Well, you know, except  for the beard, the  receding hairline, the  paunch, the skinny legs,  the slipped disc and the  missing teeth.  But then, nobody said   At  tll6  AftS   (jBi\\jfB  that to be strong or virile  or exaggerated you had  to be pretty. You  remember that line from  the recent boxing movie  where the hero, a really  gross madman, said of  his opponent before the  fight: "He's so beautiful  I don't know whether to  fight him or..."  You can be as ugly as a  ten-headed toad and still  be macho. It's got  something to do with  your lower nature. That  is, it's sort of below-the-  belt stuff.  But to tell you the  truth, even though I'm  ugly, 1 still don't feel  macho. And I can relate  to the dilemma of all you  other non-macho North  American men who are  constantly being sexually  harassed and stereotyped  because of some  primitive nonsense about  your incredible, irresistible machismo.  GIBSONS  PUBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION  Notice of the  Annual General  Meeting  to be held at the Library on  Monday, Jan. 25th  at 7:30 pm.  And let us not shy  away from the question  of just what role  machismo plays among  males who find other  males more attractive  than females. Some of  those guys are eight feet  tall!  Virility. There's the  rub.  If you've procreated,  you're macho ��� even if  you're a wimp. There's  no way around it.  But shucks, I don't  want to be macho. I'm  normal. I want to be  tender and loving and  sensitive. Like most  other typical North  American males, I'd  rather be appreciated for  my originality... my  pleasant nature...my  ideas...my winning  smile...  Anything but that  heavy savage, primeval  bull energy that radiates  outward from me no,  matter how hard I try to  pretend it isn't happening.  It's tough being a  stud. Ain't it, guys?  Reprinted by permiseiitn of the NiHlli  r  .NV.,.N.mhV.���,ayf,. puftMOUnd.  by Kea DajgeMI  The Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre began a new  series of coffee concerts  with a very special  musical event on Saturday, January 9th. This  was yet another peak in  the growing Ust of high  calibre performances at  the centre. Takeo  Yamashiro and Tareta  Kobayashi played the  shakuhachi flute and the  koto to the entranced  crowd.  The mystical sound of  the silk stringed koto  brought a meditative and  trance-like mood to the  capacity audience. The  acoustics of the room  make for a travel of  vibration that allows  listeners to receive sound  from many surfaces and  various directions with a  natural resonance and  amplification impossible  in most other buildings.  When the flute was sent  on its wavering path,  sweeping effortlessly  through flights of  vibrato or spitting out  dramatic windy  statements, the sound  seemed almost to meet  itself at various points in  the room.  The natural overtones  of the flute, those high  pitched tones an octave  and a fifth above the  lowest note, came out  and played their magical  melodies in a manner I  have never before heard  from recordings of the  instrument. I believe our  ears can detect natural  sound that no recording  device can pick up. In an  acoustically perfected  room such as the Arts  Centre, the expression of  the space becomes a  quality of the music.  Tone does something  coming off wooden walls  and natural rounded log  beams that cannot be  captured by microphone.  What a joy to hear such  The music lured me into increasing attention  and what I had found, in  past record listening, to  be fairly repetitive pen-  tatonic patterns (the five  tone scales characterizing much oriental music)  was now experienced  from a new harmonic  perspective. The swooping and bending of notes  produced from loosely  strung spun silk strings  plucked and pressured  by delicate fingers or the  contours of tone brought  through the magnificent  breathing of Takeo's  flute, created an overwhelming array of  sophisticated harmonic  patterns as free and ex-  pressionistic as the most  contemporary orchestral  compositions.  What was being said in  this ancient music was  between the notes, over  the notes, hidden in  timeless silence; as much  implication in overtones  as statement in the pen-  tatonic melody lines.  With the kimono clad  figures of the musicians  framed in the log posts  and rough cedar of the  Arts Centre, it was easy  to feel a part of an ancient meditation taking  place in a Buddhist temple somewhere in Japan.  The serving of sushi (see  Vince Bracewcll's column in this edition)  prepared by Melanie  Lundie, Dale Gould and  Rosemary Salgo, was the  perfect touch to this  wonderful evening.  Credit goes to Daryl  Receveur for organizing  the Coffee Concert  Series and I would suggest going early to coming events, they are often  sold out by starting time.  MO/. OFF ALL BOOKS  /O \afa\   a\ Eacc.pi PocJM Boot.  Up to 50% Off  Selected Titles  JAN. 15 ��� 23  Cowrie St.    Sechelt    8851527  Gibsons Library  On Monday, January  25th at the Annual  General Meeting, the  Gibsons Public Library  Association will be electing its board for 1982.  The Nominating Committee has prepared a  slate of members willing  to hold office which has  been posted in the library  for the past month.  Nominations may also  be made from the floor  at the .Annual General  Meeting; each nomination supported by two  members.  The library welcomes  all who are interested in  library affairs to come to  this meeting. Public participation is desirable, so  that the Board has access  to many opinions and  the best ideas available.  The Board needs to  know what members'  think of their library,  what they want in services and information,  and  how  the  library  could best serve them in  the future. The .Annual  General Meeting is one  opportunity to present  and discuss these opinions among the  members.  The Village has done a  great job with the new  library building and the  move should be accomplished with as little  disruption as possible to  normal library hours.  Users are asked to bear  with the many changes.  The library workers will  be aiming at providing  the best layout possible  for the shelves and furnishings and this may  take a little time; A plan  can be seen at the  library.  REAL  Starts Monday Jan. 18  Ends Sunday Jan. 31  .f^P     Books, Games  tfJF$     & Stationery Items  "    This includes POCKET BOOKS  A tree bookmark with avary purchata  This Sale does not include Postcards  and Roadmaps. No Books will be put  aside or ordered at Sale Prices.  Bookstore  Gibsons  Landing  886-7744  During the last snow storm  I ran into an old friend  rr  ���*a*I  m  I  i  ���  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  T  a new world  is emerging  for  disabled people  support  the  f  New I'm niminj in It  MLVtH  (WW WW  ���   We handle I.C.B.C. claims  BBG-7139  Hwy. 101,  Gibsons  \WZ-.J  VOLUNTEERS  are needed  If you will help, please contact:  886-8158  886-2045  885-2412  KINSMEN  REHABILITATION  FOUNDATION  OF B.C.  This ad sponsored by Maxwell's Pharmacy  ���������M 10  Coast News. January 18.1982  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  COMMERCIAL ART  AUTOMOTIVE  MISC      SERVICES  rWARD  HffeBCtllfllnfl A  Hydraulic* Ltd NHHIng  INDUSTRIAL, MOBILE AND MARINE  HYDRAUUC REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS  HYDRAULIC HOSES & FITTINGS  LQibSOnS, B.C.     Located Be|ow Peninsula Tearnport      886-7200j  Design Drafting  886-7442  ECllORIIITMMTSIitd  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  ���11-5111  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  Quullty CuHtum Const ruction  Ctiinmcrclul tk Residential  L%����sso��(Coiie��o     aas.B7es  ���3S3-7495 ������ Aer- Layout- Aovcmwumo-  PoiftrOFOAU Display- Sche��ai Peinniuo  (J,  NEED TIRES?    Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIMaMMNNHON CfHTM  S86-2700     886-81  Hw/101. |uat Wait ot Qlbaona  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Track  ���Water, (ewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ���4839     anytime .  Lionhead  tUUt aa  id l)e  EXCAVATING  Corporation  886-8070  DESIGN. BUILDING 6V CONTRACTING  FLOW ANO  FORMS  CONTRACTING  Any Type Ol: Walls  levelopment  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Crtetj ives. 885-5611j  ^European  HlOtOrS    885-9468  i British, Japan���a m Domestic Servlct a. Petit J  FREE ESTIMATE  WORK  GUARANTEED  |PH: 885-3929,  25 Years Experience  footings Foundations  J.F.W. EKCAIMTINB LTD.  ��� flPtlCFWdt eEKfWOOMeClMiiNe  Rri'dRd. MMIll Gibsons  AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"      COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.  Approved  (  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031   ^  Wsler, sewer, drainage Inttallatlon  I    SUNCOA  j     ;>.<���.. 9    ,   (Gil  *    u v Jndustrial Way, Sen  j?Be$i3eriiial & Ci  ..Box 748  Gibsoi  TRUSS LTD.  ���sons) free  iount Industrial Park Estimates  imercial Roof Trusses  s. B.C.      886-7318 :A  ��&  ��� DumpTruck  ���Backhoe  ��� Cat  ��� Land Clearing  Free Estimates  ��� Septic Fields'  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-M63  aiBSONS BUUDOzma���  ft EXCMATINB LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows      886-9884     R.R. 4, Pratt Ml'.  PLUMBING  885-7408  Bruce Heyter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  B.H. MECHANICAL  Phuhuf ��� Gtufiltini  VERSATILE TRACTOR!  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE- PLOUGH  RATES  ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886*2931  J  HEATING  itofl  HIS COHTRACTina  ;'*,'        ��� Hot Tubs ��� Jwimmlng Pools  ...   Solar Installations  DMrf HORTM ...  ��� Framing ��� Foundations  'f &L CONf MOTORS V  Landclearlng, road building. Logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  v  i    886-9872  H  ICQ CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101 Sechelt bttWetn St.Msry'a  HoaplMI and Foraat Ranger's Hul.  Mon.-Frl.   8 e.m. ��� 5 p.m.  ADIANI  1I_J  CANADIAN  885-2360  s, conmerc  -7422 8  SECHELT,  i Custom homes, coi  I 885"  P.O. Box 1210  Ltd.  menial and renovations  886.2012  B.C.        VON 3AO  Mick Alvaro     07 Cat ft Hitachi Excavator^  Contract Land Clearing  Read Building     Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratt Rd. | Gibsons  oa. ��� 886-8555     - Eves. ��� 886-9803  THOMAS  HEATING  ��.      CALL NO.W  886-7111  ELECTR CAL  1ON0POCKETS  BUILDING |  f ROLAND'S  FRAMING e ADDITIONS  SIDING e FINISHING:  885-2986  FLOOR    COVERING  ���ROVEMENTS  HOME II  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  -3��mt  FREE ESTIMATES  lor us in the Yellow Pages  \2E1  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repairs & Rebuilding ol/ electrical Cantracting  ��� Alternators >*^   a industrial  ��� Starters J*f[- ���Commercial  ��� Generators./^ ��� Residential  Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  KEN DE VRIE8 & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS I  Carpets ��� Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes,  Hwy. 101i Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  eee-7112 jweiiiH/;  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON WO  ' |o"ms  5 ^WlECTRICAL  ^TONTRACTING  Tom Flieger   Phone 846-7868  APPLIANCES  ;PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    JjP  POW PRODUCTS e*"^  r��w construction  ��yr  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WIN IOW PRODUCTS  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONST  AND RENOVATION IMPOSES  885-3538  'Sunrtsa Ridge Industrial Park. A  irport Rd . Sochelt B C  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks, Curbs,  'Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries  BIM installations  17 Yean Experience  Commercial And Residential  Flair Coverings  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Patio Blocks     �� 8 ton ��� high lift  Ltd. 886-7064  / N  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurt. ��� Sat. to a.m. ��� % p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765,,  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE SALES  Parte and Service  | ,^| I     Tuesday - Saturday 9 - 5  ''-"=rl   886-9*959 Pratt Rd.. Gibsons  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  886-2938J  COAST Now Servin8lna  aj_ j.  ^j�� - Entire Sunshine Coast  TJa jKI No Rate Change  .    ���  aa^maw^m |n Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount!  Need this space?  Call Mm COAST NEWS  866-2622 or 666-7617.   ... '  JJHJJ,  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  '��t���/   Sif-MU   Cowrie St. Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  886-7359  Convarahn  Window, Ghat,  Auto & Marina Gloat, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Minora  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  885-52251  chimney CLanma  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces        Furnaces        Oil Stoves  Reggie The Sweep  RR2 ~  Gibsons. British Columbia. VON. 1V0  '886-7484    RegPawtlmk  ��  firOaTVIafria   Have i look  SstO^KiC1111*        b��,or, ��0u bu��  TOP SOIL       Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Surrey  Also haul sand gravel and fill  MARWOR HOLDINGS LTD.      .  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  f       * Feed        �� Fencing  * Pet Food   * Fertilizer  j$>  7^r  -886-7527  Pratt Rd. C*  $F  > Danger Tree  Specialist  iyf Wa apohglM lot incwvtnWK," tansd b�� taulr, Mapnofit.  ��y. T ^C^ v Baiaa call tuning, lor nam aula ��WH.      I6H276 A  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs tor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  866-7650   MarvVolen    886-9597  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTErVNG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  Now at Benner's  in Sechelt 885-5216  Duraclean  Mtastor  Cleianers  Carpet & Furniture Cleaning Experts  e Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  886-8667  Gibsons, B.C.  SEASIDE RENTALS  |TT|   DoBiewHc IndMtrtal Eqatipaant  Sechelt Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to sen* you  885.2848        Hwy. 101 ft Pratt 886.2848  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone MS-2SS4     r.r. ,, Qib,on,  886-9411  Showroom above  Twilight  Theatre  Open Sat. 1Q-S or anytime br appt.  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  MA Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030  A At the Arts Centre  Roth transformation  by Vene Parnell  What has the colours  of the rainbow, is a lot of  fun to play with, is the  only one on the Sunshine  Coast and makes you sad  when you have to leave  it? The answer is a People Web, of course, and  if you don't know what  that, is, then you have to  visit the Arts Centre in  Sechelt to And out.  The People Web is  featured in the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre's new  show, the first in 1982,  "Evelina Down Under".  There you will find a  fantastic playland as well  as an educational experience. The show,  featuring the work of  Evelyn Roth of Vancouver, a creative artist  who has made an international name for herself  as a "contemporary"  craft-artist, emphasizes  Roth's greatest theme  -the practical and artistic  benefits of recycling used  materials.  Having acquired a  prominent distinction as  the first person to  crochet used videotape  into items of clothing,  Roth has also written a  recycling book where she  gives detailed instructions   for   making  a  "family sweater", knitting fur and leather, and  other unusual projects.  Her new show at the  Arts Centre, which will  be on until January 31st,  serves as a vehicle to illustrate Roth's recent  journey "down under"  to Australia, where she  visited and filmed  aboriginal tribes. Roth  travelled to Australia to  participate in the  Adelaide Arts Festival  and while there she performed for natives and  exchanged cultural artifacts. She taught the  Pitjantatjara tribe how  to knit and crochet rabbit skins into useful  items of clothing, in exchange for serpents carved in wood, feather  shoes used by natives  during the hunt, so as  not to leave telltale  tracks, and other  original native artifacts.  Dancing together and for  each other was a major  event during Roth's visit  with the aborigines.  The story of her  journey is written on the  Arts Centre walls, along  with many colour  photos, native music,  and displays of Roth's  innovative creations.  The most compelling and  unusual display is Roth's  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622 by the Coast News 886-7617  NOTE: Early announcamenta will be run once, than  must be re-eubmltted to run again, no mora than one  month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Ptftdsr Harbour Secondary Parent* Matting ��� January 19th at 7:30 p.m.  at Pender Harbour Secondary School. Topic: Math-Science Program.  Haltmoon Bay Family Movla Night presents The Fast Lady starring  Julie Christie (British Comedy In colour) on Friday, January 22nd, 7:30  p.m. at the Welcome Beach Community Hall. Admission as usual.  The Annual General Meeting of the Gibsons Public Library Aaaoclatlon  I will be held on Monday, January 25th, 1962, at the Gibsons Public  ��� Library at 7:30 pm. #4  j Tetrahedron Shi Club ��� General Meeting, Tuesday January 26 ��� 7:30 p.m.  Roberta Creek School Library.  Gibsons Wildlife Club meeting Wed. 27th Jan. 7:30 pm at the  Clubhouse. , "4  Modern Ballet with Deborah Pageau 8864324, starting Feb. 4,10:30  ���11:30a.m. Twilight Theatre. ff5  Regular Events  Monday  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each monin.  7 pm  SI. Aldan's Hall.  aueiahlne Pottery Oylld meets every 2nd Monday ot Ihe month al the  "Studio" corner ot North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Monday ��� O.A.P.O.Ms Regular Meeting. First Monday ol each month ��� 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondaya 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphlnatona Pioneer Museum In Gibsons Is now open. Monday through  Saturday between 9.4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horltona meets al the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women'o Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesdsy ol the month st  Harmony Hsll, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunshine Coaal Arte Council Regular msetlng 4th Tussdsy ot every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge Irom October 6 and every lirst and third Tuesday  thereafter at the Golt Club, 7:30 pm. Call Phyllis Hoops at 888-2S75 lor  Information.  Al-Anon Meotlnge Al-Anon Meetings svsry Tuesdsy night. Roberts  Creek. For Information call 888-9059 or 888-9041.  Sunshine Coasl Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wranetlea, ages  10 to 12 will meet Tueedsy nights, 7 - 9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons, New recruits welcomed.  Amneely International Study Group, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays. 7.30 p.m. St.  Bart's Church Hsll, Highway 101 and North Road, Glbaona.  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm SI. Hilda's Hall. Flrat Wednesday ol each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Cars Centre Auxiliary - Gibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month. 8 pm at Ihe Care Centre.  Bridge al Wllaon Creek Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.'  4th, 7:30. For information phone 888-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wedneeday ol the month 7:30 p.m. Davla  Bay Elementary School.  Wedneeday - O.A.R.O.MB Carpel Bowling. Every Wedneeday 1 pm et  Harmony Hall, Glbaons.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wedneeday evening et 8:46 pm.Change  Irom Athletic Club to Resource Centre et the Alternate School. Phone  8852361.  Sunshine Lapidary 4 Crall Club meets 1st Wednesdsy every month at  7:30 pm. For Information 866-2673 or 886-9204  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary Second Wedneeday ol each month,  1:30 pm. St- Andrawe Church. New memoere alwaya welcome.  Wlleon Creek Community Reeding Cenlre 7:00 ��� 6:30 p.m. 885.2709.  Thursday  Card Nlehl: Crib, Whlal, Bridge. Every Thursday, atartlng November 8,  8:00 sharp. Roberta Creek Legion Hell, Lower Road. Everyone welcome. _  Roberto Croak Legion Bingo Every Thuredey, beginning May 7, Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza. TFN  the Bargain Bam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Thursday afternoons Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For Information  cell 886-9569 or 888-1037.  Thursday ��� O.A.P.O.SJ6 PuKlc Bingo Every Thursday atartlng Nov. 5 at  7:45 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers Every Thuredey et 1 pm In the United  Church Hsll, Gibsons and In the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only)  Friday  Friday ��� OA.P.O.M4 Fun Nile Every Friday at 7:30 pm Pot Luck Slipper  laat Friday of every month at 6 pm al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot ��� Every FHdsy.Glbeons United Church Hell 0:30 em to 11:30 sm.  ���Children 0 ��� 3 years.  Sectlell Totem Club Bingo Every Friday. Place: Wllaon Creek Community Hall. Tlmee:Ooora open 6:30 early Birds 7.O0. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 6:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone  welcome. TFN  Country Stan Square Dancing Each Friday, atartlng September 11.  Sechelt Elementary School Gym 6 ��� 11 pm. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Thritl SDop Every Friday 1 - 3 pm. Thrift Shop, Glbaona United Church  basement. ~ -  Wlleon Crook Community Reeding Centre Noon ��� 4 pm. 685-2709.  ��� Fridaya Elphinstone Gym 7 - 9 pm.  Saturday  WHeon Creek Community Reeding Centre  2Jo4pm 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary ia open  ��� on Saturday afternoone from 1 ��� 4 pm.  "People Web", a colourful room-sized  crocheted "hanging"  suspended from the ceiling, large enough to accommodate ten adults or  children at a time.  It swings, supports  gymnastic stunts, provides a comfortable,  soothing haven for  reclining, creates a new  perspective on life, relationships, and the world,  and, besides all that, is  attractive to look at.  Keith Wallace, Arts Centre curator, admits to  stealing off into the People Web to lie down and  relax when the going gets  tough. It is popular and  receives much use from  adults and particularly  children.  The best part of the  People Web is that you  can make one for  yourself at a special  workshop to be held by  Evelyn Roth on Wednesday,. January 27th, at the  Arts Centre. And if you  let yourself enjoy the  myriad pleasures of her  Web, as I did, you may  easily find yourself impelled to sign up and  create one for your own  home.  Roth was born in  Mundare,   Alberta,   in  materials in artistically  innovative ways has led  to her travels around the  world, where she gives  workshops in "creative  recycling". She has performed in France,  Holland, Japan,  Scotland, Australia,  Iran, the United States  and across Canada.  Her performances are  called events, because  they are intimate and encourage audience participation. The smiles,  looks of wonder and  light-hearted delight  elicited by her People  Web and other unusual  displays at the Arts Centre attest to Roth's appeal. Her art is for all  people and it is real.  Coast News, January 18,1982  11  AliinORIi  CE0RR  HOIRES  "Super Energy Efficient Housing"  Every detail in a Lindal Cedsr Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every Lindal floor plsn permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 originsl plans are available. Each can be modified  to lit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home  in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  distributed by M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bey  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2QS  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-92M  CN1-18  The People Web at the Arts Centre provides a place  for unique indoor recreation and family fun,  especially during wet and cold wintry coast weather.  No home should be without one.      ���v��� p��"* ������  1936 and studied dance    recall   her   unusual  & QfMer  when she moved to Vancouver. Her natural  talent for sewing and  knitting grew when she  came to the West Coast  and she was innovative  in merging her unusual  designs into her own interpretive dance form.  Many   people   may  ���[Notice Board^���N  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  Brain by Robin Cook, Putnam 1981, $15.50  Robin Cook follows the Coma formula in his  latest novel, Brian. This time the hero sleuths  out a brain scam rather than a spare parts body  bank. Somehow the American Defense Department has secreted the whole undercover operation in the bowels of one of the largest hospitals  in the U.S. Their objective is to create a "truly  intelligent missile-guidance system" using a  human brain and a computer in a' 'holographic  molecular memory-storage system".  The medic hero and his lovely, young doctor  girlfriend are the typical media couple. He is a  just-graying-at-the-temple divorcee and she, a  don't-touch-me-l'm-a-dedicated female.  Together, they sort out the clues they find in the.  morgue and the record library of the hospital.  They come closer not only to the truth, but to  each other as the novel progresses'. In the end,  dodging the crossfire of CIA and FBI bullets,'  they are themselves drawn into the scheme. An  artificial postscript sees them fleeing off to  Sweden and political asylum. ,"' '  While the plot is unfortunately.predictable,  the novel remains entertaining. It is fast-  moving; we are so accustomed to the characters  often portrayed in American television, that we  can almost name the actors who will eventually  take the parts when the movie rights are sold.  Who can resist the young, the beautiful and the  in-love?  One of the plusses in Brain, is authenticity  which runs throughout. Cook is a surgeon  himself, and his ability to dilute medical jargon  is uncanny. At one point, when describing  delicate brain surgery, he makes a reader feel  that he could take over. Every millimetre of the  operation is related in dizzying detail.  A minus, is the author's weak attempt to lend  credibility by citing some actual cases where  humans have been used as guinea pigs in  medical-military experimentation. At the end  of the book, after the postscript, Cook includes  a few inane references to such activities. None  of the six items in the bibliography are very impressive. Most are at least four years old���some  are 1966 citations. Only two are entire books,  while the others are merely page references.  Salmon Dance that Roth  performed outdoors last  summer behind Gibsons  Museum. Complete with  original. music, and  costumes made from colourful nylon, the 50 foot  Salmon swayed, danced  and came alive through  the actions of the  dancers who portrayed  the myth of creation.  In 1966, Roth became  involved with Intermedia  in Vancouver, an artistic  enclave of painters,  poets, dancers, musicians, who stimulated  each other with their  creative energy. She  formed the Evelyn Roth  Moving Sculpture Company, a group who performed interpretive  dances while clothed in  the unusual shapes and  materials created by  Roth, reflecting the colours,, simplicity and  beauty of nature.  Roth's experimenta-  tii^Bfth using  recycled  hons  32 Rolls In Stock  VINYL  Miscellaneous  CARPET  ROLL ENDS O  'Specializing in all your Floor Covering Needs"  \FREE ESTIMATES-GUARANTEED INSTALLATIONS  Phone for an Appointment  Scott Brooks Clark Miller  885-3681 Eves. 885-2923 Anytime  ��^��  can book your  Travel Arrangements at  No Extra Cost to You!   ���  �� Crukm > fAwHWr'  tRrfffcMi. ���  Car*  12  WW  Make your travel plans EARLY  to take advantage of  DISCOUNT RATES  Call or Drop in & see us.'  Agnes Marion        Maureen  Labonte        Alsager Maxwell  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  (Behind Cedars Inn)  886-2522  <����*  C.O.8.P. Convert  from Oil Grant  NORTHERN Heat Pump  ��� Designed and built In Canada tor the  Canadian climate  ��� #1 inefficiency (COP of 3.0at47deg. F),  Rated In accordance with ARI Standard  ��� The only heat pump made In Canada  ��� The only heat pump designed with  heating first and air conditioning  HOW  'S  I The NORTHERN Heal Pump  * uses the seme combinelion  ot components to heet or  cool. These include e  thermostet control, an  outdoor refrigerant coil  and compressor, and an  Indoor refrigerant colt.  OUTDOOR  CONDENSING UNIT  HNC24 (2-TON)  HNC30 (2^-TON)  HNC36 (3-TON)  t Works  WINTER HEATING  1. Indoor air circuities through the  coll Installed adiacenl to your  furnace or ai' handler  2 This air absorbs heal from Ihe hot  relngefinl flowing through the coil  The neat Is then distributed via  the ductwork throughout your home  3 Alter the removal of its heat, ihe  cooled refrigerant is pumped to  the outdoor unit  4. As Ihe refngeranl flows through  the outdoor coil, it absorbs heat  from the outdoor air  5. The now hot refngeranl is then  pumped to the indoor coil. The cycle  Is then repeated as long as heating  Is required  SUMMER  1, Indoor air circulates through  the indoor colt  2 The cold refrigerant in the coll  absorbs heat Irom th't air. The  cooled air is then distributed  via Ihe ductwork throughout your  home  3 The hoi refngeranl is pumped  to the outdoor coll  4 The heat in (he refrigerant ia then  discharged from the outdoor coll  to the surrounding air.  b After losing its heat ihe cold  relrtoerant is I hen pumped lo the  indoor coil The cycle is then  repeated as long as cooling is  required.  HEATING  BTUH"  cop���  Low High  25,000  2.1  2.9  33,000  2.4  3.0  38,000  2.5  3.0  ' XOP ICoelltetentol Performance) comperes  ir�� heal pumps heating capacity with ihe  amount ol electrical energy it uses lo  operate A COP of 30 means the heat pump  delivers 3 units of heat lor every equivalent  . unit ot electrical energy it uses  [eg  Watts Outpul  Walts Inpul  COPof30|  ^BORTHERN lOe  it IMF       a*4?*F  ,#1  Canada'sfT I   Manufacturer of Heating and    Cooling Products  Come to our shop behind Jamieson Automotive on Payne Road and  see our wood furnaces and stoves.  THOMAS       CALLN0W  HEATING LTD.   *��-7i.i 12  Coast News, January 18,1982  fc IANDARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN IANUARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN JANUARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN 2  I  g  !  u  u  x  s  a  ;  3  Magic Mushroom Stereo Shop  PRESENTS  IANUARY riFAffAlUrF  WEEK # 3  $449.00  Reg. $549.00  Compare  Bose��  Model 301  Against any  Bookshelf  Speaker  Regardless  of Price.  Balance ol rellecied and direct  sound gives Ihe Model 301 Ihe  spatial realism ol live perlor-  mance music.  $799.00  Reg. $969.00  The  Bose  Model 501.  $1199.00  Reg. $1349.00^  Magic  Mushroom  Stereo Shop  Introduces a  new concept In speaker  technology from Bose.  Patents issued and pending  $1699.00  Reg. $ 1899.00  The instant upgrade.  Bose* 901'IV  Direct/ReflecHng' speakers  help your slereo sound better.  Hear the new Bote 60MI Speakers at  Magic Mushroom  Ouincy Jones  "THE DUDE"  ASM RECORDS. INC.  Reg. $10.29  S  8  Wi'Uii #*.<���> The Spitfire Band  THE SPITFIRE BAND FLIES AGAIN  RCA INC.  Reg. $9.98  Zamlir  Lonely Shepherd  HOOKED ON CLASSICS  POLYGRAM  AC/DC  FOR THOSE ABOUT TO ROCK  WEA MUSIC OF CANADA. LTD.  Reg. $9.49  Willie Nelson  STARDUST  CBS RECORDS  Reg. $9.98  Kenny Rogers  SHARE YOUR LOVE  CAPITAL R  Reg. $9,49  TATTOO YOU  ATLANTIC RECORDING CORPORATION  Reg. $9.49  Olivia  PHYSICAL  MCA RECORDS  Reg. $11.29  THIS WEEK ONLY  Assorted Pre-Recorded  ���JkBBa%V*nW  $3.99  SUPER  SPECIAL  ���" ALL  RECORDS  Bob & Doug McKenzie  THE GREAT WHITE NORTH  ANTHEM RECORDS  Reg. $9.49  8  Ittt*  JVC SK500II ,  2-Way Bass Reflex Speaker System  JVC R-1K  AM-FM 25 Watt-Channel Stereo Receiver  JVC LJ.21  Auto Return Belt-Driven Turntable  JVC LK-B445  , ritiV^     Audio   Rack  with   Castors -  Glass   Panelled  ��**     CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN PRICE  799.00  Optional Tape Deck t  JVC KD-02 Metal Cassette Deck with system "139  JVC SK 9C5  3-Way 12 inch Bass Reflex Speakers  JVC L-A21  Auto Return Belt-Driven Turntable  JVC K-10X  Stereo integrated 25 - Channel Stereo Receiver  JVC LK-8445  Audio Rack with Castors - Glass Panelled  CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN  PRICE  8959.00  Optional Tape Deck  JVC KD-D2 Metal Cassette  Deck with System *199  8  Magic Mushroom  8  In the Dock, Sechelt 885-2522 ^  IIANPARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN 1ANPABY CLEABAWCE COUNTDOWN IANUARY CLEARANCE COUNTDOWN 3 Coast News, January 18,1982  13  The Sunshine  Second Section  Klphie's Cabaret is Ihe name of the newest entertainment spot in town. Due to open I  21, Ihe cabaret is located downstairs in the new Omega block and will seal 225 persons. Owner, George  Giannakos, left and owner/manager Graham Kdney, look over the building plans during the rush of Ihe  final days lo have Ihe cabaret completed in lime for Ihe opening. The carpentry learn of Jim Slobie, right,  and Kd Dignard, far right, has been in charge of Ihe construction.  . Wnr 1'iir.rrl Pk   Skelly promotes  employment  program  MP Ray Skelly brought lo ihe Coast News' attention last week the fact that application forms for this  year's Student Employment Programs are in local  employment offices across Canada although little  promotion of the fact has been done by the federal  government.  "It is my understanding," said Skelly, "that Ihe  application forms were in local employment offices  on December 18th. The program was announced on  January 12th but little advertising has been done."  The MP for Comox-Powell River felt that il was  urgent that the existence of the program and the application forms be drawn to the attention of local  employers because the program has been popular in  the past.  "Despite the lack of fanfare there is a firm  deadline on applications for the program of February  26th," said Skelly. "The application forms are not  particularly easy to fill out so it is imperative that all  those who are interested in the program get a hold of  the application forms immediately."  Skelly pointed out that business groups could apply this year to participate in the program.  The official designation for the program is the  Community Development Grant and the forms  should be available locally at the Canada Employment Office in Sechelt.  Trustees may seek "Choices" funding from Victoria  Board hears of career program at meeting  by Maryanne West  The School Board's  January Educational  meeting was held at  Langdale Elementary,  where members of the  newly-formed Gymnastic Club demonstrated basic rolls, head and  handstands, for their  guests, parents and  teachers. Teachers Lee  Brown and Ian Thomson  explained that the request for such an activity  had v,come   from   the  children, that they were  learning the basics  before embarking on  more exacting and complicated routines. Brown  hoped everyone could  come back at the end of  the year to share the  children's achievement  and progress. Gabrielle  Knecht led the choir in a  group of fun songs accompanied by the ten  children of the Guitar  Ensemble and by Lee  Brown.  That   these   three  teachers who are new to  the district have settled  in happily was evident by  the enthusiasm and enjoyment of the children.  Principal Wetmore  reported that Langdale is  a sports conscious school  taking part in inter-  school meets and games.  He was also glad to  report good support  from parents and well-  attended Parents' Auxiliary meetings.  Choices.  Mr. Abe Schellenberg,  Director of Occupational  Training for the Ministry  of Education, described  for parents and Trustees  the "Choices" programme, a computerized  system to provide Secondary students with information about careers.  A school or college  which hooks into this  system has a permanent  computer terminal with a  direct line to the data  storage computer in Victoria.   The  date  bank  w  contains information  about 1114 different job  specifications and the  opportunities across  Canada for further training in any given field.  The information is updated annually.  Students who have no  specific goals, probably  the majority, can, by  registering their interest  temperament, capabilities and qualifications,  printout of jobs  /  3��  for which they might be  suited.  Cost per annum of  such a terminal would be  approximately $4,250  with another 400-500  dollars for paper. School  Trustees, who turned  down the idea a year ago  because Victoria advised  a special counsellor  would be needed, adding  another $30,000 to the  cost, is willing to reconsider with the possibility  of the addition of a  technical aide.     -  NDP life member Noni Hill does the honour of cul-  Ueg ribbon to (he newly opened NDP constituency  office in Gibsons. Pictured with Mrs. Hill are MP  Ray Skelly and Mackenzie Ml.A Don Lockstead.  NDP opens  office on Coast  A joint federal-provincial office has been opened  by the NDP club of the Sunshine Coasl. The office is  al 1571 Marine Drive in Gibsons, adjacent lb Ihe  NDP Bookstore.  MLA Don Lockstead told ihe Coasl News that (his  is to be a permanent office which will be open initially on Mondays and Thursdays.  "The aim is lo give our constituents closer contact  wilh their MP and their MLA so lhal their problems  can be attended to more promptly," said Lockstead.  The Mackenzie MLA said that if the constituency  allowance was increased by (he provincial government it was the eventual inteniion lo have ihe office  open daily.  Lockstead said it was his intention to be at the constituency office every Thursday afternoon while the  legislative assembly is not in session lo meet his constituents.  The constituency office is to be staffed by local  NDP member Mary Puchalski.  Congratulations to  G.E.L. Investments Ltd.  on the GRAND OPENING q  CABARET  GOOD LUCK TO ELPHIE'S!  Congratulations to  Graham, George, Liz & Bill!  -Um Stobie  $TOBIE ENTERPRISES  LTD.  886-7748  }  We are proud to have been a part of  the construction and completion of  your attractive new establishment,  and wish you every success in the  future.  BEST OF LUCK, GRAHAM!  And Thanks to all the Crew  (Special rtoaike el a quart o/plasma lo Jim Slobltl)  -Eddie Dignard ft Jeff Schu.ter  @ (jJooo/zrcH  886-2833  Eves: 886-7738  Best Wishes to  Graham & Crew!  - DICK BLAKEMAN  &  YAKIMA PAINTING  886-2466  Congratulations) to O.E.L.  & Elphle's Cabaret!  Carpet- Cabinet  Ceramic- Centre  A Dhrlsloa of Hoe*. Soaad DUtribalore)  886-2765  Best of Luck, Graham!  Congratulations, G.E.L!  - The Welnhandl*  WW   upiwtsftrv  ��� TT ��� BoaiToon  886-7310  I  ltd.  All the Best, Graham!  -Dick Ranniger  Peninsula Alarm  Systems Ltd.  886-9116  Congratulations, Graham,  & Best Wishes to Elphle's  -Tom Morrieon ft Bob Lambert  LAMBERT  ELECTRIC  886-8151  Congratulations and  Best of Luck for the Future  PERMASEAL  WINDOWS  885-3538  Wishing Elphle's Cabaret  much success!  885-2601  Best of Luck, Graham & Co.,  in your exciting new venture!  -Moe ft Ron Girard  Seaside Plumbing  Ltd.  886-7017 14 Coast News, January 18,1982  [S PORTS)  must participate in all six  f~* 11*.*,**.~*. ~ ^_.TJ������������^��.^swimmin8 events and  LrlDSOnS   SWlIIimerS awards are granted on  the basis of overall per-  resume training  development      programme.  Our first meet of 1982  was held January 3rd at  Minoru Aquatic Centre  in Richmond. The  Aquanauts sponsored a  Sixathlon, a new concept  of swim meet to this  area, ia which entries  by Kitty Clark  Following a two week  holiday season, the  swimmers returned  January 4th eager to  resume their training sessions. Zeta is working  the team on a progressive  Strikes and spares  by Bud Mulcaster  Intense soccer action In the Elphinstone gym was featured In the Wanderer's  tournament played Saturday and Sunday. Shown here are the eventual winners  (light shirts) playing a Sechelt team. .<Mnr>M��ii����ri��o  Indoor soccer  a success locally  The 'Elphinstone  Wanderers sponsored a  successful! 12 team indoor soccer tournament  this past weekend. The  two-day I tourney  featured five teams from  Sechelt, three from the  Wanderers,' two from the  Gibsons Rugby Club and  two  teams.  ex-Wanderers  The tournament was  won by a rugby club  team captained by John  Duffy, which defeated  Nick Bergnach's  Wanderers 1-0 on a goal  scored by Hugh Duffy  Gibsons Lanes  OpanLana Time)*  Fri. & Sat.      7:00-11:00 pm.  Sun. 1:00 - 5:00 pm.  Closed Sunday Night  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  a>  a at SM. Jm. 23  Reference:       Pacific nsss        14.6  Point Atkinson Standerd Time 1105        11.5  1515 13.2  Tires. Jtn. 1*  0300  0710  1235  2015  Wed. Jin.  0405  0820  1300  2050  12.6  11.2  13.9  5.1  13.4  11.7  13.5  4.4  Thurs. Jan. 21  0455 14.0  0930 11.8  1400 13.3  2135     3.7  2250  2.9  Fri. Jan. 22  0520  1020  1440  2205  14.4  11.7  13.2  3.2  Sun. Jm. 14  0625     14.8  1145    11.2  1605    13.2  2325     2.7  Mon. Jm. 25  0650    14.9  1205     10.8  1650    13.2  2355     2.7  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  from a play set up by  Geoff Madoc-Jones.  The Wanderers would  like to thank all the  teams for participating  and exhibiting such  outstanding sportsmanship throughout the  tournament.  Another indoor tournament may be scheduled for February.  Minor  hockey  Minor hockey at the  Sechelt Arena is back in  full swing despite the occasional breakdown of  the Zamboni. As of  January 12th, these are  ��� the current league standings.  Bantams:  Twin Creek 9  Sunshine Motors 9  G.T.'s 8  Atoms:  Super Valu 17  Tyee 11  Shamans 9  Elphi Rec 9  T&T 6  PeeWees:  Trail Bay Sports 14'  Standard Oilers 8  Legion 109 2  We'll catch up on  some of the scores for  the past couple of weeks.  In the Classic League,  before Christmas, Bonnie McConnell rolled 363  - 304 and 1166 for four,  Freeman Reynolds 321  ���1073 and Pat Prest 304  -971. First week of 1982,  Barb Rezansoff 303-998  and Freeman 299 -1003.  Last week, Bonnie 275s  -1008, Freeman 293  '���1014 and June Frandsen  a 340 single and 949 for  four.  In the Gibsons A Swingers league George  Langsford rolled a 305  single and a 760 triple  and Pat Prest in the  Phuntastique league a  301 - 726, and last week  Rita Johnston a 309 - 726  and Loren Eve a 312-679  score. In the Gibsons 'A'  Pat Prest again with a  301 single and Harold  Allen a 331 single and in  the Wednesday Coffee  league Janet Flumerfelt  rolled a 304 single and  721 triple.  Other   better   than  average scores:  Tues. Coffee:  NoraSolinsky    272-735  Lee Larsen 258-697  Swingers:  Mary Lambert 236-631  Alice Smith 235-643  JeanWyngaert 299-605  Gibsons 'A':  Sylvia Bingley 276491  Terry Cormons 270-721  Lome Christie 279-689  Freeman Reynolds  274*703  George Langsfogd ���-",  ,  Wed-Coi.:!  H**  , Bonnie McConnell  267-710  NoraSolinsky    292-770  /Marion Reeves   256-709  Ball & Chain:  Phyllis Francis   286-651  Cauleen McCuaig  241-661  Donnie Redshaw 277-789  Slough-Offs:  Carol Tetzlaff 237-636  Dot Robinson 252-687  Elphinstone:  Brian Webber 262-578  Bruce Russell 226-626  Rick Buckmaster  246461  Phuntastique:  Edna Bellerive 255-651  Ralph Roth 267-720  Henry Hinz 284-721  Legion:  Kim Gregory 272-686  Dave Neumann 211-614  formance. John  Richardson   represented  the Chinooks in the 12  year old boys' events,  winning the 6th place  overall trophy.  200m - I.M: 3:17.1  50m - Freestyle: 36.1  50m - Back: 42.0  50m - Butterfly: 40.7  50m - Breast: 52.5  100m - Freestyle: 1:18.0  Congratulations John!  John was able to better his times in some  events and maintained  his other times, a commendable achievement  following two weeks  without workouts.  The team welcomes a  new member, Myron  Wiwchar and the return  of Sarah Bennett.  Our next swim meet  will be a Level II, III and  Novice Meet at Percy  Norman in Vancouver  on February 13th - 14th.  Spectators are welcome,  free of charge.  Swimmers interested  in being coached for  competitive development  are always welcome. For  information please contact Paddy Richardson  at 886-7452- or Kitty  Clark at 885-2620.  !l  A Fine Selection of Quality  LAMPS  -Table Lamps, Light Fixtures,  Outdoor Lamps  LAMP REPAIRS \  & REWIRING  Kitchen and Small ".  APPLIANCES  BURGLAR ALARMS  BUl's  Holland ,  Electric,  Ltd.  Mft-9232  CLASSIFIED NOTF  Art deadline  Deadline for entry  forms to the B.C.  Festival of the Arts  Juried Show is fast approaching. Forms are  due on January 25th and  can be dropped off at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt or  the Hunter Gallery in  Gibsons. Those who  have yet to pick up their  entry forms can still do  so at both outlets.  It is important to note  that only entry forms, as  complete as possible, are  due and not the work  itself. Jurying will take  place on March 18th and  entrants will be informed  where and what time.  The B.C. Festival of  the Arts is a province-  wide affair and will take  place in Kamloops May  31st-June 5th, 1982. All  artists and craftspeople  are invited to submit to  the juried show, the Sunshine Coast (including  Powell River) being one  of 15 regions that the  jurors will visit. Those  selected from each  region will have travel  and accommodation pair  for to attend the Festival  in Kamloops, where their  work will be on display.  Categories include  painting, drawing,  prints, photography,  portable sculpture,  ceramics, glasswork,  woodwork, fibre/fabric  arts and miscellaneous.  We heartily encourage  artists to submit work to  this event and let the rest  of the province see what  high quality work the  Sunshine Coast is producing.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  111 USB  We buy Biit Bullies  8*6-2812  WORKWEN? WORLD  'WE'RE WORKING FOR YO  TRADE-IN DAYS  $4 OFF  Any Regular Priced Shirt  With Trade-in  $8 OFF  , Any Jeans & Cords  Regular Price $28.98 and Up  With Trade-In  S12 BOOT TRADE-IN  On Leather Boots Only  Prices Effective Jan. 11 - Jan. 30  While Quantities Last  li  50% OFF  WINTER OUTERWEAR  Jackets & Vests  50% OFF  WINTER UNDERWEAR  Stanfields  $  e  WORK WEN?   Cowrie St.  Ah WORLD ��� a *!��&  ���3  >  rsA_  MATTER OF  NATIONAL  From the very beginning,  John Labatt was preoccupied  with quality. He used only the  finest ingredients along with the  highest standards of his brewer's  art. His exclusive q  system alone requi  tests. John Labatt wanted to make the  B  1  His exclusive quality control  uiredfc  system alone  tests. John La  finest beer in Canada.  analytical and taste  Labatt's  i  4  Today, John Labatt's small &  brewery has grown to become a y.  company owned by 1,1,000 ���:���  Canadian shareholders and >'.  operated by 10,000 Canadian x  employees. His beer is the toast ���>  of a nation. What started as a personal 'S*.:  challenge has become a matter of X  national pride. ���!;  I     %  ���      -a?  ���s  ��� ���>   ��� m  WHEN CANADA GETS TOGETHER OVER A BEHL 1                                                       Ml  il IW            BBH^^y^Tl^ FWBBBMMM  ^���4                                                      ������������  :? I -���������'���                               |  ai.                                                                                   fc w  ...  am%                                                               ^    T1  Weather report  Coast News, January 18,1982  Hockey action at Sechelt Arena is back in full swing. These minor league players  show remarkable skill and provide good entertainment for spectators.  (.ri.rnr MatlhcM. Phi.hi  Legal Notes  by J. Wayne Rowe  Divorce and  Matrimonial Property  A recent decision ol  ; the B.C. Court of Ap-  : peal would appear to set  : jo rest any doubt that  ; ^may have been bar-  | .-toured as to the ap-  ��� plicability of the  | matrimonial property  ��� provisions of the new  '��� Family Relations Act  : (F.R.A.) - effective  ���March 31,1979-tomar-  . ��� jiages which were in fact  .���amded before the F.R.A.  r��jjjjame into force, but in  ���vjespect of which the  >yivorce does not occur  ���Jjintil after March 31,  >T979.  ���1 In the case decided by  ���'the Court of Appeal the  ���; parties were married in  :; 1957. In 1967 the wife  > purchased some vacant  : J land in Port Coquitlam  .���for $5,000, paying  :;$ 1,000 down from the  Ijparties' joint bank ac-  ;��count and the balance at  :|$50 per month. In 1970  ;��the   parties   bought   a  house and had it moved  onto the land. Together  they worked to fix it up  and it became the family  home. The wife,  however, continued to  make the $50 payments.  Then, as so frequently  happens, the marriage  deteriorated culminating  in the separation of the  parties in 1976. The husband brought an action  for a declaration that he  was entitled to a half interest in the property and  for an order that the property be sold and the sale  proceeds divided equally. The trial was held in  1977 and the husband's  action was dismissed by  the court.  Undaunted, the husband commenced a  divorce action in 1978  joining with it a claim  under the old F.R.A. for  a share in the property.  The matter did not come  to trial until April, 1980,  by which time the new  F.R.A. was in effect.  The trial judge decided  that since the divorce did  not take place until after  March 31, 1979 that the  new F.R.A. was applicable.  He then determined  that in accordance with  the new F.R.A. the property in question was a  family asset since it had  been used as the family  home and that the husband was therefore entitled to a half interest in  it. However, he also held  that it would be unfair  for the husband to  receive half of the current value and that the  husband's share should  be based on the value of  the property at the time  the parties separated in  1976. The Court of Appeal agreed with the trial  judge.  The implications of  this decision will be  unsettling for those who  thought their  matrimonial concerns  were over years ago. Too  often couples will drift  apart without attending  to loose ends such as the  divorce thereby leaving  the door ajar for future  difficulties.  JANUARY  ^CLEARANCE  yttc/yam       SALE  t:d:: cash, master charge cr v::;  "iff" t iPf f*  V2 Price $17.50  lk Price  Vi Price  y2 Price $17.00  xk Price  V2 Price $1.88  tin y   mm.iJ  ���dug5 l/z Price  25% to 50% Off  LClIo'cScRT SLEEVES 25% to 50% Off  SASUAL JACKET 25% to 50% Off  SPORT JACKET 25% to 50% Off  Jl'lLjU   Jaeeii I ia1 au3    /O     \j 11  aaLL DC i j' aiACiiiTj a��a��3 /o l/II  ALL LEATHER VESTS 25% Off  ALL SUITS 20% Off  c.w.3. flairs $ 14.00 Reg. $30.00  or 2 for $25.00  FLANNEL WORK SHIRTS $5.99  dressing gown     $9.98 (One Size)  FLANNEL WORK SHIRTS  mr, r.cwi;  SRANE - YELLOW  $14.00  $8.99  $19.98 l/2 Price  Morgan's Men's Wear  .arv^ni  viewDoi  by Maryanne West  It's an ill wind that  blows no one any good,  is an old saying and last  year's weather wasn't all  that bad.  Good grief, I hear you  say, we had that terrible  wet spring and a record  wet year and now she  tells us it was good for  us.  A wet spring we certainly had with records  set in April, May and  June, three consecutive  months setting precipitation records was a record  in itself; and then there  was that freak snowfall  in April when the fruit  trees were all in blossom.  But we didn't have an  overall record year here.  Vancouver did, where  the official figures are  taken at Sea Island, well  away from the mountains. They usually  record less rainfall than  we do, and their record is  a lot less than ours.  Vancouver's total  precipitation for 1981  was 57.83 inches. I'll  revert to inches because  no one in their sound  senses plays around with  thousands of millimetres  when they want to make  comparisons, and  anyway all my long  terms records are still in  inches!  Our 1981 total was  61.33 inches and that's  still a long way from the  1968 record of 66.58 inches.  That year we had over  twelve inches in  December and over  eleven in January with  average or above average  amounts in between, except in April which with  under two inches was  relatively dry.  In the twenty years  we've been keeping  records here, this is the  fourth year we've topped  60 inches, the average is  53 inches. The other  years were in '68, '71 and  ���74.  Why am 1 happy to  have a year with well  above average rainfall?  Because it looks as  though the weather is  getting back to normal.  For years now, we've  been warned by  meteorologists and environmentalists that we  are in danger of making  small but potentially  dangerous changes in the  earth's weather patterns,  by burning our stores of  fossil fuels at such a fast  rate. We've been warned  about a second ice age or  conversely a green house  effect, which would  cause the polar ice caps  to melt, flooding great  areas of the world.  Then between 1976  and '79 it did look as  though we might be seeing a change in weather  patterns with a trend  developing towards a  drier climate. The summer's weren't  remarkably dry or hot,  but some of the winters  were mild and comparatively dry. Total  rainfall for November,  December and January  (the three wettest months  of the year) for two of  those years was only 11  inches, an amount which  may regularly be expected in any one of  those months. In fact, by  December '79, when it  began to look as if a  balance was coming,  December chalked up  nearly 13 inches.  It wasn't just the lack  of winter rain which was  worrying, but the lack of  any appreciable accumulations of snow on  the watersheds.  The  Regional Board  may well heave a collective sigh of relief too, it  may just tide them over  until they Can improve  the water system to catch  up with the increase in  population, or at least  things would be a lot  worse next summer  without all this snow on  Elphinstone.  When one has accumulated twenty years  of statistics it's always  tempting to look for patterns, to see if there are  any recurring cycles  developing. Those four  consecutive years of  below average rainfall  blew any semblance of a  developing pattern, but  if the law of averages has  anything going for it,  1982 won't make any  dramatic changes, but  won't be as wet as 1981!  THWKOfUSASA MATCHMAKER  jwjjjjgujtmiw ctallf Nffl cuMMNMrnn*  Framed, Bevelled & Cut Mirrors    Windows, Patio Doors  Auto & Marine Glass       Greenhouse Windows  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7359  offer refused!  ���1975 CHEVY NOVA  Beautiful shape  ��� 1977 FORD PINTO  25,000 miles-excellent  value  ���1980 DODGE OMNI  A real gas miser  -1980 FORD FAIRMONT  STATION WACON  Great value at a  great price  -1976 DATSUN F-IO  STATION WACON  One owner-beautiful  shape  -1965 PONTIAC SPORT  ,One owner, runs well  -1980 FORD FIESTA  Goes like a bullet: burns  little fuel  ���1977 HONDA CIVIC  AUTOMATIC  Nice second car  -1974 TOYOTA CORONA  STATION WACON  Runs like a top  -1976 PLYMOUTH VOLARI  A deluxe car at an  economical price  -1979 CHRYSLER  LeBARON  STATION WACON  Loaded: beautiful  family car  -1980 TOYOTA TERCEL  Like new  -1978 FORD FAIRMONT  FOUR-DOOR  Terrific car at a  great price  -1979 DODGE OMNI  34,000 km, super clean  -1979 DODGE MAGNUM  Beautiful llmlred edition  car  PICK-UPS  -1979 FORD SUPER CAB LARIAT  Loaded: c/w canopy  -1976 FORD PICK-UP  Nice shape, nice price  -1976 CHEVY SCOTTSDALE PICKUP  Immaculate inside  -I976IEEPWAGONEER  A gb-anywhere family vehicle  -1979 FORD Vi TON  36,000 km-perfect all-purpose truck  -1975 FORD CAB AND CHASSIS  Runs well, priced right  -1979 DODGE CLUB CAB  Super work truck  -1981 FORD <A TON PICK-UP  6 cyl., auto. Like new, priced well  below new prices  -1980 FORD Vi TON PICK-UP  Great shape, super price  VANS  -1975 DODGE VAN  Lady driven; low mileage  -1978 C.M.C. WINDOW VAN  Good value at the price  -1975 FORD VAN  Terrific family vehicle  -1975 DODGE CAMPER VAN  CONVERSION  Stove, fridge, self contained:  38,000 miles, just In time for  Spring camping  -1974 DODGE VAN  A pack-all special  EACH OF THESE VEHICLES COMES WITH OUR 35-POINT  CHECK, AND SOUTH COAST FORD'S OWN WARRANTY  WE TRY A IOT HARDER ��wi.* m.,  Paris Unci 885-3227     HeWH 888-2181    fin Ml IfW 8M-2811  J 16 Coast News, January 18,1982  A first, narrow miss  Ramblings of a  Rover  byDeeCee  I do not wish to give a  wrong impression of  English girls, nor to imply that they were all "on  the make", but it is apparent that when a country is at war everybody,  including those who are  not really actively engaged, seem to go a little  crazy. There is a kind of  feeling of urgency and  madness in the air and  the tempo of. living  quickens perceptibly. It  is almost as if some unseen voice is murmuring  that maybe today is the  last day, so what the hell  ���live it up and to blazes  with tomorrowl  The trip over had been  uneventful. Apart from  the large number of men  in khaki and the few  hundreds in airforce  blue, there had been little  to remind one that there  actually was a war on.  There were no submarine  attacks, no ships  torpedoed and our convoy had, under the cover  of darkness, slipped into  the river Clyde and docked at Gourock unnoticed; at least that was the  general hope. That German Intelligence had  beeq informed and hail  taken note was also  possibly true but for the  moment everything was  calm.and orderly, apart  from'ffie'-fact that we  were all chafing at the  delay in disembarkation.  We had spent over a  week at sea, the booze  had air been consumed  and now all that mdst of  us wanted was to get  ashore, stretch our legs  and see what the hell was  going on. However we  were held on board for a.  whole day and it was not  until darkness fell that  the order was' given to  get our gear together,  shoulder our packs and  march down the  gangway on to terra fir-  ma.  Even although it was  Scottish soil I was walking on, it was a moving  moment for me as it had  been over 15 years since I  had left the Old Land to  emigrate to Canada and  now there was every  possibility that, with my  first leave, I would be  able to see my parents,  my sister and brothers  once again. I had  departed more or less in  disgrace due to my wild  behaviour but I felt certain that, after so long an  absence, all would be  forgiven and, like the  prodigal son of Holy  Writ, I would be  welcomed back with  open arms. I had no illusions that there would be  a fatted calf waiting to  be roasted. Under wartime rationing I would be  lucky to get a rasher of  bacon, but that was inconsequential. I could  hardly wait to see them  and the little town of F.  in Kent and see what  changes had taken place  after so many years had  It was rather an eerie  feeling, waiting on the  tiny platform for the  train that would take us  to our unknown destination. Under wartime  restriction, everything  was "hush-hush", so we  had no idea in which  direction we were  heading and, to add to  our confusion, we were  experiencing for the first  time what it was like to  be groping around under  enforced total blackout  conditions. However  eventually our train arrived and with a  minimum of fuss we  were soon on our way.  Rumours were  rife���we were on our  way to yet another port  to board a vessel departing for Africa (that was  to come later). Another  story circulating the  rounds was that we were  going to be landed on the  Continent somewhere to  conduct a pincher operation on the Nazi hordes.  All this would soon be  dismissed as arrant  nonsense and a product  of someone's fevered imagination. When, after  what seemed an eternity,  the train did stop and we  climbed off, we were on  the ! south' coast of  England at Hastings,  Sussex (facing occupied  Prance),.right across the  Channel.  To this day I have no  idea what or. why we  went there as our stay in  that seaside resort was  less than a week before  jye .wejp ,'od>'6ib, way.  again, this time to  Bournemouth, Hampshire where, like it or  lump it, I spent the next  11 months..  Even although our  stay was brief, it was in  Hastings that an incident  occurred that reinforced  jny belief that the hierarchy of the Armed Sir- ���'  vices was comprised en-!  tirely of nitwits, either -  that or they were in the  pay of the enemy. With  France under the Nazi  heel, many towns along!  the English Channel had,  because, . of their  vulnerability, evacuated  most of their civilian  population   so   that   a  great many of the larger  buildings, especially  hotels, had been requisitioned by either the Army or the Air Force for  the billeting of troops.  Shortly before the outbreak of war a new and  luxurious hotel had been  constructed almost on  the beach at Hastings  and it was here that my  outfit had been  quartered. The Marine  Court Hotel, as it was  called, was not only an  imposing sight but rather  a novel departure in Britain as it was, by their  standards, a "skyscraper", being at least  ten stories in height. It  was beautifully designed  with sweeping driveways, shrubberies and  flower beds surrounding  it but, under wartime  conditions with Britain  under constant aerial  bombardment, it was, in  my opinion, an incongruous and asinine  decision on the part of  the "higher command",  to use it to house either  soldiers or airmen.  Among the lesser  buildings along the  waterfront, not only was  it conspicuous but it  literally stood out like a  "sore thumb" and offered an easy target for  German bombers. I cannot claim to have E.S.P.  but I do know that I was  uneasy up there on the  seventh floor and was  fervently wishing I was  elsewhere.  We left for Bournemouth on the Friday and  the day following Our  departure, Saturday, two  Dofnier bombers, flying  low to escape radar  detection, came over and  scored a direct hit with  an aerial torpedo on the  hotel. They were still digging out the dead and dying on Sunday when the  Germans returned and  once again scored; a  direct hit, burying  rescuers and survivors  alike in a mass of rubble.  I had narrowly missed  my first date with" death.  I could only hope that  my luck would Hold  good- for the remainder  of the war!  Creek Auxiliary  Eighteen, members  were present at the first  meeting at the new time  of. 7 p.m. President,  Beverley Northway, asked if any members were  unable to attend at this  new time because of lack  of' transportation, they  would contact her and  car pools would be arranged.  A new member, Olive  Nicholson, was welcomed and committee  reports were given. A  convenor is needed for  the Fall Bazaar and also  someone to take care of  the raffles. Several ideas  were put forward on how  members could raise  funds and these will be  considered.   Now  that  meetings are in the evening the president suggested that from time; to  time a guest speaker  could be invited or an  appropriate film shown  and all agreed this would  make meetings more interesting.  Dues are now due for  1982 and the next  meeting will be on Monday, February 8th at St.  Aidan's Hall, 7 p.m.  A special reminder:  The Red Cross Blood  Donor Clinics will be  held at Sechelt Legion on  February 16th and at  Gibsons Elphinstone  School on February 18th  from 3 - 8 p.m. Do make  this a record turnout of  blood  donors  Sunnycrest  Sewing Centre  is pleased to announce that they have been  appointed the exclusive  SINGER authorized dealer  for this area.  All other brands of sewing machines will be  cleared at 20-30% Off  List Price!  This is your opportunity to own a free-arm sewing machine with full manufacturer's warranty  for an unrepeatable pricel  All In-stock sewing machine cabinets will also be  cleared at 20% off list to make room for the  new SINGER sewing area.  Auditions for the cast of Charley's Aunt, the next Suncoast Players' production, took place al Chatelech last Saturday. It did nol take director Richard  Tomkies (with the help of Bill Murdoch) long to decide; see page 19 for the  leWWie Hradlr, J Hen.on Phnli.  Alice Oswald remembered  Alice Ethel Oswald,  18SS ��� 1981...  ���Mice Ethel Oswald,  widow of the Rev.  Canon H.U. Oswald,  who died on December  15 last was born  November 27th, 1885, at  the family homestead tit his passion, they never  Maugerville, twelve went hungry and there  miles down river from was always enough to  Fredericton, N.B. .She share with the less for-  was the only daughter of tunate, the down and out  Charles   and   Clara  who knocked at the door  Oswald was a good  manager and a good  cook who baked her own  bread until she was past  ninety. As gardening and  making things grow was  Clowes, second eldest in  a family of five children.  The Clowes farm was  on a United Empire  Loyalist grant of land  which comprised a strip  nine miles back with a  half mile frontage on the  St. John Rivert It must  have been a busy, hardworking childhood, but  a happy one. She liked to  remember the^wihter  skating parties on the  frozen river and driving  the pony and trap, to  Fredericton on summer  outings.        .:/M  In 1914 she %nt; tp  Winnipeg at the' Request  of Dr. Peake, formerly  of Fredericton, to take  care    of    his! two  motherless   daughters  while he was overseas" on  wartime service. ]t ]j(as  here she met Rev.iHarry  Oswald, then cutjate at  St,   Luke's   Anglican ���  Church. They wen mat-, i  ried in McLeod, Alberta  in September 192�� tad  after a honeymoon at  Banff took up resldeniejto  in   Fernie. where1 Rev; i  Oswald was the vicar.  From Fernie ���; they  moved to Powell RifSf.j"  serving the- Afltli an'  Church also in W ite  Rock and Mission be we  coming to GibSbtJ'! in  the middle forties.!  Alice Oswald belie >ed  a wife should '.fit vt,  honour and obey';' ter  husband and she devt :ed  her life to him and to his  work in the Minis ry.  This in no way implii s a  weak or subserViW '<  character. On. the; contrary, Alice and Hajry  Oswald complemented  each other and together  created a strong'  equal partnership in  service of God and thf  fellow citizens.  A rector's st.  small, postwar afffuer  was just beginning to  make everyone's life  easier by the time they  retired in 1958, but Mtjs.  during the Depression,  the sick or but of work,  or the farmer's wife who  needed an extra pair of  hands during haymaking  or harvest.  The Oswalds, it's'im-  possible to think of one  without the other, were  typical of their time, she  attended meetings of all  the auxiliaries, and, her  greatest love, taught the  littlest ones in Sunday  School, remembering so  many of their funny sayings. They visited |he  sick and needy and if he  was called out at night  she always went with  him. They opened  bazaars and she poured  tea. They drove miles on  bad roads in all weathers  . to serve their parishorters  in Sechelt, Roberts  Creek and, when  road was through.  Port Mellon.  Stewart Faulks who gave  the eulogy at the  Memorial Service also  remembered her sense of  humour, an attribute  shared by her husband  who came to Canada  from Ireland. Many will  remember the laughter  and good fellowship  when the Oswalds and  the Donaldson's got  together.  School Dlstrlot No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  SUBSTITUTE  TEACHERS  REQUIRED        *  School District No. 46 is accepting applications from certificated teachers who are Interested in substitute teaching.  If you are not at present  registered with the district and  wish to teach as a "substitute"  please contact:  John Hlcholion  Director of Initruotion  (886-8811)  People were always of  first importance to her  and she is remembered  with gratitude by many,  many people, wherever  she lived for small acts of  kindness, and for her  devotion to her husband  and the Ministry. She  was a source of strength  and support to all who  knew her, a,very,j}resent.  help in trouble. A contemporary described her  as "the sort of person  who would give you the  shirt off her back if you  needed it".  She is survived by one  brother Arthur Clowes  and his daughter Mrs.  Lee Peterson in Fresno,  California. A niece Ms.  Myra Clowes in Ottawa,  the and two nephews,  to Howard Clowes in Winnipeg   and   Donald  \en hope is fesf en  ...we cafe.  When some one dear departs, the loss is often  accompanied by a feeling of hopelessness.  But reach out to your friends and you'll find  the strength you need. In such a time  you can rely on us ... we understand.  886-9551  ). A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  A school friend of the Clowes of Sydney, B.C.  Peake sisters remembers Donald Clowes,-his wife  Mrs. Oswald as a young and two daughters and-,  woman in Winnipeg ai Mrs. Joan McNeill nee  "fill* Qfcfun and 8jggiy.' Peake''attehde'd   tf.$ ,  ���jaefld' Rev.   Archdeacon Memorial Service.   VLJISSIFIEU ADS  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to |oin  Big  Brothers  A service of  friendship freely  given by mer^  to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664  ������"���. j  BRUCE WORMALD  CONSTRUCTION LTD  6    S awl     i,  acting as Project Managers for  Seaside Developers Inc  wishes to congratulate  G.E.L. Investments Ltd  on the Opening of  ELUPHIE'  CABARET  Congratulations George, Graham. Liz &. Bill!  A Special Thanks to the following people for a Job well done:  1  ���5  I Coast News, January 18,1982  17  iff  i  B  m  ;4'.  I  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  I  1?  Kt,  OBITUARIES  Lalng. Passed away  January 11, 1982, Ruby  Isabella Lalng, late of Gibsons In her 57th year. Survived by her loving husband,  William; one daughter, Linda, of Burnaby; one son,  Harold, and his wife,  Marilyn of Mackenzie, B.C.,  lour grandsons; three  sisters, Blanche ol Delta, lla  ol Burnaby, and Jean ol  Burqultlam; two brothers,  Gordon ol Prince George  and Stuart of North Vancouver. Memorial service  Miller. Selwyn Archibald  Miller, In Lac Beauport,  Quebec, on January 5th,  1962, alter a lengthy Illness.  Doctor Selwyn A. Miller of  Gibsons, In his 79th year,  predeceased by his wife,  Gladys, (nee Breakwell).  Survived by a daughter,  Mrs. Susan Suart of Lac  Beauport, Quebec; one son,  Lome S. Miller; and one  lister, Mrs. Joan Holmes of  North Vancouver. Cremation in Quebec City.  Memorial service was held  In St. Christopher's  Anglican Church, 1068 In-  glewood Avenue, West Vancouver, on Friday, January  15th, 1982 at 2 p.m. Rev.  John Robinson of Gibsons,  B.C. officiating. Interment,  Capilano View Cemetery.  Donations to the Canadian  Cancer Society gratefully  appreciated. #3  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  Learn how Eckenkar provides the spiritual tools that  will enable you to understand and experience your  divine eelf, the world you  live In and the heavenly  worlds In this lifetime.  Eckankar, Box 1663, Gib-  eons. 886-8579. #5  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  tor Pander Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Doberman Shepherd, brown  ft bleck, 2 mos. old. Phone  886-7353. #4  150 REWARD  '.    ,. For recovery of hand em-  ��� -.   broldered tea cloth (sen-  ; ffi4 tlmental  value)  possibly  : Jv." given by mistake Xmas gift.  $   ���. 886-7142. #4  V;-'  Lost it Sergeants Bay Dec.  i ;;    21st 1 mooching rod with  hirdy Longstone reel ��� 1  7Va' trolling rod with Peetz  ..   reel. Finder plena phone  - ;A   885-5072. Rewird. #3  A pair of glutei in Sun-  nycrest Mill lidlei'  washroom. Clilm it  nichird'i Men's Weir.    #3  IP  |  ANNOUNCEMENTS  1  w  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Frl  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat 9 am ��� noon  Hwy 101 ft Prill Rd  Gibsons      686-7621.  *���".;  If someone In your family  hie e drinking problem you  can see whit it's doing to  them. Can you see whit it Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  8866228.     TFN  The Annuel Generil  Meeting of the Gibsons  Public Library Association  will be held on Mondiy,  January 25th, 1982, it the  Public Library at  730p.m. #3  ANNOUNCEMENTS  DEATH ft LIVING  A one-day Intensive  Workshop with Shirley Floe,  offering an opportunity to  confront personal ittitudes,  feelings & thoughts about  mortality. Not for people  presently suffering personal bereevement or  serious Illness. Fridiy, Jm.  22nd 9:30 -4:30. Fee: $25.00.  For info, please call Evins  11883-2745. #3  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Fridiy Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hill. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% piyout on  Bonanza end of eich  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  50th WEDDING  ANNIVERSARY  An open house will be held  In honour of Flo & Alex  Robertson, Park Roid, Gibsons, in their home on Sit.  Jan. 23rd, 1982, between 1 &  8 p.m. to celebrate their  50th wedding anniversary.  All their friends are  welcome. No gifts please.  #3  MODERN BALLET  with Deb Pageau 886-8324  Start: Feb. 4 10:30-11:30 am  Twilight Theatre  #5  Business Community!  We will serve you ��� tasty  lunch or dinner at your monthly meeting.  Car-Lynn dieting 885-9276  ��5  "The Biek School"  An educetlonal program  which will help you to do  something about your  "Lower Beck Pain"  Classes are Tuesdiys &  Thursdays 10:00 im to 12:00  noon or 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm,  Feb. 2nd - 4th - 9th -11th.  Please call Elisabeth Brown  886-9555. US  LIVESTOCK  W '  BLUNGBAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  FREE HORSE  15 yr. AraW'/a horse gilding,  excellent disposition, confirmation, very affectionate,  fist and ��� real character,  needs a good, PERMANENT  home. Character references  required, facilities will be Inspected. If Interested, write  Box 92 at the Coast News,  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons,  describing yourself, your  facilities and your reason  for wanting a horse.        #3  Room for 1 horse, full board  or ? Urge box stills, riding  ring ft trails close by.  8854551. #5  Heifer for sale. 8854759.  #3  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Boarding  e Grooming  e Puppies  'occasionally  Roberta Creak  opposite Golf Course  Magus  Kennels  Dog Boarding & Training  CKC Champion ft Obedienci  Great Danes  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Deeler  feiftxM��V*r  Music iRfwy  IrttMM  UbetkaMl  *tiM��-��M  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843 Eves.  PIANOS BY  MASON & RISCH  YAMAHA GUITARS  AND MUCH MORE  Mm  ���HORIZON MUSK  Trail Bay Centre  885-3117  Bontempl electronic organ,  2 manuals, rhythms, etc. 1  yr. old, excellent condition.  $900,886-2924. #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 2280159. #4  Woman and 2 yr. old son  seek shared accommodation ind child cire with  another family for Jm. 15th  or Feb. 1st/82. Ph: Kelly  885-3752. #3  FOR   RENT  2 bedroom Davis Bay, fridge  end stove, available March  1st. 885-2774 or 885-3879. #3  Furnishsd or unfurnished 2  bedroom and sium it Sandy Hook, available Immediately. 885-3879 or  865-2774. #3  Specious one bedroom  waterfront cottige In Selma  Park. Stove and fridge,  fireplace and elec. heat. No  children or pets. Refs. required. 8375 p/mo. 938-9082.  #3  Selma Park 2 bedroom  house view property, ill new  carpeting & flooring, electric heat plus wood stove  ���nd fireplace, beach access  close by. Fenced yard with  sundeck. Available Immediately $395 per month.  686-7802. #4  New large ground level 2  bdrm. suite, W/W ind appliances, Franklin ind  elect, ht. $450. No pets.  References. Phone 866-7768  after 6 p.m. #3  Exec. 3 bdrm. new home  Langdile, W/W, 1Vi  bithroom, modern app. Incl.  garburator, no peti,  ���references. $650 per month.  Tel: 886-7768 liter 6 p.m.   #3  Lovely 8 room suite with  Isrge sundeck $450 per  month. 888-9352. #3  Partially furnished one  bedroom suite close to  Langdile ferry. Adults. No  pets. Rent $350 utilities Included. From Jsn. 15,1982.  Ph: 888-2479 after 6 p.m.   #3  Newly built 4 bedroom  house, 2 bathrooms, some  furniture, Flrcrest Road,  Gibsons. $5257mo. no pets,  references please. 886-8371,  886-7405. Available Feb. 1st.  TFN  2 bdrm. house on 8 acres In  Roberts Creek, lease arrangement, quiet, private,  suit couple. Phone 865-5340  after 8 pm. #4  1600 sq. ft. Townhouse, 34  bedrooms, lower Gibsons  ISSOfmo. Ceble end  maintenance Incl. 886-2694.  FOR   RENT  Apt. 2 br. fpl. view, all appliances $500. Tsl.  112-943-2469 or 943-5026. #3  2 bdrm. house, FP & wood  heet, Roberts Creek. $350.  Box 87, c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. #5  Very clem 2 bdrm. apt. near  all amenities et "Molly's  Reich" area, available end  of Jen. $350/mo. Call  921-7788 after 6 pm. Also  available soon 4 bdrm. ipt.  same area. 15  Rooms for rent from $66/wk.  Meals available. 888-9232  diyi, 686-2137 eves.     TFN  1266 Sq. ft.  commercial  Shoo space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9414  Community Hill for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  In Garden Biy, 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  loceted In Garden Bay.  883-9020 after 6 pm.        #3  2 bedroom apt. up view,  fireplace & all appliances.  $450. Phone (112)943-2469.  M  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 %  furnished, set up In  Ponderosi Trailer Court. Immediate possession. Phone  8664039 after 2 pm.       #4  3 bdrm. exec, home Davis l  Bey, no pets. $700. Phone'  8854387. #4  3 bdrms. & family rm., 2  baths., woodstove, on  Gower Pt. by beach access.  Ref. required. Avail. Feb. 1.  Ph: 886-2046 after 5 pm.   #5  Large 2 & 3 bdrm. apts. for  rent, with view. Central Gibsons location. 886-2417 or  886-7307. TFN  2 bedroom furnished waterfront cabin, avail. Immediately to June 30,1982.  $450 & deposit.  (112)438-3843. #5  "Shared Accommodation".  One person (prefenbly  female) to share Urge  house In Roberts Creek,  neir beach. Phone 8864249  after 5:30 pm. #3  1 bdrm. house, FP & wood  heat, Roberts Creek $300.  Box 88, c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. #5  Lovely two bedroom cottage located on waterfront  In Granthims Lending. Fully furnished. $300/month.  Available Feb. - June; Sept.  ���June thereafter. Call eves.  8864045 or 8864354.       #5  Large suite for rent. Rent Includes heet & light, stove,  fridge and drapes. 1 BR. 2  still birn 8. tick room if  desired. $350 mo. 886-7421  liter 5:30. #3  Near new 2 bdrm. home In  Gower Point area. $500 per  month. References please.  8864212. #3  HELP   WANTED  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Gibsons  For Rant  or Lease  2360 sq. ft. Concrete  Block Building with  Carport & paved parking.  Available In part or  whole.  Phone 8864121  TFN  OFFICE  SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 aq. ft. to  4500 aq. ft.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone:  886-2234  886-7454  NURSING  OPPORTUNITY  The Pender Harbour and District  Health Clinic requires a permanent part-time Registered Nurse  to:  1. Assist the Doctor In minor  treatments and surgical procedures.  2. Provide counselling.  a. Teach prenatal classes.  4. Do home visits as necessary.  5. Order supplies and maintain  equipment.  Salary: Commensurate with experience.  Applications accepted until  February 15, 1982.  Address appllcitleni to:  Secretary,  Pander Harbour * District  HeeKH Clinic,  Bex 308,  Madeira Park, B.C.  VON2H0  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq. ft. prime retail  apice   now   available,  885-2522,' 885-3165 evenings  TFN  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 tq. ft. of  prime Retail floor  space lor reasonable  lease rates.  Good location for  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  |J. LEPORE TILE  Quality  Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  free estimates  Phone Anytime  WORK   WANTED  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  888-7493  Reggie The Siveep  (986-7484  Journeyman carp., any  carp. work. Phone Jim et  886-7177. #5  Experienced, reliable  babysitting. Evenings &  weekends. Gibsons preferred. Call Gillian at 8864781.  TFN  Hnedi's  Blacksmith Shop  Welding ft Fabricating  Took ft Hardware for  Log Building  emsertttnek HS-3755  Friday's Girl  Secretarial  Services  Photocopying        Typing  Bookkeeping  Call 886-2169  School Rd. t. Hwy. IOI  "The Big White House"   TFN  Ralncoast  secretarial  Professional Oul of Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available)  PUtt  EVM.S85-S5M  Wanted: Salesperson. Interpersonal skills and sales  experience an asset. Apply  Westwurld Sound,  885-3313. TFN  WORK   WANTED  Will babysit In my horns for  working mother. Pratt Roid  area. 8864631. #4  Will babysit, my home,  Roberts Creek area.  885-7483. TFN'  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jaek SkWder  with operator, 866-2489   ��27TFN  Reliable lady will do house  cleaning. Very good  reference!. Phone 8854313.  #3  Would like to baby-sit a  child 3 to 6 yens old, 2 or 3  deys e week it my apartment. Phone 8884350.    #3  DEAN8 CHIMNEY SWEEP  Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek,  Sechelt. 886-7540.  TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072.      TFN  Dress Designer: Expert in  dressmaking and alterations, reliable, reasonable  rates. For sewing needs call  Florence, 885-3759. #7  Carpenter���new      end  renovations.  Reasonable  rates  and  references.  886-7280.   TFN  Light moving and hauling of  any kind, summer home  maintenance & caretaklng,  stsady part-time work.  8864503. #4  TREE SERVICE       '  We make it our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  e Topping  e Limbing  o Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guirenteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Cell for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  For  Re-  Explosive  qulrements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  ind safety fuse. Contect  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Roid, Gibsons. Phone  666-7776. Howe Sound  Firmer Institute. TFN  Depsndsble, experienced  cirpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355 or 8854149.    ,TFN'  CLEAN SWEEP CHIMNEY  CLEANING SERVICE, clean  all chimneys, frse estimates  on boiler repair and boiler  servicing. Phone 885-5034  or 885-2573. TFN  RENOVATIONS  To Basements, Bathrooms.  Kitchens, etc.  Free Eitlmitei  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  818-8263  or 112-824-8581  Paper 7424  - Going Away?  Wetoria  - Tjfprcare of your home  kteSQBEaPJ ���  SOttMME HOJSCWJtH  Carpenters available for  foundations, framing,  finishing, renovations.  References. 885-7417,  886-9679. *4  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable rates. Work  guaranteed. 886-9749. TFN,  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  8864187.  TFN  madeira  appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  ���     new price.  Collect  Anytime!  FOR   SALE  Inglis multi-cycle euto  washer, excellent condition.  Guaranteed & delivered.  $250. Phone 883-2646.   TFN  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  PRICES! Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Gibsons. 888-9733.       TFN  Girl's Princess bed. $100.  8864691. *3  Ah Apple a Month  Okanigm apples delivered  to your door once I month  ill winter long, ill varieties,  fancy or extra fency gride,  low prices. Apple ��� Month,  Box 1815, Summerlind, B.C.  V0H1Z0. #3  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more, $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  FOR   SALE  Used redwood California  Cooperage hot tub - $2,400.  886-9793. #3  Deluxe walker logger exerciser $150.888-2638.        #3  Amway Products. Call local  distributor for home arid  commercial service.  8864857. #5  Satellite TV electronics pkg.  to go with McGear dish  $2,999. Green Onion Stereo.  884-5240. TFN  I RUE* I  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  (tales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  885-2113  After 5 p.m.  Trampoline, good condition,  good bounce. $700.  8864243 or will trade for  Super 8 movie equipment.  #5  Garage Sale Jan. 23. Saturday. Kelly Rd. off Gower  -watch for sign. 10 a.m.    #3  TV 20" colour AGS Hitachi,  like new, must sell. $300.  885-9698. #4  Alder Firewood for sale $75  per cord, $40 per % cord.  Delivered. Phone 888-2489.  #4  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more $3.00. Whole  oats $10.00 s 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'  EAR PIERCING  Beautiful 24 kt. gold studs  included.        Hairlines  886-2316,  Seevlew  Place,  Gibsons. TFN  Sofa/Daybed, orangs vinyl  that needs repair $40.  885-2466. ��4  Firewood - Green Alder $85  per cord. Serving Langdale  through Sechelt. Ph:  886-9843. #3  Fireplace Insert cast Iron,  brand nsw, cin't use. $225.  686-2937. 13  Must sell complete colour  dark room. Phone 8864769  after 5 p.m. #5  '59 VW lor parts $150 OBO.  Johnson 9.9 outboard, runs,  needs work $250 OBO. 180'  5/16 stainless wire $150.  886-9227 after 6 p.m.        #3  2 electric baseboerd  heaters with thsrmostats, 1  - 30" dla. round steel anchor  float, 1 pr. new rectangular  trailer tail-lights. Phone  886-2051 after 4. #3  MUTT-HUTT  "Doggone Cozy"  Insulated   Dog   and  Cat  houses   -  other  unique  features. Ph: 886-9519.     #6  Oil Heater/Oven combination with oil tank. Phone  886-7634. #5  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow and custom  hitches. Call Terry at Coast  Industries,     Gibsons.  888-6159.  TFN  New 32" zero clearance  fireplace $450.8864317. #5  Let US customize your kitchen co-ordinating drapery  fabric and wall covering.  Teredo Carpet Centre,  885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  TV ��� STEREO REPAIRS  Green   Onion   Stereo,  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon,  884-5240.  ' TFN  Freight Damaged Appliances  Big dollar savings on  stoves, fridges, washsrs,  dryers, dishwashers,  microwaves, etc. 1119 Weal  14th, North Vancouver.  980-4848 TFN  Get off to a good start In  1962 by having a Tupper-  were Party) It's easy and  It'a fun I Phone Louise  Palmer 886-8363. #4  Powerful horse manure; you  load, 615.8854969.       TFN  BLANCHE  EQUIPMENT SALES  Langley.B.C. 530-3166  7-Loader backhoes  5-hydraullc excavators  Wheel ind track loaders  Bulldozers  Clearing blades and  buckets  Evsnings  Jim 530-3166    Bill 888-1735  ��4  DUMUVS TBUR  IEW (USES  CIOTHIIB (CUTIS  If you have clothes or  crafts you would like to  sell - phone Gramma's  Trunk at 885-2058.  We sell on consignment.  (Items must be clean)  Located at Banner's  Furniture Store  Sechelt  F.I.KCTROHOME  SALES ��, SERVICE  I  e-,.,1.  Warranty  rm P.irls  K   I ,l��mir  1 SUNSHINE  COAST T.U. 18  Second hand carpentry  power and hand tools, also  wheel barrow, ladder, etc.  and used plywood.  885-3310. #5  CEDAR WANTED  Rough sawn cedar wanted  for reman plant. Prefer  truckloads or more. Phone  Bill or Eric at 5224681 or  Bill (home) 988-4479.        ��5  Coast News, January 18,1982  AUTOMOTIVE  ESCORT L TNI  GRANADA  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg. 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist -  Factory trained  Yes, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  CASH FOR LOSS  TODWCtt  Free Estimates  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  DAILY  :   MOHTHLV  Competitive rates  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  AUTOMOTIVE  1964 Vt ton Ford long box,  rebuilt 292 cu. New clutch.  $600 OBO. 883-9154.        *3  '57 Caddy deVllle, excellent  body, best olfer to $1,500.  8864317. #5  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 Vi 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  .2 1979 Elan Ski-dos $700  each, excellent condition,  about 40 hrs. on each. Ph:  884-5207. Dunham Road,  'Port Mellon. #4  1968 Pontlac station  wagon, dependable  .transportation $450 OBO.  ���8864631. #4  1975 Colt automatic, 4,000  ml. on new motor. $1,995  OBO. 885-9232. #5  1968 Mercury Colony Park  S.W.,   PS,   PB,   AT,   one  owner. $975 OBO. 885-9405.  #3  1977 GMC V. ton van 350,  PS, PB, custom bumpers, 4  pass, bench seat, Insl. &  panelled, 37,000 miles.  $4,200.  1977 23' Wilderness travel  trailer, fully Insulated, dbl.  win., bath, shower, 6 cu. ft.  fridge, propane stove &  oven & hot water tank, 14'  awning c/w hitch. $8,000.  Ph: 886-2910. #5  '75 Dodge Van S.W.B. V-8  auto, PS, PB, cruise cont.,  Sliding sunroof, tach,  wheels, 35,000 orlg. miles,  clean, must sell, $5,000.  885-7453. #5  1972 Volkswagen Super  Beetle, fair condition, fair  price, $800. Runs well, gas  heater, AM/FM radio.  8864270. #3  1970 Dodge 4x4 Crewcab,  all or parts. Phone 886-2051  after 4. #3  1978 Ford Fairmont, low  miles, beautiful family car,  must sell. Phone 886-8769  after 5 pm. #5  1970 Trans Am, 4 sp., good  condition. Phone 888-2975.  #3  75. GMC short van 350 auto,  R5/PB & extra, trade for car.  883-2772. #4  5d x 15 rim for Volvo station  wagon. Brand new, never  used. $30.886-7112 days or  886-7363 eves. #4  1981Z28 Camaro T-roof 350,  4-sp. all power equip.,  AM/FM cassetts, on warranty. Phone 8864483.        M  1976 Oldsmoblle Cutlass,  v>ry good condition $2,500.  Call Rick 886-8026. #4  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  1981 1-Ton Truckt  :   c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250'a  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  j 1981 Mustangs  5, Ton Truck. 22' Box  ^Hydraulic Tailgate  StfTi C0AST  P9R1 UUt LTB  BOB 0001     HOOT��SWIM  003-OYOl        8 am -5 pm  VANS BRONCO MUSTANG  OtM CHBYSLH MAN  CAN  Service your  Chrysler, Plymouth, or  Dodge vehicles.  We specialize in  Plymouth Horizon,  Dodge Omni and  Quality Service  HOURS  OF  SERVICE  8 AM - 4:30 PM  885-3281  8MTI COAST  P#R�� iAi.ui lata  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2882 eves.  TFN  MARSHALL'S  SCUBA SERVICE  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  Prep - Anchors - Decki  Call 883-Q482  HIGQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast snd  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,888-9546.       TFN  10 foot Sunllner boat with 6  horsepower Evlnrude outboard engine end gas tank.  $600. 883-2342. Ask for Nell.  #3  12' aluminum Boat with  trailer, plus 55 hp outboard.  885-2984. #2  PROPERTY  House for Sale by owner,  1600 sq. ft. Yacht Road,  Selma Park, cedar home,  supsrb view. $153,000.  885-2392. ��3  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARK-LIKE SETTING.,  BEACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK.  72Vix105. $43,500. SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  15%. 688-2637. TFN  Roberts Creek building lot,  treed, dose to beach,  $35,000. Phone 885-3470.  TFN  Reduced $16,000  Custom designed 1,300 sq.  ft. post and beam home on  Cooper Rd. 2 bedrooms, 1V,  baths., (master ensulte), 6  appliances and lots of comfort, on a level Va acre of  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  Large corner lot In Gibsons  area, reduced for quick  sale. In area of new homes,  nicely treed, close to shopping & schools. $34,500.  Some terms. Private.  #5  38 ft. F/G trailer, "Iwan K"  195 Penta, electronics,  fishing gear. Ph: 885-2002 or  view at Porpoise Bay wharf.  #2  Galvanized hot dipped  wooden boat clout nails 2"  long. 886-2581. #3  One 17 ft. fibreglass Jet  boat, 20 hp motor & trailer.  $350.00 or trade for small  car or pickup, running or  not. One 12v electric trolling  motor, 10 speed. Sears. 6"  let pump damaged & motor  extra 30 hp 2 cyl. Inboard  motor. Phone 686-2051 after  4. ��3  ���aaaai  12 x 68 3 bdrm. Mobile  Home, appliances incl. 1675  Estate. Call after 5 pm.  885-9458. #4  1982 Chancellor mobile  home, 3 bedrooms plus  family room, set up on  private acreage. One acre of  land also for sale. Asking  price $36,000 for trailer.  Phone 886-7469 after 8 pm.  #5  14 x 70 Modullne, fully set  up at #2 Comeau Mobile  Home Park with covered  sundeck, 8 x 12 metel  storage shed, 3 BR. Asking  $33,900. Ph: 8864504 to  view. #4  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Herbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings snd sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  565-3622. Call collect.  (D8747). TFN  ��SR  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,  886-9159.  TFN  coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we take trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for quick Sale  885-9979 Hwy. 101  (across Irom Benner's Furniture)   MPl Mtj  Extra large corner lot  w/beautlful view of Gibsons  Harbour & Squamlsh mountains, 1 block to P.O. &  stores, all services, Incl.  sewer, private. $63,900. Ph:  #5  Waterfront home, Sechelt. 4  bedrooms, 2 fireplaces  reduced for imm. sale,  financing available, private  sale. $142,500 OBO.  865-2232. TFN  Level lot with some ocean  view In Creekslde Park  estates. Low down payment  and financing available at  10% on balance. $33,900.  886-9411. TFN  Nearly half an acre (95 x  200) semi-waterfront lot set  high above Georgia Strait at  Gower Point. Quiet area,  good building site on gentle  slope. Half down, half could  be financed et 12%.  $64,500.8864411. TFN  PROPERTY  73'x127' lot, nicely treed,  quiet area, perc tested, King  Road off Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  $35,000 firm. 685-7463.   TFN  House for sels by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  8864453. TFN  B.C. YUKON  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  NURSESI Corns and Join  our friendly staff at the  Ashcroft and Diatrict  General Hospital.  Registered nursss are required for full time and  casual positions. This Is an  excellent opportunity for  newly graduated nurses to  gain experience In a variety  of nuraing skills. Temporary  accommodation la available  for $25 per week. For more  Information contact Miss B.  Sykes, Director of Nursing,  Box 488, Ashcroft, B.C. V0K  1A0. Phone 453-2211.       #3  $$$! Want to be your own  boss end Join the multi-  million dollar beauty Industry? This new career can  be obtained in a short  period of time. You can  become a certified technician In cellullte treatments,  sculptured fingernails,  facials, ear piercing,  eyelashes and body waxing.  Phone (days) 463-5025;  (evenings) 482-7587 or  462-7774. #4  ATTENTION SERIOUS ARTISTS: Rsnt our small  established West Vancouver gallery for a week or  more and organize your own  exhibition. Book now. $125  weekly. Phone 925-1514.  *3  TRAVELODGE SEATTLE:  Sea-Tac, Airport, Portland,  Coliseum. Special room  rate $39.00 (Canadian),  single or double any day get  away. For reservations call  112400-2684330. #3  BUDGET BLUES? Help Is  available through certificate tax courss by correspondence. Free  brochure. Write U&R Tex  Schools, 1148 Main St., Winnipeg, Man. R2W 3S6. No  obligation. #3  REGISTERED ENGLISH  SPRINGER SPANIELS: liver  and white. Excellent bird  dogs and pets. Many field  trial champions in pedigree.  Puppies available now.  Phone 593-4387. #3  HAPPINESS IS a Secret  Penpal. Exciting new relationships for modern people. New friends.  Anonymous membership.  Free information. Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R 2T0.  #3  B.C.   YUKON  BLANKET  CLASSIFIEDS  THRIVING GROCERY  STORE at Uciuelet near  Long Beach, Vancouver  Island. Nice living quarters  plus bachelor house. Many  extras. $265,000 plus stock.  Phone 7264240 or write Box  188, Uciuelet, B.C.V0R3A0.  *3  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: proven high Income  formula; comprehensive In  house training; on going  help and assistance; no risk  guarantee for your investment. For mors Information,  phone 294-2373 or write:  Westland Food Packers  (B.C.) Ltd., 385 Boundary  Road South, Vancouver,  B.C.V5K4S1. *3  SNOWPATCH DEVELOPMENT LTD., offers exclusively two only surveyed  double recreation lots  $20,000 each. Private subdivision four miles from  Princeton. Phone 295-3257  or write Box 748, Princeton,  B.C.V0X1W0. *2  MRS. JACE: Psychic reader  in Tarot and Palms. Write  problems and full birth date  with $10.00 to: 2633 East  Hastings St., Vancouver,  B.C. V5K 1Z5. Phone  255-3246. #3  SITUATION WANTED.  COMMUNICATIONS/PUBLIC RELATIONS: 10 years experience;  wire service dally, weekly; 5  years as publisher-owner.  Fully versatile. Locating to  West Coast In March.  Phone (403) 7784089 after 5  p.m. Barry Banlulis.        #3  HELP WANTED. EXPERIENCED ADVERTISING  SALES PERSON for coastal  community newspaper near  Vancouver: could be  manager. Apply Box 186, c/o  BCYCNA, 1004, 207 West  Hastings St., Vancouver,  B.C.V6B1H7. #3  LOWEST PRICES ON:  Detroit Diesel engine  replacement parts at Canso  Diesel Parts Ltd., 1755 West  3rd Avenue, Vancouver. Call  to compare exchange component prices. We welcome  dealer and re-builder enquiries. 24 hour pager service. Phone 736-7246.      #3  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 the 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 ol lot sizes to be created subject to an overall average lot size being maintained. It is the intent ol 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, N and 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 Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  885-2261  Mr. Larry Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Legal - Change of Name....  Notice of Application for  Change of Name  Notice Is hereby given that  an application will be mads  to the Director of Vital  Statistics for a change of  name, pursuant to the provisions of the "Change of  Name Act", by me: Leagh  Walllce of R.R. 1 Gibsons,  VON 1V0 In the Province of  British Columbia, as  follows:-  To change my neme from  Leagh Walllce to Lea  Christina Wallace. Dated  this 12th day of January,  1962. #3  CAMPERS & RV'S  28' Holiday Trailer, 2-way  fridge, stove (a eye-level'  oven, furnace, completely  self-contained. $7,000.  885-2143. -#6  23 ft. Diplomat, fully self-  contained, trailer c/w hitch.  $7,900,886-9489. #4  ������lil'll'lilinT  1973 Honda CB 500 4. Exc.  running  condition.  $500,  firm. 883-9154 after 5 pm.  #3  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, 483-9083 or in writing to the Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District, P.O. Box 304, Madeira Park,  B.CV0N2H0.  Dated this 11th day of January, 1982.  The Pender Harbour Fire Protection District  Ross McQuitty, Chairman  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coast News  Classified   at  Campbell SFamily Shoe?  The SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  Individual   Listings  Presale By Builder  1172 aq. 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%  CaU 438-6508 (collect)  5 ACRES  in Upper Roberts Creek  VERY PRIVATE  $85,000 O.B.O.  ALL OFFERS CONSIDERED  885-2858  WOODCREEK PARK  corner lot #74  Price SpCfC  Open to Offers 886-2311  Selling Your Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817 SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider the following by-laws of 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."  a)  b)  It is the intent of By-Law No. 96.78 to amend the map designation ol  District Lot 5416, more particularly shown on the following map, by  changing the current A1 (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 of 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).  TOT  a:  <  Q.  taJ  Z  (Jit)  L3229  BY-LAW 96.78  AND  BY-LAW 103.39  SUBJECT PROPERTY  PROPOSED CHANGE FROM  A1C TO R2J  A  H'XPA  c)   It is the Intent of By-Law 103.38 to amend the map designation of  District Lot 5814, more particularly shown on the following 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).  BY-LAW 103.38  L2596  SUBJECT PROPERTY  PROPOSED CHANGE  FBOM 'D' TO"'E'  ,*!  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 X' subdivision zone (2 hectare average lot size) to  'E' subdivision zone (1 hectare average lot size).  BY-LAW 103.36  I-SUBJECT PROPERTY-*  It is the Intent of By-Law 103.35 to amend the map designation of  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).  BY-LAW 103.35  SUBJECT PROPERTY  PROPOSED CHANGE  FROM 'C TO 'E'  L5S62.  /  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, 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 Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261          Mr. Larry Jirdlni  Secretary-Treasurer  Coast News, January 18,1982  Richard Tomkies, right, director of the Suncoast Players' next production, Charley's Aunt, addresses his freshly picked cast  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 8th: A report of  indecent assault was  received from a saleslady  in a Gibsons store. The  suspect, a 5' 3" -120 lbs.  man between the age of  IS to 18 years old, grabbed the saleslady while inside the store. The  suspect was wearing a  black leather jacket, and  brown cords, has light  brown hair and a thin  face.  There was a break and  entry on Marine Drive  resulting in the theft of a  wallet containing $90.  Another break and entry that day occurred on  Pratt Road but nothing  was reported stolen.  On the 9th: Thieves unsuccessfully attempted to  break into the Royal  Canadian Legion  through the front door.  A two car motor vehicle accident caused a collective $2,000 damages  and some minor injuries  to passengers. The accident occurred near the  Sunnycrest Motel on  Highway 101.  On the 10th: A 68 Ford  V* ton pick-up was stolen  near the front of Gibsons' Lanes on Highway  101. The truck was  recovered the next day  on Pine Road.  A fisherman hooked a  4.5 Mercury outboard  motor with his line while  Ashing in the gap. The  motor appears to be in  good condition and can  be claimed.  On the 11th: A vehicle  ran into a power pole at  Headlands and Dougal  Roads.  As a result of a  domestic dispute at a  Gower Point residence,  charges of assault causing bodily harm will be  laid against a man and a  woman. The victim of  the assault was taken to  St. Mary's Hospital for  treatment of minor injuries.  On the 12th: Three people have been arrested  and charged with the  break and entry and  theft of 12 bottles of liquor and $125 in change  from a residence on  Highway 101 in Port  Mellon. One of the men,  James Reynolds has been  sentenced to nine months  in jail after pleading guil  ty in court.  On the 13th: A newly-  painted burgundy 1947  Ford International piek-  up was stolen from  Crucil Road and  Highway 101.  Charges of possession  of a weapon dangerous  to public peace are pending against a woman  following a domestic  dispute on Shaw Road.  On the 14th: An adult  male is facing charges of  impaired driving.  SECHELT RCMP  Qn the 9th: Vandalism  was done at a trailer park  on Mason Road. The  water pipe was ripped  off and water was left  running all night as a  result. Police are still investigating.  The back door of the  new addition of a  residence was broken  down by thieves on  Norwest Bay Road.  Although thieves rifled  through drawers,  nothing appears to have  been taken.  On the Uth: A Sechelt  residence was broken into and a chain saw  valued at $500 was  taken.  Both a residence in the  Davis Bay area and a  yellow car parked in  front of it were the victims of a break and entry. Police are still investigating.  Some damage was  done to the yard of the  Egmont School by the  wheels of a car.  The Madeira Park  Elementary School  reported the theft of a  Sony Speaker and two  150' extension cords, a  theft only discovered at  year-end inventory time.  The theft which may  have occurred any time  since the last year, is  valued at $200. The incident stresses the need for  tighter security in the  school.  There was another hit  and run in Sechelt on  Mermaid Street.  On the 12th: A thief was  discovered breaking and  entering a Pender Harbour residence by the  owner. The owner, armed with a shot-gun got  into a struggle with the  suspect who eventually  took off with the shotgun. Police are still in  vestigating.  Police have in  custody three juveniles  suspected of being  responsible for a recent  rash of residential and  business break and entries.  On the Uth: A female  has been charged with  shoplifting at the Shop  Easy store.  There was a break and  entry in Selma Park. Entry was gained through  an unlocked basement  door and $66 in cash plus  some cheques were  stolen. Police have no  suspects to date.  There were two incidents of gas theft, one  in Davis Bay and one in  the Selma Park area.  On the 14th: Vandals  tore two trees down at  Teredo Square in  Sechelt.  A juvenile female is  reported missing from  the Wilson Creek Group  Home. It is believed that  14 year old Christina  Hurford ran away from  the residence. She is  described as having  brown eyes, short brown  hair, of slender build,  weighing about 115 lbs  and at a height of 5'6'<.  She was wearing an off-  white ski jacket with purple trim, jeans and  Cougar hiking boots  when last seen.  On the 15th: There was a  single motor vehicle accident near Trout Lake. A  car went into the ditch  after sliding on black ice.  There were no injuries'.  Charges of cruelty to  vegetation are pending  against Staff Sargeant  McDermid following the  discovery of a dead plant  in his office.  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  Last Saturday evening  my wife and I attended  the first of the 1982 Coffee Concert series at the  Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre at Sechelt. A  packed house of local  music lovers, many of  whom were seated  Japanese fashion on the  floor, enjoyed the traditional Japanese music  and western influenced  music presented by Mr.  Takeo Yamashiro and  Miss Terese Kobayashi.  Mr. Yamashiro awed  his audience with his  breath control in playing  the simple looking but  'difficult to play shakuhachi, a recorder type  instrument blown across  the end like a flute. It is  made from a length of  bamboo and has only  five finger holes.  Miss Kobayashi held  the rapt attention of her  listeners as she deftly  manipulated the strings  and bridges of the koto  producing the lilting  music of that harp-like  Japanese instrument that  has long been a favourite  of mine. This charming  young lady also played a  three stringed guitar-like  instrument called a  shamisen.  By this time I am sure  that my readers must  think that old Chak-  Chak has flipped his  head feathers and gone  into a tail spin over  musical culture. What  has all this to do with  seafood?!  At these concerts, coffee and goodies are served at the intermission.  This time the goodies  took the form of the  Japanese equivalent to  our sandwich, rolled  sushi. There are three  main   kinds   of  sushi.  "Nigiri Sushi", consists  of rice balls topped with  various ingredients such  as fish or shrimp.  "Norissaki Sushi" has a  sheet of rice and an  assortment of colourful  ingredients rolled pin-  wheel fashion inside a  wrapping of "nori"  seaweed. "Chirashi  Sushi" consists of rice  filled or topped with bit  or slices of various  vegetables and seafood,  arranged on a little tray  or lacquered box. Sushi  rice is slightly sweet-and-  sour and pickled red  ginger and "Wasabi"  paste (Japanese  horseradish) mixed with  a little soy sauce are used  as condiments. Raw fish,  octopus, shrimp, eel, etc.  are some of the many  tasty ingredients to be  found in traditional  sushi.  . A small sample of  norimaki sushi was the  kind served at the concert. These tasty morsels  were prepared and served by Rosemary Salgo,  Melanie Lundy, Dale  Gould and Shad Light.  Rosemary shared her expertise in sushi making  with her helpers in order  to provide the concert-  goers with the traditional  Japanese snack. Congratulations to all concerned for a very enjoyable evening.  Sea you..  Gifted child  program  Reminding the Board  of a previous commitment to programmes for  gifted children,  Superintendent Denley  asked trustees to consider authorizing a start  on such a programme,  even before the budget is  finalized.   Denley  said  he's like to be able to  start research into  enrichment materials, so  that packets could be  readied for next  September for classroom  teachers. After considerable discussion the  Board gave Mr. Denley  the tight to go ahead.  Karate results,  posted  All members of the  Gibsons Karate Club  were successful in the recent karate tests held at  Langdale School gym.  Karate Club president  Stewart Barnes gave the  following results: blue  belt - James McCarthy;  green, belt - Mike Evans,  Rob Bennie, Roxanne  Gregory, Andy Im-  anovich; orange belt  -Dennis   Berry,   Darryl  Henn; yellow belt - Sam  Landis, Geoff Everall.  FOR SALE:  Classified ads that can covet  B.C. t the Yukon.  blanket  classifieds  .4  sctclT  25 WORDS ��M  The Sunshine  ���MffflWI   H Take a trip down  Memory Lane with the  useful & attractive 1982  wmmnmimm coast  Only $4.95 at  The Sunshine Coast News  or at  The Bookstore, Sechelt  Books 'n Stuff, Sechelt  Madeira Park Pharmacy  NDP Bookstore, Gibsons  Douglas Variety, Gibsons  Pharmasave, Gibsons  Favvkes' Gifts, Gibsons  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right lo classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  or the Publisher is in questionable taste. In'the event that  any advertisement Is rejected,  the sum paid tor the advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum 13.00 par 4 lint insertion. Each additional Una .75* or use our economical 3 weeks  for the price of 2 rate. This offer Is made  available for private Individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  Classified deadline  noon saturday  ALL FEE* PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mall to Coast News, Clsstlfleds,  Box 4(0, Olbfona, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In person le  the Coast Newt Otflee In Olbsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Salt, For Rant, etc.  ::::: :::i::::::iniE::ii]i  II II II 111 I lllllll   MINI II   mm;  I.I MM III I III I III III MM II I I I J.J I  I I I II I   I I I I I 11 I II I I I II I    1      1 i11J  UJ___      1 1 1 I'J 1     1    1 1 1 J_j|  MINI     IT"    Mill   M'T 1 II     i;  1 II 1 1 1 1 II 1 II 1 II II 1 1 Ino.op.uu..     Mil Coast News. January 18.1982  Jmmmtmmmmtm^mmimamaa^^^aaWam  Gueis Where  80 years on  A newsman's memoirs  The usual prize of $5 will be given to the first person whose entry is drawn correctly identifying the location  of the above. Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach the newspaper office by  v�� ^Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Winston Robinson, R.R. No. 4, Russell Road, Gibsons, who  \ /'will receive $10 for correctly identifying the sign on the driveway of the Morrison home on Russell Road.  moved along. He soon  reached my line of Canadian stalwarts. He looked at me for a moment,  started moving away,  stopped, turned and said  "How old are you?" I  truthfully replied "Nineteen, sir!" He moved on  a bit, turned and said  "You will be!" I remained as stiff as a poker.  Such "inspections" in  army life mean  something will happen  soon. It did. It was a call  for volunteers to make  up a draft for units in  France which had suffered fairly heavy  casualties.  So, the desire to be  somewhere else which  filled our minds day  after day was beginning  to bear fruit, not that it  was a deep-felt expression of desire, but it did  offer a change from our  monotony. Some of us  volunteered readily, asking ourselves could  France be worse than our  present existence. Most  of us decided to take a  chance. So a draft of  some 100 or more men  threw caution to the  winds, putting our fate  in the hands of the Canadian Army.  Before too many days  . passed we entrained to  'Southampton      ana  boarded  one  of  the  regular troop carriers for  a trip during dark hours  td Le Havre where we  disembarked on French  soil; marched to a nearby  camp and settled down  unmindful of what the  next day would bring.  to be continued.  \       by Fred Cruice  ��� Having reached the  ; editorial floor of the  'Winnipeg Telegram  > some assessment of the  {editorial staff which  >were mainly old-timers,  J so much so that those in  \ need of a quick drink  a could refer to the library  (area  behind  the third  ��� volume of an Americana  J encyclopedia.  J.; A new edition of the  ��iiaff was a man who  {maintained he had work-  ted oh the New York  , Times. It was his habit  J when he finished a page  ��jjf what he was writing,  | to shout loudly for a  ���copy boy to carry it to  a the nearest editor. As  ���there was no copy boy,  i you can guess the rest.  { Top editor was Col.  ���G.C. Porter, known by  atjpany, many newspapermen in the west. David  Bogle was an editorial  writer and a clever one at  i* that. The sports editor  j was Abbe Coo and later  ��� Bruce Boreham. George  ! Meacham was the Grain  | Exchange expert. It was  i George who annually  | toured with Grain ex-  i change men down to the  \ Nipigon River over the  ; May 24th holiday for  i what was known as a  , fishing trip. George's  i complaint when all got  ! home was that "some  ; damn fool Wanted to go  i fishing".  ! My chief morning's  1 work was to call all seven  ' or so undertakers and get  ; the last 24-hour deaths  i and write a paragraph or  ! two on their illustrous or  j otherwise lives. Not be-  i ing what was known as  ) an experienced reporter  1 my scope of reporting  I was slight but I could  \ find my way to ad-  i dressses where I would  ', pick up casualty pic-  ' tures, as a result of the  I outbreak of the 1914-18  ; war. This line of duty  ' carried me over to 1915  , and on August 9,1915,1  ; informed Col. Porter  '��� that I had "unconscious-  ; ly" enlisted in  ' Winnipeg's 61st Bat-  ! talion. This terminated  j my employment on the  ��� Telegram. I turned to the  ! army with the good  ' wishes of the staff who  encouraged me with a  presentation of cash to  start off on the right  foot.  Mother was, of  course, surprised, but  without any wailing or  gnashing of teeth. So,  soon I was aboard a  CPR train headed for  what was then called  Sewell camp, where  under canvas I started a  new life. As it takes a  long time to produce an  ordinary soldier I can  reveal one highlight  which can be classified as  an unexpected event.  Pacing one perimeter of  the camp one morn while  on guard duty, I came to  the end of the area to be  guarded. It was about  three a.m. cold, snowy,  foggy and not a nice  night generally. So at the  end of the beat I stopped, placed my unloaded  rifle butt on the ground  and the muzzle in my  tummy area and with  cold hands in pockets  rested. The gloom surrounding me was quite  thick. Suddenly a  shadowy blurr appeared  close by. I pulled myself  back to a regimental  stance quickly, aided by  a rifle I could not fire.  The shadow moved  closer, becoming larger.  Gradually I could make  out some semblance of  sizeable mass. I dare not  call the sergeant of the  guard not being sure of  anything. The object  loomed closer and eventually I could discern it  as a horse, one that most  likely broke away from  some camp and was  touring the area. I  returned to normal slowly.  We remained at camp  for a considerable time  after other troops had  moved to winter quarters  in Winnipeg. It appeared  our premises on. Ban-  natyne Avenue east were  not ready for occupancy.  When we did move in I  was crimed next morning  for not having  shaved���and crimed by  the inspecting general  who, aided by the  sergeant-major wiggled a  finger at me and advised  me not to do it again,  The 61st spent the  winter in this warehouse  barracks and were slated  for overseas travel in early April. Our train  journey to Halifax was  uneventful and arriving  there boarded a fine  vessel, the Olympic, one  of the better ocean liners  then available. The trip  across was uneventful  and we landed at Liverpool, reminding me that  it was where the family  sailed from in 1905.  The train trip from  Liverpool to a south of  England camp, the name  of which escapes me, was  an unusual one with a  mood close to  claustrophobia creeping  over me. It was caused  by looking out of the  train window and seeing  all those little farm  holdings, like postage  stamps, covering the  landscape. Not like the  expansive farmlands I  was used to.  Arriving at camp  somewhere in the Alder-  shot area the monotony  of camp life left one with  the desire to be somewhere else. However,  there were compensations breaking the  'monotony and one of  them was a visit to camp,  by Sir Sam Steele, of  Western Canadian  historical fame. The  troops were lined up for  inspection and he walked  up and down the rows of  Canadian troops, making observations as he  Cap College offers  writing course  Aspiring writers take  note. The Sechelt Learning Centre is offering a  course in Memoir and  Biography Writing, starting Tuesday, January  26th, 7 to 9 p.m.  This course is eight  sessions long, instructed  by Betty Keller. Ms.  Keller has 10 years experience in creative  drama and playwriting  techniques; and is a  published author with  three books to her credit.  This course is aimed at  people with life stories  that should be recorded  for benefit not only of  family and friends, but  the reading public too.  The workshop format  sessions will have participants read from their  own work for group  discussion. Other topics  include1 editing techniques, interviewing problems and finding  markets for student's  work.  Registration can be by  mail or in person at the  Learning Centre open  12:30 to 7 p.m. Interested people should  register early as space is  limited.  Eastern Star  stamp campaign  From a small beginning in 1954, members of  the Order of Eastern Star  have continued to collect  undamaged used postage  stamps. The money  realized from the sale of  these stamps in B.C. is  divided; half the proceeds buys material for  Cancer dressings which  Swanson's  L & H Swanson Ltd.  sand. Brawl  DUMP TRUCKS  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  "Star" members make  each month and package  for sterilization and use.  The balance of the  money is earmarked for  Cancer research and  scholarships.  The stamps should  have one quarter inch of  envelope or paper surrounding them and any  postmarks on the stamp!  preserved and left un  damaged.  Remember us with  your Christmas stamps!  We appreciate receiving  stamps of all nations;  those collected may be  given to any Eastern Star  member or when  necessary, picked up.  Gibsons - Mrs. Helen  Grisack at 886-7425;  Sechelt - Mrs. B. Rankin  at 885-9787; Pender Harbour - Mrs. Sylvia  Woodsworth at 883-9898  - Stamp Convenor.  ^^^mmmmmamms^maWm^^^  Just a friendly REMINDER from  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, B.C.  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  Does your insurance expire  this month?  UBS  If so, come in and see us! Well bring  you up to date on all your Autoplan  needs.  Phone us at 886-7913  ���HOURS  MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY     8:30-  4:30  THURSDAY & FRIDAY 8:30-   5:30  SATURDAYS 9:00-12:30  LOCATED AT WINN RD. ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE  m  oo  C.O.S.P. Convert  from Oil Grant  \ alio   C  O  vll'Olt  I     ( oinpIcK-   ( oniliiislioii:  WOOD & COMBINATION FURNACES  ��� Economical   wood   hejat  with   convanianl  ' Automatic switching to alaclrlc II wood  Duma down.  ��� Rear blowar or aids blowar option.  ' Famous Valley Comfort distributed draft  > 15KW.20KW, or 2SKW available.  i Freven 10,000 BTU wood unit.  > Use* 24" wood In oaatllmd firebox.  < Aa above leee electric section.  1 Reliable woodburnlnglurnece.  > Complete wilh ell conlrole.  TIM erne/awt ComaieMlon et a Cord al Good Wood Or Ilia "Valler Comfort" Principle f quart  the Hoof Output el 1J0 Oallona el fuel OIL  ���0,000 iTU-CeetHnedFlmoea  Famous Valley Comfort NeMbuted Down Draft Syotem  -amlmtammthmaartmam  The MP80 lata you lake lull advantage ol the existing duct work  to circulate warmth through your home. Inledock relay and all ���,������������_-_,-  controls era Included so you enloy Ihetmoatat'control and SffSStSSa/  safety provision so both lurneces will not come on et the same  time. Knock oul panele on both aldae lets you choose where the  unit will ell reletive to your existing lumaco.  HOTainDUCTrM  By adding a Ian cabinet to the aide ot the MPeo you have a  complete stand alone wood lurnace. The same proven caatllned  60,000 BTU thermostat controlled lire box assures maximum  heal with minimum fuee.  BTU's estimated capacity -  00,000  Electric rating-120V (0CY.  Recommended Hue pressure -  0.03" WC  Length: 341/8"  Width: 21"  Height: 341/8"  Fuel door opening: 9Va"x10V�� "  Length ol wood used 24"  Flue pipe diameter 6"  AOOON  TYPICAL ADD ON IN8TALIATI0N  41  Come to our shop behind Jamieson Automotive on Payne Road and  see our wood furnaces and stoves.  THOMAS  HEATING LTD.  CALL NOW  886-7111 Crossword  byJoMtlnyk  Across  1. Rlvsr  5. Hippy  9. Stay  14. Adora  15. Cissivi  16.  17.  18.  19.  29.  22.  24.  26.  27.  29.  30.  Employs  "This shall bo - -  Looks Aftar  Tnlnt  Urn  Talk (Slang)  Clow  Dine* Stop  Cot  33. Bonds  37. Angor  38. Hilt (Nautical)  39. Aunt (Sp.)  40. Attack  41. Magnifying Bliss  42. Completely  44. Boforo  45. Nothing  46. Timnt  47. Doetrliw  49. Pilots  53. Ramidtas  57. But  58. Mountain Nymph  59. Plarca  61. Acqulra  62. At Su  63. Miss Horni  64. Wright  65. Miss Oboron  66. River  67. Skin Layar  ItaNin Miglstnto  Mwr  Porfunw  Qovornntf nt Agonts  Down  1. Miko Hippy  2. Bridge Export  3. Hippenlng  4. Pripirednsss  5. OM Germin District  6. Speech Delect  7. Mlmickers  8. Vinlshes  Ulrt0 "��u" 9. Subsides  10. Herb  11.  12.  13.  21.  23.  25.   ^^_^^_  28. Cruelly  30. Tub  31. Antiseptic  32. Negate  33. Dell  34. Always  35. Curse  36. River (Sp.)  37. Brleved  40. Fits  42. Cms ���  43. Org. of American slates  45. Searing Tool  47. Follow  48. Heids (Fr.)  .    80. ObHtertte  51. Oirden Worker  52. Type ol While  53. Winder  54. Celt  55. Expensive  56. Rational  60. Forbid  Aaowora to last  wook*a Crooawortl   * m  V  i'c'oW  E V *E t   1 H'l  %v  (  R A    S K 1  'i i  b y  aI'a  P 0  '*  S R    I K 1  ���r  a dJjD  A I    rH"u  D E    S E    R    II  0 N  K nI     W\    A R  0 N  A  a K    R S V*E D  N A  i aHIU  t n   a rI  T R   AC    81  C  Wjl    T A    M "p"  A D  I  n i  h i V  'sH*E M    B    A R  G 0  t  E 3    P A    T  c"hB     l*E    X E  R T  ���Kb'  A   I    N E 1 DBS  I E  JL.  j "p "oWe  |Ji_aaiJi1Js i,JjS  Be  R r| a  in dB  r   o   wII"b a   t ml s  <  A V    e'nB  ST  IlJIi,  V .  A  N|I    A  n    II A ���! R    N  I E  IT-  ��   till     I  T    T Y II'l E    0  A L  1  T~T-  '���'/  ,   a -    .  n-TTTT  14  1  1"  17  ll,  1  56  Ol!!  IT  no   3i   W  u  Tl  L.-    _  if.gggl  V        w  Pi-J  34    35  u  Jr  Pt  41  50    51     W  44  it  4*   l|B49  53  54    55  58  ���'  oo IBLt  62  1"  1'  as  1  I  #39  Coast News, January 18,1982  21  Sunshine Coast transition house opens doors  The Sunshine Coast  now has a Transition  House. The house will  open its doors on Monday, January 18th. Staff  will initially have office  hours from 9 to 5 p.m.  Monday to Friday. For  information,counselling,  and to arrange emergency shelter for themselves  and their children,  women should call  885-2944.  THE UNITED CHURCH  Or CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay ��� 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd -11:15 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Rev. eUex. G. Reld  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW ���  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Combined Services  1st Sunday 10:00 am  in St. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All other Sundays  Roberts Creek 2:00 pm  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 10:00 am  Rector:  Rev. John E. Robinson  CALVARY  BAPTIST 8HURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  - Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer aft Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 10 am  Hour or Worship  Sat. II am  Browning Rd. <t Hwy. 101  Pastor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  SECHELT  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  in  Senior Citizens Hall  1:00 pm Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Rev. P. Brooks, Pastor  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 to attend.  Phone    885-3157    or  886-7812  1/    CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  chelt 885-5635  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Sunday school 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angelo DePompa  Parish Priest  Timet of Masses  Saturday 5:00 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 am Our Lady of  Lourdes Church  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 am Holy Family Church  Sechelt  12 Noon St. Mary's Church  Gibsons  (Pender Harbour -  Summer Only)  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or  885-5201  According to Connie  Chapman, the Co-ordi-  nator/Administrator,  "we will be there to help  women decide what they  want to do about then-  home situations. Our  basic philosophy is that a  woman has the right to  make her own decisions  about what is best for  herself. The Transition  House staff will not  make decisions for a  woman, but will be there  with a warm, open ear to  help her."  As well as the Coordinator, and two part-  time staff, a number of  volunteers are being  trained to work in the  house, and to take  emergency calls on  weekends and in the  evenings. As soon as  these volunteers complete their training,  women will be able to  talk to someone, or to  find emergency shelter  from an abusive situa  tion 24 hours a day. Until that time, women who  find themselves in  danger are advised to call  the R.C.M.P.  The staff and Transition House Committee  are grateful to all those  who responded to requests for donations.  Many people have shown  their support in giving  their time, or household  goods. Some items such  as rugs and lamps, are  still needed, but because  most of the main furnishings have been  received, the Transition  House can open its  doors.  Again, the Transition  House, operating under  the auspices of the Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society, is open  9 to 5 p.m., weekdays.  Women wanting information, counselling or  emergency shelter should  call 885-2944 during the  above hours.  Harmony  Hall  First meeting of 1982  .was held on Monday,  January 4th with a few  brave souls turning out.  It was the only day of the  week that we had any activities. Due to the  weather, everything else  was cancelled. However,  the following week  brought many of us  together again for Monday afternoon Social  Bingo. Wednesday afternoon we had a good session of carpet bowling  and darts-. Thursday  evening a rather small  crowd was on hand for  the public Bingo. Friday  night is "Fun nite" again  for Whist, Cribbage,  Darts and the pool table  will be used also.  .Harmony Hall is such  a cosy, warm place we  can forget about the  weather outside. As did  seventy merry makers  for the New Year's  Dance. Many came by  taxi, and all had a good  time. Bill Malyea kept us  going with his good  music. Eva Oliver and  helpers put on a lovely  smorgasbord at midnight, and dancing carried on until 2 a.m.  There were spot dances,  and lucky balloons, also  a door prize. All this for  $6 per person. A very enjoyable evening.  A very hearty welcome  to the 125 people who  became- members  through the Senior's  Lottery fund. Why don't  you join in the doings at  our hall? We would be  very happy to welcome  you. If you need any information phone Gladie  Coates at 886-7685.  We were very happy to  have Nancy Strandt back  with us after a lengthy  sickness.  ARE YOU?  O Confuaed about life IneuraneeT  O   A   non-amokar  rmteeT  O Concerned that your j  longer fit your budget?  If thoughts like these raise  questions, that's good!  Lefs discuss them objectively.  Please call  Derek B. Everard     886-9178  Derek Everard Sr.    885-5726  Everard Insurance  t    Services Ltd.     \  T'  VVQtmVVQm��f,WQiTT��sL    3  doniodown  Chase WJnter chills away with a Oaniadown  continental quilt, turn down the heat to save  energy and be free of tedious bedmaking  forever: Ask about our unique guarantee of  warmth. We have a constantly expanding  selection of designs in permapress percales  and muslins. The decorating possibilities are  endless.  Matching drape service available. Please contact us for our colour brochure and cross  Canada dealer list - Buy Canadian.  [  fi ctaniodown quilts ltd  ^[R    Vancouver. BC Established 1967  r      ciiiJCUiMc iMTcamoc  SUNSHINE INTERIORS  NORTH RD. * KIWANIS WAY  GIBSON^- 886-8187   Forestry incentives  How do you increase  the amount of wood being harvested when the  allowable cut is fully  committed? The answer  is simple: you improve  the standard of utilization so wood that is now  being wasted or ignored  gets used.  A more complex question is, how do you induce industry to use such  wood, which it considers  uneconomic? The  answers are contained in  a Ministry of Forests  discussion paper on  Utilization Incentive  Policy, now being circulated to industry.  Industry associations  and others who wish to  comment are being asked  to respond to the propos-  policy by February  At present, considerable volumes of  wood may be left behind  in a logged-over area.  Many undersized, decadent, poor quality or low  value trees are left  unharvested. Operators  are discouraged from using this timber because it  would be charged against  their allowable cut and  be subject to normal  stumpaga charges.  The proposed policy  would remove this  disincentive. Such wood,  when harvested, would  not be charged against a  licencee's harvest position and would bear only  a nominal stun.pagc  charge.  AtB.C.Hydix),  we put a lot of eneigy into  sa^mone-y  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  || Church Services  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     886-71  Heating, hot water ana appliances, that's where most homeowners waste  money by wasting energy.  Send us this coupon and we'll send you booklets packed with everything you'll ever want to know about how you can save money and keep  your bills down. Or call your local B.C. Hydro office (we're in every  phone book). Or pay us a visit. ^_^  Because energy that's wasted is the most   (&) TJf^1 14\/.Cs TT"i  expensive energy of all. vll/ J-J��lv^*XJjr VJlv/ 22 Coast News, January 18,1382  QQQQQQQQQ  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  ��M*  ,oV*  If you buy a.  Price  + Tax  ���899.00  53.94  Total Cost  ���952.94  Total Cost Spread Over 12 Months  ���952.94 + 12 = $79.42/month  Therefore you pay a Monthly Payment of *79.42  for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Open    Tues    -    Sat.,  In-slore financing O.A.C.  Seaview Place. Gibsons  886-9733  q  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��  Q  Q  ��  #  0  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ


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