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Sunshine Coast News Nov 8, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings.  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  t  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25* per copy on news stands November 8,1982 Volume 36 Number 45  Residents angered  Beach block approved  by Judith Wilson  Stu Hodgson and George Baldwin of the ferry corporation were in town last week. See story below  Queen of New Westminster the answer?  New ferry proposal  m.  by John Burnside  Hopes for a ferry schedule  which will include provision for  a late sailing from Horseshoe  Bay remain alive after a  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Concerned Citizens Committee  and senior management of the  B.C. Ferry Corporation last  week. The meeting was held in  Gibsons Municipal Board  Room.  Spokesman for the Concerned Citizens, Peter Reid, made  two proposals involving the use  of the Queen of New Westminster, at present tied up at  the Langdale dock, which he  said would provide a late sailing and stay well within the present budget for the Horseshoe  Bay-Langdale run.  Because of the much greater  economy of fuel achieved bv  the Queen of New Westminster, Reid said that his  first proposal, which involved a  schedule which had previously  been in effect, would save the  ferry corporation between one  and one and a half million  dollars a year.  His second proposal, which  involved three complete crew  shifts and the provision of 30  new jobs on the Sunshine  Coast, would still be achieved  while saving the ferry corporation an estimated $350,000 per  year.  "We have gone over the  arithmetic very carefully," said  Reid, "and are convinced that  the fuel savings will more than  offset extra staffing costs. It  j ust makes sense for an area like  this, with the traffic figures we  have, to use the smaller, more  cost effective ferry."  Chairman of the Ferry Corporation, Stuart Hodgson, told  the meeting, "If there are cost  savings we are interested. The  door is never closed."  Calling for flexibility from  both unions and management,  Alderman Bill Edney of Gibsons observed that the proposal  involving 30 more jobs might  help the ferry union towards a  more flexible" stance.  "The inflexibility of the  ferry board on the subject of  overtime must also be  modified," said Edney. The  first of the proposals made by  the Concerned Citizens did involve somfrovertime.  MLA Don Lockstead told  the meeting:'' I hope the senior  management people will take  these proposals very seriously.  The committee has addressed  itself to the key budgetary considerations and it must be  remembered that, within those  considerations, the ferry corporation exists to serve some  14,000 people on the Sunshine  Coast and another 24,000 in  Powell River.  Spokesman Reid assured  ferry officials that no attempt  would be made to force their  hand during consideration of  the most recent proposals.  "It is not the intention of this  committee to plan any further  acts of civil disobedience," said  Reid.  At last Tuesday's Gibsons  Council meeting a group of  irate and frustrated residents,  whose properties adjoin  Franklin and Cochrane  beaches, expressed dissatisfaction through their spokesman,  Mr. John Atlee, at council's  handling of the retaining wall  trespass on the foreshore of  these beaches.  In May, several residents had  a rip-rap retaining wall constructed in front of their properties, to prevent further erosion. The wall consisted of  large boulders which made access along the beach impossible  at high tide and, it was felt, constituted an eyesore on a once  clean and lovely beach.  Council discovered, after investigation following the complaints of residents, that no  permit was required under any  by-law for such construction  and, as the surveys in the area  were so old, the area would  have to be re-surveyed to ascertain whether a trespass had  taken place. After a new  survey, it was established that a  trespass of about three metres  below the high water boundary  line onto Village leased land  had taken place.  The residents group  represented at council was  upset that it was not invited to  an October 4th committee  meeting of council with the  trespassers and their contractor, although its concern over  Indians to  get sewer  service  run in Gibsons  Bill Edney  Alderman Bill Edney is seeking election for a second two-  year term on the Gibsons  Council.  "When I was sworn in," says  Edney, "Alderman Larry  Trainor told me that for the  first year you had to do a lot of  listening. It was good advice."  . Edney lists listening, probing  and questioning as necessary  processes to be gone through in  pursuit of understanding.  "I consider it my duty to  know and understand what  each issue is as it comes before  council."  Please lurn In Page 17  Gary Puckett  Gary Puckett, a Gibsons  resident since 1979, is seeking  election to the Gibsons Council. He and his family moved  here for a change in life-style  and, liking the area, decided to  become involved in business  and community work.  Puckett's involvement includes being president of the  Gibsons Harbour Business  Association for over three  years, chairman of the  Revitalization Committee for  two years, and publicity officer and member of the  G.V.F.D. since 1979.  Please turn In Page 17  Diane Strom  Diane Strom, at present a  Gibsons council member, is  seeking re-election to an alder-  manic seat.  A coast resident since 19S0  she is married with three  children and credits the support  and encouragement of her  family with helping her fulfil  her many council duties.  "I couldn't have done it  without them," she said.  In her past two years on  council she has been chairman  of the Coast Garibaldi Union  Board of Health, chairman of  the West Howe Sound Recrea-  Pli'sisi' turn lo Page 17  An agreement is in the process of being drawn up which, if  effectuated, will see the Sechelt  Indian Band connected with  the Sechelt sewer.  Chairman Jim Gurney  reported to the regional board  meeting last week on a meeting  held with the Indian Band to  make the connection.  According to that report, the  cost of connection is estimated  at $175,000 and will be borne  by the Indian Band. The construction will be done by the  SCRD. The Band will also purchase a portion of the capacity  of the existing plant to provide  treatment for 50,000 gallons of  effluent a day for a sum of  $364,500.  The proposed agreement,  which will be drafted by the  Sechelt Indians, must be approved by the Indian Band  Council, the SCRD, the  Ministry of Northern Affairs,  and the provincial Ministry of  Municipal Affairs.  It is hoped that construction  can begin early in 1983.  Benefits of the proposed  agreement are seen for both the  village of Sechelt, the Indian  Band and the community at  large. Included among major  benefits will be the protection  of the waters of Trail Bay from  pollution. St. Mary's Hospital  will also be able to proceed with  its proposed expansion with the  completion of the sewer connection.  this matter had been strongly  expressed for several months.  Mayor Goddard, in reply,  pointed out that the group had  had several opportunities to express its opinions at council  meetings, when the property  owners concerned were not present.  In order to obtain a permit to  allow the wall to remain, the  property owners have to apply  to the Ministry of Lands for a  Licence of Occupation, which  must be approved by council.  At the October 4th meeting,  described by Mr. Atlee as "a  pretty cozy meeting", council  agreed to give its approval to  the permit which will allow the  rip-rap wall to remain in place.  Residents are particularly concerned about removal of rocks,  which will be strewn over the  beach as high tides and winter.,,  storms do their work.  Inspection by Alderman  Marshall this week showed "at  least six large boulders"  beyond the measured area,  although the contractor had  stated that he has made other  installations of this kind and  "it has never shifted".  Administrator Jack Copland  later told the Coast News that  the property owners of the wall  will be responsible for removing any rocks which may shift,  and will also be responsible for  injuries suffered by anyone  scrambling over the blocked access at high tide.  The group expressed strong  dissatisfaction that council  would decide to give permission to a proved trespass and is  particularly critical of what it  sees as the destruction of one of  the prime swimming beaches in  the Gibsons area. The residents  are also critical of the state of  the road access, as left by the  contractor, with an exposed  drainage pipe, pit-run gravel  already being eroded and  spread over the beach by wave  action, and little sign of the  clover cover which should have  been planted in July.  Council seated that it is  ' 'closing the gap" in the by-law  which allowed the construction  to take place without permit or  inspection, but was adamant  that no demolition order will be  given for this wall. Mr. Atlee  finished his address to council  by stating that he hoped they  will try to go swimming there in  a couple of years and have to  stumble over the rocks and barnacles,          Hk  Advance polls  Electoral Areas B, D and F Wednesday, November 10,11  a.m. until 5 p.m., SCRD offices, Sechelt.  Village of Gibsons Friday, November 12, 8 a.m. until 5  p.m., Gibsons Municipal Half, 1490 S. Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  School District No. 46, Rural Area B, (Regional District  Areas C, D, E and F) Friday, November 12,9 a.m. until 4  p.m., School District Board Office, 1490 S. Fletcher Road,  Gibsons and Saturday, November 13, 9 a.m. until 4 p.m.  Bowen Island Community School.  Candidates meet  The Elphinstone Electors Association is sponsoring an  all-candidates meeting, Wednesday, November 10th, at  Cedar Grove School at 8:00 p.m. All six regional board candidates have been invited to speak. The school board candidates and the three people seeking seats in the village of  Gibsons will also participate. Teachers' Association president Joan Robb will be guest speaker and will provide information concerning the local education scene.  All regional electors are welcome.  Hands washed  On receipt of letters from Eastwood and Company, a  Sechelt legal firm, the directors of the Sunshine Coasl  Regional District voted to disassociate the regional board  from controversial charges made by directors Gurney and  Hunter at a meeting in Roberts Creek recently.  The motion to disassociate was made by Mayor Lorraine  Goddard of Gibsons who had been present at the meeting on  October 20. Gurney and Hunter charged that there was a  'conspiracy' to discredit the regional district by real estate  interests.  Cap College strike  The faculty of Capilano College has taken a strike vote  and now that negotiations with the board have broken down  they will be setting up pickets at the North Vancouver and  Sechelt campuses next week.  The staff are concerned about the proposed expenditure  of $450,000 on middle management personnel at the same  time that up to 20 staff are facing termination of their services.  The faculty feel that these funds could have provided programmes for one third of the 800 applicants who had to be  turned away by the college in September because all programmes were full. Coast News, Novembers, 1982  Solution in sight?  Wamust congratulate the Sunshine Coast Concerned  Citizens on their proposals made to improve our ferry  system. We must also congratulate them on their decision  to hold no further public demonstrations for the time being.  Non-violent civil disobedience was raised in this century to a fine and noble art by the great Mahatma Gandhi.  It did not include figures hung, in effigy and one-figure  salutes by elected representatives, however. Perhaps such  further demonstrations, if they are deemed useful, would  serve just as well with a greater degree of self-discipline on  the part of the demonstrators.  And we must deplore the fact that the suggestion that a  smaller ferry would better serve the Langdale run was  made by elected representatives to ferry officials and ignored until the people took to the streets.  The use of the large ferry is a patent absurdity. Its speed  and size are causing serious problems on the islands  through which it must pass. To avoid wrecking wharves it  must zig-zag at reduced speed and can't keep its schedule.  Meanwhile the Queen of New Westminster sits at the  dock, a ready-made solution.  How can one have confidence in the ferry management  which cannot see solutions for itself, will not listen when  they are proposed unless they are accompanied by street  demonstrations?  Another example  An example of how misinformed rhetoric and an inclination to be taken in by propaganda can lead to  misunderstanding in local politics was provided at the  SCRD board meeting last Thursday.  When Sechelt mayor Bud Koch was told last week  that a registration of easement for Lot 1472 was not forthcoming from the SCRD, he immediately jumped to  the conclusion that the SCRD was trying to "wreck"  the park plans of Sechelt council,  Subsequent investigation showed this to be anything  but true.  We certainly would not point a finger of blame at the  mayor for jumping to conclusions. As this newspaper  has said on many occasions, Mayor Koch is one of the  most effective community leaders on the coast and this  incident doesn't alter that opinion. Rather we would call  to account the hysterical anti-regional board rhetoric  that has pervaded the community over the past few  years. While this rhetoric is more often based on misinformation and downright lies, it has permeated the consciousness of some members of the public so that people, even of the stature of the Sechelt mayor, are  prepared to believe the worst of the SCRD.  This incident ought to remind people to think twice  before jumping to unfounded conclusions.  Why no^  It is, of course, Mayor Lorraine Goddard's unquestionable right to disassociate herself from the controversial charges made by her fellow regional board directors.  It is equally her unquestionable right to move that the  regional board disassociate itself from those charges.  For the record, however, it must be noted that at the  meeting in Roberts Creek at which the charges were made  five of the eight regional directors were in attendance.  One of those five was Mayor Goddard.  Had she made clear her disassociation from the charges  made by Hunter and Gurney before the recent blustering  attempts at intimidation, however, we would be better  able to respect her position.  Good neighbours  What a charming and heart-warming evening was provided at Gibsons Legion last week by the Halfmoon Bay  Variety Show. And how neighbourly. Proceeds went to  help cope with the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade deficit.  Next week the indefatigable Halfmoon Bay Hams will  be in Madeira Park to help raise money for the bursary  fund. Pender Harbourites can be assured of a very pleasant evening indeed.  Now, if we could just get the politicians to exhibit the  same degree of good-hearted cooperation...  ...from the filet of the COAST NEWS  S YEARS AQO  The first fully authorized General Motors  branch on the Sunshine  Coast is now in full  operation.  10 YEARS AOO  Both Gibsons and  Sechelt councils propose to assemble cost  information and priorities to take place  before their respective  ratepayers and, having  done this, are in agreement to holding a recreation referendum in the  spring.  15 YEARS AQO  Pender Harbour escaped disaster Hallow  e'en, when a misplaced  sparkler set off $107  worth of fireworks planned to amuse youngsters  in a half-hour display,  half-hour display.  20 YEARS AQO  Much concern has  been voiced in this and  other districts at the probable sale of the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  30 YEARS AQO  What of our young  men in Korea? Surely,  after two years of battle,  this Remembrance Day  can mean little to them.  What then of the future?  The Sunshine   (EjL  Editorial Dapartmant  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   Julie Warkman  Judilh Wilson  Accounta Dapartmant  MM vaughan  Advertising Dapartmant  Lise Sheridan   Jane McOual  Shani R Sohn  Production Department  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copyaettlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker  Fashionable sportswear while fishing in rainforest country circa 1910. The young women displaying their  catch are standing on Sechelt's trail Bay pebbles in front or Beach House, now the site or Driftwood Inn.  Note the serviceable binding along the edge of the long woollen skirt, also the identical oilskins, probably  purchased in the Sechelt General Store. Left to right: (1) Dolly Boult (Mrs. Rowan) whose family summered in a log house located where Mr. & Mrs. Merv Boucher presently live (2) Muriel Whitaker (wife of  Rev. Norman Thompson) and (3) Evelyn Whitaker (Mrs. H.J. Halsett). The two Whitaker girls were  daughters of Alfred & Henrietta Whitaker who built Beach House about 1905/1906. Photo courtesy of  three generations of the Haslett family living today on the Sunshine Coast. Caption by Helen Dawe.  each other from behind mountains of murderous armaments.  And so it is, while  acknowledging the attendant  dangers, I personally take my  place in the ranks of those who  raise their voices for nuclear  disarmament. This madness  must be reversed. There will be  no guarantees that the attempt  will be successful, but unless it  is made, there will be no future.  To speak thus, I submit, is no  disloyalty to those who have  died in this century in the  defence of freedom. No one  who fell gave his life other  than in the hope of a peaceful  and just future for mankind.  That dream could become in a  matter of minutes consigned to  an eternally radioactive  ashcan.  Among those things that we  must not forget, in this season  of remembrance, is that war  must end. The way to that goal  is not marked for us and any  path we take is full of peril.  But, for the sake of the enduring dreams of humanity for  peace and justice, the journey  must be attempted.  The Sunahin* Coaat News Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons. BC  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Surely there can be no more  important issue, as we approach another anniversary of  the conclusion of the first of the  20th Century's global conflicts, than the question of armaments and the future of life  on this globe.  Opinions on the question will  be as varied as individuals are  and as passionately held as  befits issues of great moment.  With respect for those who  differ from me, I would offer  my thoughts or. this most  crucial of issues at this time  when the sacrifices that have  been made in the past are in the  minds of us all.  No one is less inclined to advocate the horrors, increasing  constantly in scope and degree,  of modern war, than an old  soldier - someone who has seen  and experienced at first hand  the suffering and the slaughter  attendant on warfare.  But it does seem to me that  we are in danger of learning the  wrong lessons from the history  of the 20th Century, We are in  danger of applying the lessons,  learned from the Second World  War, when in fact the situation  we find ourselves in now may  well be more analogous to the  situation which existed at the  time of the First World War.  To be specific: the great  lesson learned from the Second  World War is surely that it is  self-defeating to attempt to appease a madman with a hunger  for world domination. That  such as Hitler must be opposed  and opposed with all of the  resources of heart, mind, body  and society, was learned after  the debacle of Neville  Chamberlain's Munich.  But it is the argument here  that in the present situation  there is more of the drift and  distrust of great power blocs  which characterized the First  World War, than the lead-up to  the Second World War.  Before the First World War,  great battleships were built  which were to ensure the security of all. They were called  'dreadnoughts'. Can we say today that the weapons that go on  stockpiling in the nameof some  imagined security can be called  anything but dreadful in the extreme?  We must begin to turn back  from the brink of nuclear war if  life on this planet is to continue.  Can we go on refusing to do so  because we don't trust the other  fellow? History indicates clearly that when new weapons are  devised to protect and promote  security, they have been inevitably been used to slaughter  and destroy. We cannot now  afford to repeat that kind of  history.  When it is argued that we  can't disarm the West while the  Soviet Union continues to arm  itself, there is obvious merit in  the argument. When it is  argued that a broad-based international movement can be  subverted and used for  nefarious ends, that argument  too has merit.  But a beginning must be  made. Some small step must be  attempted of mutual  withdrawal from confrontation. If it is made successfully,  another must be carefully attempted and there will be no  better time to begin than now.  We cannot continue to  glower with furious distrust at  MMrairairaMiwmrifflw^^  The Parable of the  Old Men and the Young  So Abram rose, and clave the wood, and went,  And took the fire with him, and a knife.  And as they sojourned both of them together,  Isaac the first-born spake and said, My Father,  Behold the preparations, fire and Iron,  But where the lamb for this burnt-offering?  Then Abram bound the youth with belts and straps,  And builded parapets and trenches there,  And stretched forth the knife to slay his son.  When lo! an angel called him out of heaven,  Saying, Lay not thy hand upon the lad,  Neither do anything to him. Behold,  A ram, caught in the thicket by Its horns;  Offer the Ram of Pride Instead of him.  But the old man would not do so, but slew his son,���  And half the seed of Europe, one by one.  Wilfred Owen  (The poet was killed in France just before Armistice in  1918.)  Towards  a wider  perspective  Socialists  in Spain  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  On March 28th, 1939, Valen-  cia and Madrid fell to the Nationalist Forces led by General  Francisco Franco. The final  strongholds of the Republican  Government had fallen. Three  days later, the fighting ceased  altogether, and General Franco  was to rule Spain as "Caudillo  of the Realm and Chitf of  State" for the next 36 years.  The British and French had  recognized his government in  February of that year, after the  fall of Barcelona, and the  United States was to follow suit  on the first of April.  The war cost a million lives.  It had begun in 1936 as a revolt  of army commanders in  Spanish Morocco against the  republican government of  Manuel Azana. The growing  socialist and anti-clerical  nature of Popular Front  government was anathema to  the right wing traditionalist army. General Franco, who had  gained an enduring reputation  for brutality as the commander  of the forces which suppressed  the Miners Soviet in Asturias in  1934, proclaimed a Nationalist  Spain in Morocco on October  1st, 1936, and received recognition from Hitler and Mussolini  a month later.  The war foreshadowed the  greater conflict to come, as it  became an ideological battleground for all Europe. The Nationalists received considerable  direct assistance from Germany, whose pilots perfected  the air to ground techniques used during 1940-41, and from  50,000 Italian volunteers. As  well as this, other financial and  military aid was given by the  Nazi and Fascist governments.  The Western democracies  refused to mobilize in a similar  fashion, to assist what was' a  legal elected government  against a rebellious army. Appeasement was the order of the  day. Despite this, thousands of  left wing sympathizers from  many countries, including  Canada, went to Spain and  formed the International  Brigade. Also, the Soviet  Union sent assistance of a  military and technical nature,  and it was the ending of the  crucial help which sounded the  death knell for the Republican  army.  The government of Franco,  designed on the lines of Fascist  Italy, sought to eradicate the  democratic and socialist movement in Spain. A repressive,  authoritarian, one-party state,  based on police army power,  was seen as a bastion of traditional Spanish social and  religious values against the  atheistical revolutionary communists and socialists.  Following the Second World  War Franco, who, despite  meeting Hitler in 1940, declined to actively enter the war, at  first remained a pariah in the  West. However, with the  growth of hostility between  N.A.T.O. and the Soviety  Union, he was seen as a stabilizing anti-communist force.  In 1969, Franco nominated  the grandson of King Alfonso  XIII, the last king to rule Spain,  Prince Juan Carlos, to succeed  him as head of state. Thetransi-  tion began in 1975 and King  Juan Carlos began to relax the  restraints of the Franco years.  The first general election  since February, 1936, was held  in Spain in June, 1977.Thecen-  tre politically was victorious.  The Democratic Centre received 166 seats for the Cortes, the  Socialists 116 and the Communists 20.  Since that time, Spain has  carried on the process of integration with the mainstream  of Western European politics.  In 1977, application was made  to join the European Common a  Market, and last year Spain :  becameamemberofN.A.T.O.  However, thenfhave been setbacks. The violence of Basque  nationalists and the attempted j  coups by right wing military officers are but two.  We have seen two crucial :  changes in Spain: the Socialists  are in power for the first time in  40 years and the visit of the  Pope which must mean that the  church, once the most active  supporter of Facism is now a  supporter of freely elected  governments both in Spain and  in Poland.  mem  1 Letters to the Editor  Trail closure in effect  Coast News, November 8,1982  Editor:  It would seem that, in stating  that he intends to 'take no further action' on the matter of  Redrooffs Trail, Highways  Minister Alex Fraser has left  the door wide open for the property owners along the trail to  do exactly as they please with  public property.  This carte blanche he has offered them has resulted in the  placing on the trail not only  gates and "Private Property  -No Trespassing" signs, but  large obstacles, portions of  trees, over which few people  can climb with any degree of  ease.  It is time that our government at all levels remember  that it is there to protect the  public's rights and to preserve  them from abrogation by  selfish and greedy individuals.  Yours truly,  Judy Gill  Property and legality  Editor:  Re: Redrooffs Trail Closure  In June of ihis year, seven  property owners south of the  bridge at Halfmoon Bay retained the services of Mr. Ronald  Wilson, Barrister, to solicit an  opinion of legality regarding  this trail crossing private properties.  On September 2, 1982, Mr.  Wilson received a letter from  Mr. Alex Fraser, Minister of  Highways, Victoria, stating,  and we quote:  "In the past my ministry has  taken the position that the portion of the trail within DL1635  south of the bridge at Halfmoon Bay is public under Section 4 (formerly 6) of the  Highways Act. In view of recent trends in judgements  relative to matters pertaining to  Section 4, my legal counsel now  advises this position is  untenable."  Mr. Eric Kunzler, who  represents the seven property  owners, was advised by Mr.  Wilson that the letter from the  Department of Highways is a  binding document and is now  in force.  The portion of the trail crossing these seven properties is  now declared private property  by the owners.  Jim and Lorna Higgins  on behalf of  seven trail property owners  A resident is running  Editor:  There are some things in life  that are right but not moral,  and legal but not ethical. This is  especially true where legally a  person can run for public office  in an area in which he doesn't  live.  Can you really feel the pulse  of the people by driving by?  Can you understand community values and apprehensions by  watching people walk down the  highway?  I don't think so. My conviction to run for Area F director  is substantially strengthened  every time 1 view these facts.  That is one reason why I  know I'm the man for the job -a  resident as a representative.  I encourage residents of Area  F to come out and vote on  November 20th.  John Shaske,  A resident who wants  to be your Rep.  Demonstration opposed  Editor:  We, the Sandy Hook Properly Owners Association, wish to  go on record as being strongly  againsl the demonstration at  the Langdale terminal. While  we may not agree with the ferry  scheduling, there is no way we  can condone the further disruption and hardship forced on the  travelling public by this questionable action fostered by  what we feel is a very small seg-  mentof our citizens. Let'shope  that further opposition to. the  ferry scheduling is done in a  much more intelligent manner.  Len Herder,  Sandy Hook Property  Owners Association  Cardinall appreciated  Editor:  Just a note of thanks for the  letter from Shawn Cardinall  regarding "Not a Love Story".  Skookum  ...tydate,  Mark Guignard  ...my officii! so tmill  I hivo lo go to the bitty  to stretch my legs.  1980 PINTO STN. WGN.  aulo, 4 cyl., power sleering  power brakes, radio  only 19,700 km  SKOOKUM  DEAL  $5,997  1978 HONDA STN. WGN.  4 cyl. 4 speed, radio  only 34.000 ml.  SKOOKUM      $3J97  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  I certainly appreciate the  need for intimacy and  frankness when discussing such  sensitive issues as this film  depicts. It is unfortunate that  the details of the previous viewing were not mentioned in the  article which 1 saw, and which  others mentioned to me.  It is plain that Ms. Cardinall  is indeed respectful of equality  between the sexes.  Barry Janyk,  West Sechelt.  Map needed  Editor:  Through talking with  numerous residents of the Sunshine Coast, I have become  aware that, like myself, many  people who live here (long-time  residents included) do not  know in which S.C.R.D. area  they reside. Particularly in view  of the impending elections,  perhaps it would be helpful if  your paper were to publish a  map of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District that clearly  shows the boundaries of the  various areas.  Thank you for your consideration.  Kate Janyk,  West Sechelt.  Ed. note: A good suggestion.  We will try to have a map of the  regional electoral areas In next  week's paper.  NOTICE  Your Government Needs  To Know Your Opinion on the  RUISE MISSIL  PLEASE WRITE NOW TOi  P.M. Pierre Trudeau  Parliament Buildings  Ottawa  AD HOC COMMITTEE ACAIN8T "THE CRUISE"  FREE POSTAGE  Blockade  praised  Editor:  Re: B.C. Ferries Blockade  Congratulations! It looks as  though there is at last a pertinent forum in which to unite  people either for or against a  public service, rather than read  letters to the editor about personality conflicts and who's  doing what to whom.  1 do not necessarily condone  a public action of this flavour,  but what does it take to bring  this important matter to the  forefront and bring about  results as soon as possible,  without going through so much  paper work, red tape, and  delays, etc. that 'they will learn  to live with it'?  In regard to the lack of  RCMP intervention, has the  fairly recent' Squamish  Highway blockade been  forgotten? If there had been  any form of emergency, or  hazard to life and property at  the terminal, you had better  believe there would have been  police action. Let us not  discredit them (the Mounties)  so ignorantly and quickly.  It also occurs to me that I  hear more and more from a lot  of people ("spineless soles")  about how glad they are when  things are back to normal and  all the tourists have gone home  with their trailers, motor  homes, portable canning  devices, boats and brats that  contribute to the economy, in  that they have to purchase  some groceries and basic  necessities. Let these same  tourists go back home and  complain about the Coast while  they cram themselves back into  at least a ten-to-one population  ratio. The last time I checked,  my address was a rural route  box, not a state park! M  .,, To finish, I have only usei  the ferries four times in the past  two years and am not directly  affected by this outrageous inconvenience, but let us not  forget the many who are.  Yours "solely",  Don Allan,  Roberts Creek  WHOOPS!  The price pi Sum pun Miuhroonie  in the Super Valu ad last week  ���hould have been .59C.  We apologize (or any Inconvenience.  On Saturday,  November 20,1982  Vote for an  experienced alderman  and a former  Vancouver Canuck  Hockey Star  who was Invited to run  by residents of Area "F"  Whose Goals are:  TO ���Improve the image  of the Regional District  TO - Get rid of the  nonsense and get back  to good common senee  -in the areas of public  relations and planning  TO ��� Recognize  restraint In these difficult times  TO ��� Be directly accountable to the electorate  On November 20 vote for  experience  M  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Vote for SMITH, I  JOHN TAYLOR (JOCK).  Oven-Fresh .    f\f\  mince pies a 1.99  Oven Fresh .,,,,.             .    _ _  , . All Varieties   A    CQ  Oven Fresh                                                   COOKieS dozen    l.OsJ  chuckwagon        .           super-vaiu All Varietjes . _Q  bread     454gm 2/1.49    cookies 4oogmT./y  Grocery  Value  Pampers  toddlei  diapers  apple juice  48 oz Im     I 36 I  ���  I  Super Valu  hash brown  pOtatOeS         907 gm  .69  4.68  .99  Alpha  evaporated  milk                    385 mil  .59  Campbells  mushroom  SOUP        284 mil tins  2/.89  cat food  3/.99  laundry  detergent 48 kg 8.98  COffee      369 gm bag  3 Varieties  Golden Harvest  2.79  I sultana  salmon     22ogm 1.191 raisins      454gm1.29  ���I Coast News, November 8,1982  Roberts     Crt't'k  Jack Warn, left, of the Central American Support Committee,  takes delivery of outdated medical equipment to be sent to  Nicaragua, from Harry Jenkins, Chief Engineer at St. Mary's  Hospital. The hospital's donation included an obsolete operating  table over 25 years old, several old stretchers, commodes, bed rails  and sundry medical supplies which had been taking up storage  space in the hospital's basement. Those wishing to make other  donations may call 886-2843, 886-7906 or 883-9298. -��������������f">��  Police News  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 31st: A1969 blue Mazda  was stolen overnight from the  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  On the 4th: An unoccupied  shack located on School Road  was completely destroyed by a  fire reported to the Fire Department at 3:00 in the morning.  The Vancouver Fire Marshall  was called to investigate what  seems to be a case of arson.  Gibsons Detachment reports  a generally calm Hallowe'en,  with very few reports of the  usual egg throwing and  firecracker noise.  SECHELT RCMP:  Local authorities have been  stepping up traffic enforcements lately. More road  checks and patrols are to be expected in this area over the  winter.  PAT MURPHY  On 20 November  Vote  PAT MURPHY AREA 'B'  LISTENS  West Sechelt  Halfmoon Bay  Residents  Area B ratepayers invite you to meet  your Regional Board Candidates  Friday. Nov. 12, 7:30 pm  Welcome Beach Hall, Redrooffs Road  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast) B.C.  Notice of Advance Poll  Rural Area "B"  (Regional District Areas C, D, E, F)  An Advance Poll will be opened for the electors of the  School Attendance Zone above mentioned. Such poll will  be opened on the 12th day of November 1982 between  the hours of 9:00a.m. and 4:00 p.m. at School District No.  46 (Sunshine Coast) Board Office, 1490 S. Fletcher Rd.,  Gibsons, B.C. and on the 13th day of November 1982,  between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. at the  Bowen Island Community School  for Candidates:  Griffiths, D. Marshall, for two year term - 1984  Hodgins, Brian Thomas, for two year term -1984  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 1st day of  November, 1982  Joan B. Rigby  Returning Officer  Creek Crafts Faire  by Jeanie Norton, 8864609  CRAFTS FAIRE:  The annual Roberts Creek  Crafts Faire this weekend is a  must. There are always interesting displays and good  ideas for Christmas and  something interesting going  on.  This year the Faire runs  Saturday night, November 13  from6to 10p.m., and Sunday,  November 14, from 11 a.m. to  4 p.m. There'll be lots of pottery, jewellery, handmade  children's clothing, macrame,  wooden puzzles, abalone lures,  Christmas items, toys, and  good food. Nearly all the tables  were taken by last week but  craftspeople can phone Sue at  885-2972 to check.  The now-famous beer and  wine tasting contest will be held  Saturday night and entrants  can phone Richard Price at  886-9324 fdr information.  On Sunday the Roberts  Creek Elementary Choir is  singing at 1:00 p.m. and pickles  and preserves will be judged at  2:30 p.m. Sue Shepherd's  organizing that and suggests  entries be labelled with your  name and phone number.  There's a door prize and a  raffle on a quilted wall hanging, a miniature decorated  Christmas tree, and a bottle of  spirits. There's someting for  everyone so don't miss it.  FLOOR OK:  The parents' auxiliary  meeting last Wednesday was  reported excellent. School  board chairman Bruce  Puchalski was there to answer  questions about the Teachers'  Demonstration Day and the  budget. His news was not good.  There's no money and it's going to get worse.  Marshall Griffiths had  checked out the gym floor and  was able to report that it is  okay. Condensation under the  boards caused a slight warp but  this is normal and will  straighten out in a year or so. It  had been done properly  although it would have been  better if it had not been finished  so the wood could breathe, but  we did want to use it right  away... W  Dianne Evans is organizing a  parents' talent night for  January. Talent abounds in  Roberts Creek so it should be a  good show. Start practising  your spoons or baton-twirling  and join in the fun.  Sue Shepherd is making  homemade soup for the kids  every Friday. It's a big job so if  you can help out after  Christmas please give her a call.  Wendy Jackson's collecting  grocery tapes to pay for the  food so please give her your  Super-Valu receipts.  Marion Jolicoeur has taken  over the used clothing programme. There'll be sales in  December and the spring so  save your better kids' things to  bring.  REMEMBRANCE SERVICE:  Thursday is Remembrance  Day and the Roberts Creek  Legion will be holding a morning service at the branch. It is  suggested you be there about  10:45 a.m. as it starts before 11  a.m. The legion will be open in  the afternoon.  FIREWORKS THANKS:  The Roberts Creek firemen  would like to thank those who  made donations to the  Hallowe'en fireworks display:  Elphinstone Recreation  Association, Seaview Market,  Roberts Creek Legion, Roberts  Creek Lions, the Bingo  Refreshment Committee, and  Super-Valu. Thanks also to the  Sunshine Coast Golf Club for  the use of the grounds and to  the RCMP, the Department of  Highways, and members of the  Roberts Creek Legion for their  assistance directing traffic.  CUBS THANKS:  The first Roberts Creek Cubs  and Beavers would like to express their thanks to the community for its support in thdr  recent bottle drive. They made  $367.67 which will go towards  much needed equipment and  supplies to assist them in their  start-up.   CORRECTION  Omitted from last week's  "Notice of Poll" for School  Board Trustee in Rural Area  B (Regional District Areas  C, D, E & F) was the information that the term of office extends to December,  1984.  The Cubs and Beavers will be  taking part in ��� coast-wide  door-to-door poinsettia sale  December 23 and 24. They  hope to hold another bottle  drive the first week in January.  FIREMEN'S BINGO:  The Roberts Creek  Firemen's Annual Bingo is  December 4 (if the lights don't  go out). Tickets are $5 each  from the firemen or Seaview  Market.  LATIN TREAT:  Latin music lovers are in for  a treat this Friday, November  12. "Yolocamba Ita", a band  from El Salvador, are playing a  dance/concert benefit for their  country at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  Tickets are S6 at Seaview  Market or call Ken Dalgleish  for information.  HALL FOR RENT:  For those interested in renting St. Aidan's Hall, the new  toilets are now finished and  ready for use.  CRIB THURSDAY:  It must have been gremlins.  Last week's column should  have said there's crib and  bridge at the legion on Thursday nights, not Tuesday nights.  The regulars would know better but apologies to those who  showed up last Tuesday.  There will be crib and bridge  this Thursday, even though it is  Remembrance Day. Everyone  is welcome, even non-  members. Be there before 8  p.m.  MEETING CHANGED:  To avoid doubling up on  meetings, the Roberts Creek  Community Association's candidates meeting was changed to  November 17, the regular  association meeting night. The  candidates were all in agreement and it avoided a conflict  with the Area E Ratepayers'  Association's candidates  meeting at Cedar Grove  School, November 10.  That way people could go to  either the meeting at Cedar  Grove this Wednesday or the  one at Roberts Creek next week  or both. However, at last word,  Harry Almond was trying to  change the Roberts Creek  (neeting back to November 10.  SPRUCING UP BEFORE CHRISTMAS!  FAMILY BOOM PBOJECTS YOU CAN BUILD  mCHEN PROJECTS YOU CAN BUILD  SaUeart't  WOODTUBNING PBOJECTS FOB DINING  HONE MODEBMZMG GUIDE (New Ufa far Old  FLOOBMG   FAMILY BOOMS. DEWS * STUDIOS  RDP lioohbtorc  I Lower Glbaons  886-7744  Harbour  PHONE 886-2127  VOTE  For  John Shaske  Saturday mo Novambar  Advance Poll Wad.  10 Nov.  m     i JJkWt              mkm\,  ��� jtm  ��� ������'.-: :��� ������r/r-^v.-:^  .-"ii ��;> n>:-' ������'.���. .  . ���at  .  .           a*m  fc*.^*v.*  ���     jam**\*mm**M  ��.'^r-MM:  ' am                            1  t^fc:C^-'.'*:;-(-.  .1   |H               ^^mmMi  H* m;*>-   -.v._v\  my .  '.������tV. ' <41   d   Vu,  R ��� .       ..��     -.��������  w^\a^:^..^aA  ���       fl   Mattfi  'mmrnVSvirm'^'i ,"-��"<,:-&'  '���"-'>������������.':���&���  ���E^X>v:  '**%-<  Ek   j  e*m  Representation  by a Resident  In Area F  THANK  YOU  THE ELVES CLUB  from  Box 1107, Cilbsons  businesses  *%  elubs  St. Aldan's A.C.W.  Macleod's Store  Anderson Realty  L.A. Branch 219 R.C. Legion  Madeira Park Legion Br. 112  United Fishermans Allied Workers Union  Gibsons Building Supplies  Elson Glass  Gibsons United Church Women  Webb Management Ltd.  Major Appliance Servicing  Kinette Club of Gibsons  H.E.L.P. Pender Harbour  Elphinstone Recreation Group  Lambert Electric  Roberts Creek Lions  NDP Book Store  The Coast News  private  Joan Korgen  Dr. & Mrs. Paetkau  Andrew McNiece  Jean Wood  Mrs. CM. McDonald  Luke Lappin  Mr. B. Cormack  Chattle Bremner  K.J. Barker  Mrs. Rita Pratt  M. Phalon  R & L Hugglns  Marg Hemstreet  W. Davles  Collin Cole  J. White  D & G Elson  Marie Hanson  Linda Grosse  Eunice Young  Edith Hopper  John Gibson  L & R Higgs  Edith & Len MacDonald  Peter (Mike) MacDonald  Drop-oft depots are urgently required by  the Elves Club In each community from Port  Mellon to Egmont. The decided selection of  these will be posted in the Coast News and  Channel 10.  special thanks  Special thanks to that wonderful person or persons who anonymously donated all the turkeys!  Special thanks to John Kavanagh for allowing the Elves to use an empty shop in the Cedars Mall  for headquarters.  Special thanks Helen and Bill Weinhandl for providing their store,' 'WW Upholstery'', for a dropoff depot.  Special thanks to the United Church for the use of their hall.  Special thanks to Joe Benner, past president, for donating his store as a depot, and for his  generous help over the years.  The members of the Elves Club made up and distributed 167 Hampers on December 18-19th,  1981. Each hamper contained a large number of tinned food and packages of assorted food items  (allotted according to family size) Including a turkey or ham, tinned meat or fish, soup vegetables  fruit, pudding, bread, cookies, cake mixes, Kraft dinner, pickles, sugar, milk, tea, coffee, juices!  cranberries, Christmas cake, and other miscellaneous items. Gifts of Items and toys were in every  Hamper. This year there were lots of toys donated for the little ones.  Thanks to all the anonymous donors, who gave time and money so unselfishly for our 1981 campaign.  The Elves Club  mm  em  mmama Coast News, November 8,1982  Pender Harbour volunteer firefighters turned out In full force lo  fight the blaze that broke out In the tool/storage shed on Roosendal Farms Saturday morning. Frank and Joka Roosen were midway through a well deserved two-week holiday In Acapulco at the  time  Egmont News  Julie Markmanl'h   Egmont gathering  by Irene Banyay, 883-9012  HALLOWE'EN  GATHERING EGMONT  COMMUNITY CENTRE:  It was a most rewarding experience that October 31  brought to Egmont: Starting  with the students and the local  teacher, Ron Fearn, for their  dedicated, unselfish preparation of decorating the hall and  surrounding activities like hot  dogs, balloon darts and bonfire, climaxing in an exciting  and tasteful fireworks display  that was made possible by  Bathgates' participation of acquiring and delivering the colourful display to the enthusiastic hands of Tim and  his associates. It was enjoyed  by all.  Imagination was shown by  the majority of the adults as  well in their various costumes  which created'a close and caring local flavour, in very strict  and uniquely "Egmont  Fashion". Even E.T. was present and he created a bit of  confusion by saying "l'hone  Home"; many people looked  for a phone.  The   two   "Blue   Eyed  Arabs", one with a gas tank,  certainly brought the message  home of the high price of fuel  and the other looking for an  "Honest Man".  The list goes on. If you  missed it you missed a lot.  Don't miss it next year. Raffle  ticket winners: Iris Griffiths,  Suzette Rose.  OTHER EVENTS:  Tea and Bake Sale was enjoyed by all. Thank you to  everyone who participated.  Door prize won by Gail Blace  of Sechelt.  General school meeting was  well attended with Ron Fearn  officiating and guest Marlene  ilillhouse attending.  Contact Dolly at 883-9946  or Edna, 883-9031 to reserve  your table for the Swap Meet  November 20, 11 a.m. to 3  p.m.  Welcome Home Mary and  John West. Hope you enjoyed  your well-deserved vacation.  Happy Birthday salutes:  Elaine Griffiths and May  Howitt. '  Remember to wear your  poppy November 11, Remembrance Day.  JGBn  Try ear Ham* ******  i&Styfcia  *V 883-2269  Opoi Daily  7 aa-m.  "^ to 9 p.m.  FORABEALTBEAT  II  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy101' 883-261 fi  MadalraPark WWW  a*.*9J*J  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  FRIDAY, NOV. 12 6 oz. SIRLOIN $7-95  SATURDAY, NOV. 13 cordon bleu $$.*��  SUNDAY, NOV. U B B Q RIBS $*.ZS  All Specials Include Soup or Salad. Polalo or Rice, and Vegetable  TRY OUR DELICIOUS DESSERTS  This Sunday's Dinner Movie  Features "S����r Wars" Starting At 8:00p.m.  Phone M3-991* or Mj-2674 /or reseruallons  SPECIAL FEATURE ��� THIS WEEKEND  Children 12 & under can eat  for tit price  WANTED  JM* OR ALIVE  ���Totm @> mN���  For Membership in the Kinsmen Club ol Gibsons and Dislrici  For :Fun and Fellowship  For .Self Improvement  DESCRIPTIONS  .Between the ages ol 21 and 10  .Comes Irom all walks ol llle  .Armed wilh a desire lo Improve Ihe quality ol llle In Olbsons C area  X.ABT MHBN MVINO ON TM  8TTN8RINB COAST  Anyone seen answering the above description  please call 886-2112 or BB6-201S alter 7:00 p.m.  rewardi Opportunity for membership in Canada's  number one service club: the kinsmen  Pender     People     n    Places  Lord Jim's  new management  by Jane McQual, 8��3-9342  I had a most pleasant visit  this week with the new owners  of Lord Jim's Lodge. Bob and  Colin (their last names seem  unimportant) are just completing the transfers and legal  work involved, and are as  gung-ho (and crazy) as can be.  After speaking with them, it  became obvious that they care  very much about the "local"  trade and that they really enjoy  meeting and being with people.  On the phone, when Bob  asked me if I was a bit nutty, I  replied that I was a real straight  arrow, then showed up in my  business suit with a pair of  sparkly red "Deely Bobs" on  my head. We both had a good  laugh and I immediately felt  comfortable.  While the atmosphere is  relaxed, the service is smart and  the staff seemed very helpful  and friendly rather than just  polite. Thursdays are spaghetti  and lasagna night���all you can  eat. Bob says he doesn't like  change so the price is $6 even  and the kids are welcome at half  price.    u  Another pleasure in the week  is Sunday Brunch. Over  Hallowe'en they served a  champagne, orange juice and  Eggs Benedict Brunch and each  week it will be different. (I like  fruit, pancakes and cream!)  Also, Reg Dixon will be playing  on Saturday night and the ideas  for fun, food and entertainment just keep tumbling out of  these fellows. If you feel like  doing something, but don't  know what...phone Bob or  Colin at Lord Jim's, 885-2232  and find out what's happening.  See you there for lasagna!  I spent another interesting  day browsing for Christmas  gifts in Maderia Park. Iwasout  selling ads for our Christmas  catalogue (there's still time if  you want to be in it!) and was  stunned by the numbers of  items already here���no travelling necessary! My first stop was  to Ron Murdock of R&M Auto  where 1 know I can get all sorts  of tools arid auto gadgets, but  what I'd forgotten was Ron's  other store, the Added T^'uch  Antiques. ' '  This week he had a beautiful  old wardrobe,' inlaid with a  sunray pattern, good oak tables  and chairs and a brass collection that started as low as $3.  There were picture frames,  pretty cups and saucers and serving dishes, etc. If you haven't  been in for a while, walk there  from the Post Office (about 30  paces) before you get back into  your car.  Next week I'll browse the  Harbour some more. We all  need to help each other by  shopping locally���this year  more thai: ".er.  Some kids who really are  helping are the students at  Madeira Park Elementary. So  far they've raised $170 for the  Timmy telethon, then the local  Lions donated $250 to the  school fund. They're making it  any way the can, extra jobs,  spare change, etc. and it will be  on for another month. The kids  have been allotted TV exposure  on December 5 on Channel 6  and 8 late Sunday morning or  early afternoon.  Still more helping hands will  be at the Brownie and Guide  enrolment, Tuesday, November 9, 3:30 p.m. at the community hall. Lauralee Solli, the  area commissioner, will attend  the occasion. Three leaders,  Mavis Mark, Pat Thibodeau  and Doreen Lee will be enrolled  as well as two guides, Jennifer  Thibodeau and Lewellen  Jenkins. Thirteen is the magic  number of Brownies and here  are their names: Michelle  Stephens, Danielle Gough,  Naomi Callingham, Andrea  Wright, Jade Christian, Nicole  MacDonald, Kristin Howe,  Teresa and Jody Gpdkin, Erin  Duncan, Anne and Kim  Struthers and Alicia Fulton.  Now boys in the Harbour  from five through seven can get  involved in scouting activities  too. On Wednesdays, the  Beavers meet at 3:15 p.m. at the  elementary school gym. Larry  Curtiss tells us there are 11 boys  so far, and more are welcome.  ���Si  CHRISTMAS-  ��IOI*      SALE  Specialty Gift Items by  Port Mellon Hospital Aux.  Friday, Nov. 19  10 am Sunnycrest Mall  He points out, however, that  this is a group that counts  heavily on parent involvement,  and the number of boys that  can join will depend on the  amount of help parents are  willing to give. If you're interested in finding out more  about the Beavers, call Larry at  883-2456.  It seems that the Roosen  family will be needing some  moral support in the next  while, that is, when Frank and  Joka get back from Mexico.  Fire destroyed their equipment  and storage shed early Saturday morning. Hopefully it  won't take too much or too  long to fix the heating system  for the hydroponics and the.  rest of the crop was near the end  of its season. It's a disheartening way to end a well earned  holiday but often out of adversity comes new and vigorous  growth.  On a lighter note, remember  the Community Concert  November 13, 8 p.m. at the  Madeira Park Community  Hall. Tickets are still available  at Taylors, the Pharmacy and  the door. Proceeds to the High  School Bursary Fund.  MARKGRAF  (COLLECTION)  FOR SALE  TEXADA*FOOTHILLS* WINTER SKY  FIRST SNOW*ROCKY MOUNTAINS  BURRARD INLET*PORT MOODY  AUTUMN*EARLY SPRING*NOVEMBER  INDIAN SUMMER*SOLSTICE  BUY AS A PACKAGE OR INDIVIDUALLY  CALL HARVIE 885-3281 9-6 P.M.  886-7944 EVENINGS  w  The  Added Touch  -��Antiques *-  New & Used Furniture  881-9677  Wed. thru' Sat  RE-ELECT  Peggy Connor  for  Area B  LZfVote for Experience  tvfVOTE for CONNOR  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. NOV.  8R0CERY   ~~  M.J.B. - Reg. or Fine  COFFEE lib 2.99  I.G.A.  SOUP Mix      2s 2/.99  Chicken Noodle or Onion  I.G.A. Pure .   __  APPLE JUICE 48 oz 1.29  I.G.A. Choice  TOMATOES 19 02 .89  I.G.A.  PEANUT BUTTER boo gm 1.69  Smooth or Crunchy  I.G.A.  PICKLES        1.39  Plain or Garlic Dills 750 ml  Sweet Mixed or Bread & Butter 500 ml  I.Q.A.  SHORTENING 1 it. .79  I.G.A. All Purpose  FLOUR 10 kg 4.59  I.G.A. Random Cut  CHEDDAR CHEESE       10% Off  Reg. Retail Price  I.G.A.  FRUIT in PEAR JUICE i4oz .69  Peaches, Pears, or Fruit Cocktail  COCA COLA 750 ml 2/1.39  Plus Deposit  Calelli  PASTA 500 gm .79  Macaroni, Spaghetti, Vermicelli  Sunnygold Australian  SULTANAS 2 ib 2.89  POP'NYARN skein 1.29  All Colours  Kraft  PARKAY MARGARINE   3 ibs 1.99  I.G.A.  TOILET TISSUE 4. 1.49  PEOPLE  COME FIRSTJT  MR  10 - SAT. NOV. 13  TABLERITE MEITS  a ���     '.      ���   Boneless  BLADE ROAST (lb 1.99) kg 4.39  Boneless  CROSS RIB ROAST (ib2.39)kg 5.27  Tablerite Pure, Previously Frozen  SAUSAGE (ib 1.79) kg 3.95  Pork, Breakfast or Beet  Sunny Morn Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm each 2.59  Tablerite All Beef  WIENERS 454 gm pkt each 1.59  Okanagan Fancy  GOLDEN DELICIOUS  APPLES (lb .39) kg .86  Canada #1 Bulk  CARROTS (2 lbs .49) kg .54  CHRISTMAS CACTI     4 pot 2.49  FROZEj FOODS  Carnation - Bonus Pack  HASH BROWNS z.s ibs .99  Old South  ORANGE JUICE i2.5oz 1.19  Swansons  T.V. DINNERS 11.5 oz 1.49  Cmzk\M*adwa - W Deo*!  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  Early Bird Swim  Public S��lm  Public Swim  Public Swim  SCHEDULE   publics��im  M.W.F. 8:00 -9:00 am  M.T.W.T.F. 12:001:00 p.m.  Sal. 2:00 .4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 8:30 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 pm.  PubtlcSwim      Sal �� Sun 6 30 fi 30 p m,  Family Solm Sun 2 00   4DO p rn  AdullaOnly MTWT800   930pm  Adult.'nT.ens Friday 8 00 9 30pm  LadlaeSwIm T ST roo 200pm  Many lessons t specialized sessions ere offered. Please phone 883-2812, for more information.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 803-9100  We ResarvB ths Right To  Limit QuMilMi Coast News, Novembers, 1982  The Halfmoon Bay Hams delighted their audience at the Gibsons Legion last Saturday. Review next  -i'k. -i  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  A most successful affair  by Ruth Forrester, 885-1418  A BIG THANKS:  The ladies of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary were so  delighted at the response and  patronage of people from all  over the coast at the bazaar last  Saturday that they wish to say a  great big "Thank You". It was  a most successful affair and the  many months of work that it  took to produce all the  beautiful handicraft gift items  really paid off. The bake table  was ladened with goodies  which disappeared in a hurry  and of course the ever popular  white elephants were snapped  up.  Our faithful friend Eva  Lyons had a big line-up of people waiting to have their cups  read, while the several useful  items up for raffle had a great  response. The raffle winners  were Peg Flumerfelt, Jean  Scott (who incidentally won a  couple of prizes), Eva Lyons,  E. A. Cobleigh, Elsie Julian, C.  Habkirk and A. Schott.  The next auxiliary gathering  will be in the form of a get-  together for lunch and it would  be nice to see all our members  out for this event. This will be  at 11:30 a.m. on December 6  and will be at the Pebbles. If  anyone should be missed out by  the phoning group they could  give Bertie Hull a call at  885-5708 to make thdr reservation.  BIG BOTTLE DRIVE:  The Halfmoon Bay Beavers  and Brownies will have a combined bottle drive on Saturday,  November 13. The little ones  will go from door-to-door in  the Halfmoon Bay area from  about ten in the morning and it  would be a nice idea to keep out  as many bottles as you can find  and have them ready for collection.  Nicaraguan  ship sails  by Joan Warn  The relief ship Monimbo  sails about November 20 from  Vancouver to Nicaragua.  Local individuals and groups  are now responding generously  to the collection of items for the  aid of this struggling country.  Nicaragua's people are actively  working to build and equip  schools, athletic organizations,  medical clinics, agricultural  and sewing co-operatives.  Their spirit to work and to help  each other is high, but they are  short on materials which here  we often have lying idle. The  Sunshine Coast area is one  locality of B.C. which is showing sympathy by contributing  practical items and financial  aid.  Several Gibsons women have  been generously sorting sewing  items, donating spare lengths  of cloth, zippers, spools of  thread, buttons, etc., even a  good used sewing machine.  Another machine would be  deeply appreciated.  Some musical instruments  have arrived, a typewriter,  kindergarten toys, equipment  manuals and technical books  such as chemistry and physics  texts. University and high  school labs in Nicaragua are  very low on supplies.  There is still time before the  collection from the Sunshine  Coast is trucked down  November 18th. You can clean  house to humanitarian purpose  with a donation of articles to  help fill the hold of the Monimbo.  Local collecting depots:  Dalgleish 886-2843; Warn  886-7906;     Woodsworth  883-9298.  Three little guys were recently installed as Beavers���Steve  Mathew, Kevin Hudson and  Ryan Smid are now fully fledged Beavers. This group meet  every Monday at 4:30 p.m. at  Halfmoon Bay School and  boys between the ages of five  and seven are made most  welcome.  HALLOWE'EN NIGHT:  Once again the Halfmoon  Bay Fire Department did an  outstanding job of providing  entertainment and fun for all  kids���big and small. The  fireworks display gave much  pleasure to the whole area, and  afterwards the fire hall was  bursting at the seams with  creatures great and small.  There was a huge bonfire which  boggled the kids who gathered  around it.  The most difficult job of the  night was handled by Roy Hill  who had the task of judging the  many costumes. Prize winners  where Shannon Stoker,  Katrina Warman, Peter  Mathew and Shanna and Ryan  Cocking. Special prizes for  adults went to Lorna Calder-  wood, Clark Hamilton and Lee  Taylor. Once again thanks are  due to our local firemen who  put so much work and effort into this annual affair.  There were some wild and  wooly costumes also at the  Hallowe'en Dance in the  Welcome Beach Hall which  was organized by the 'Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission. There was a packed  hall and everyone was in  costume���some weird and  some wonderful.  The "Best Couple" prize  went to Carl and Janet  Amberg���Carl as a chef and  Janet the oven. The oven door  even opened! Diane Nicholson  took the prize for her stunning  Mae West and Michael Ryan  was cute as a button as a  ballerina���complete with hiking boots.  GOING DOWN UNDER:  Gerry and Hazel Berthelet  are looking forward to spending Christmas and New Year  in Perth, Australia with  daughter Stephanie and son-in-  law Stephen who will be  celebrating their first wedding  anniversary> They were married here in the little church on  Redrooffs. The trip is a gift  from the young couple to their  parents. Hope they have a great  time. While the Berthelets are  gone their son will be in  residence at their home.  Don't forget Friday,  November 12 at 7:30 p.m. at  Welcome Beach Hall for the  meeting of the two candidates  for Area B. Peggy Connor and  Pat Murphy will be glad to  answer all your questions and  to make their comments as to  the future of your area.  A reminder too that tickets  are now available for the  Neighbourhood Luncheon at  the hall on Wednesday,  November 17. A call to Mary  Shannon, Thet#teuchte or  Olive Comyn will assure your  reservation.  Likewise tickets are now on  sale for the Welcome Beach  Christmas Dinner and Dance  on December 11. Call Connie  Hobbs or myself for tickets.  Talking of tickets���there are  still some at the Halfmoon Bay  Store for the Halfmoon Bay  Variety Show at Madeira Park  on November 13.  News from  Gibsons  Elementary  On Friday, October 29, the  Gibsons Elementary Student  Council held a Grade 6 and 7  Hallowe'en Dance. It took  place in the Kindergarten open  area at 1:15 p.m. Everyone  wore a costume. There was lots  of good music and everyone  had a good time. The Grade 3,4  and 5 classes held costume parties in their classrooms.  The primary students held a  costume parade to the gym  where they watched an excellent performance of "The  Bad Children", presented by  the Elphinstone Drama Club.  After the play Mrs. Bujan and  the Kindergarten class read  Hallowe'en poetry by the light  of jack-o-lanterns in a darkened gym. Then a Hallowe'en  witch appeared from under a  parachute and gave everyone a  fright!  VOTE VOTE  Background A Experience  -Professional geographer specializing In urban end environmental Issues.  -Roberts Crsek Advisory Planning Committee member  I Mm In:  -Enlunclng the existing Roberts Craek Settlement Plan  ���Removing the propane tanks from the heart of Roberts Creek  -Representation for Roberts Creek In any restructuring  -Fiscal restraint  ROBERTS CREEK  IS AREA D  PtoaM Turn Out Coast News, Novembers, 1982  f CASH ��& CARRY )  mmm Coast News, November 8,1982  LEISU  Red, Fred, Ted, Ned���it's Ed! He's dead!    -i ��.��.���., phot.  First Studio Night  seen successful  by Fran Berger  Suncoast Players' first  "Studio Night" of four one-act  plays was an unqualified success, and adds another star to  the growing galaxy of theatrical  accomplishments of local actors, writers and directors.  It was one of those hilarious  evenings which blends just the  right amount of poignancy  with rib-tickling, ribald and  wittily silly good humour.  Opening the evening was  "Lemonade" by James  Prideaux, performed by Nest  Lewis and Judith Wilson, and  the chance to witness such  mastery of timing and delivery,  of nuance and facial expression, of gesture and reaction,  was a rare treat. These two fine  actresses should be filmed and  shown as an example of what it  means to "play together", and  how to make the most of every  line. Their delightful rendition  of two middle-aged ladies  becoming tipsy while selling  spiked lemonade was absolutely priceless.  The second play was'' Where  are you going,. Mollis Jay", by  Benjamin Bradford, and  Donard McKenzie here proved  that he has the sensitivity to  become a fine character actor.  His was a credible performance  as the insecure and shy young  man who doesn't quite know  what to say to a girl he likes,  who tries to talk into a swagger  and a security he just doesn't  feel, all the while battling those  lusty urges which can't quite be  controlled. This actor made  some very skillful transitions  from his public front of  bravado to his private revelations of vulnerability, and kept  the audience roaring all the  while.  2X(^tfWb--tf  PARLEZ VOUS  FRANCAIS?  We have a selection of  French language  paperback books for  children  SAM ET VIOLETTE  Par  Nicole Ruhel  Also an assortment of  French stories from  Sesame Street to  Walt Disney  RDP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibson*  86-7744  iseasen  Actor and director Gordon  Wilson made his Sunshine  Coast debut as writer with  "The Visit". He appears as the  repairman who takes his job  seriously enough to respond to  "Doctor", and Deirdre Hartwell as the nurse seeking an explanation for a condition she  suspected was pregnancy. They  were absolutely hilarious.  What could have become  bawdy if played with the least  bit of suggestiveness on either  of their parts remained absolutely innocent and therefore  riotously funny, especially with  Deirdre's marvellously expressive face showing her  dismay at the developments  taking place.  The evening's last play was  "The Suicide Note" an  original, clever, silly, novel and  very funny work by Alan Kar-  mazyn. Witn main characters  named Ed, Ned, Ted, Fred and  Red, and dialogue which continued the rhyme, one had only  enough time to wonder if the  writer was really going to do  that to us before the humour  grabbed hold and just kept  squeezing tighter. It was a  wonderfully funny play whose  actors each projected a distinct  and individual character, while  dealing with the same macabre  situation.  The players were fortunate  to have adjudicating their work  special guest Mein Van Heek,  whose warm, witty and  humorous comments brought'  forth with clarity and sensitivity both the strengths and the  weaknesses of the performances and the original plays.  Film said  "a gem"  by Donna Shugar  On Wednesday, November  10th, the 1982 Genie Award  winner will be shown at the Arts  .Centre in Sechelt. P4W: Prison  for Women has been described  in the Toronto Globe and Mail  as "a gem".  Directors Janis Cole and  Holly Dale were the first film  makers allowed in Canada's  only federal penitentiary for  women. Their intent was "just  to let the women speak for  themselves". And they do.  Looking intimately into the  camera to tell their stories,  these women startle, amuse,  and shock.  P4W offers no solutions, but  it does put a human face on  crime. It will be shown once only at the Arts Centre, Wednesday, November 10th at 8:00  p.m. Admission is $3.00; OAP  and students $1.SO.  ^jyt^im^yrirSa*i%^^'^^^,krm^w^m^^^jw^mmAw^JS*Wi  SANTA KLAUS  SS��555 Has the ideal gift '���  for Mom, Dad, Friends... Anyone!  Prepared  CHRISTMAS DINNER  for one to a thousand  Reservations In Advance  For more Information call  (Hom.1 (Bu.lnn.1  GIBSONS 886-2933    885-2913   secheu  KIAUS CATERING ft BAKERY  |a,iYiuiiiiuiiMii*wMyjaiiiiaiaMi*n  by  November Sth- 14th.  A four planet conjunction in  Scorpio places all of us behind  the eight bail of Scorplan intensity. It is imperative to develop  the talent of witnessing' to  detach oneself from life's  dramas and to view.Its participants (including oneself)  with an equally skeptical eye.  We must curb a tendency  towards psychic vampirism,  seduction - on any level ��� for  personal gain and destruction  for destruction's sake. Rather  cultivate the art of the healer  and the timeless link with that  which is our next evolutionary  hurdle.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  You contrive to be centre-  stage and then feel surprisingly  unbalanced; however, you can  deal with it if you are serviceful  and impartial. Results follow  swiftly on your decisions. You  seek amusement and entertainment more than usual. Meanwhile you are incubating  thoughts and feelings  preparatory for a change.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Continued challenge causes  you to worry overmuch. Trust  gut feeling that you can turn  crisis to triumph and enjoy doing it. You have a facility for  mediation and for perception  of the noble course of action,  despite chaotic surroundings,  and will win love and respect  from desirable friends thereby.  GEMINI (May 21-April 20)  Study of a new subject proves delightful. Clear thinking  allows negotiation of good  business deals. Override  resistance by verbalizing succinctly all particulars. Spend  time alone to overcome  weariness over resolvable but  petty interferences.  CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Renewed vigour takes  stronger hold. A fine time for  relaxation and recreation with  friends and lovers. You hold all  the keys. Perhaps a party?  Crises at work seem simple to  handle.  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Reconciliation to working  hard is easier. Detach yourself  from end results and work as a  catharsis for growth. Love relationships flow smoothly and  pleasurably. Support here can  calm your jitters and allow you  to see your gains.  VIRGO (August 23-Sept. 22)  Co-workers cheer you on  with good will. Initiate calm  discussion that has room for  the problems and interests too.  When opinions clash, remain  cheerful; don't make a scene as  usual. You can advance in promotional schemes, sales, public  speaking.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  You may find yourself too  much alone this week, but need  the time to heal and regroup. A  financial boon should come  your way. Reflection shows  you do have a viable arrangement for both material gain  and creativity.  SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)  Teamwork provides  pleasure. Do not overindulge in  food, drink and glamour. A  cruelty may wound you; respond with courage, serenity  and curb your nasty tongue. An  excellent time for artistic,  creative endeavours and for attention to your grooming.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-  Dec.Zl)  Beware over-exertion for  your health's sake. Be prudent  in economic affairs. Do not  jump into new deals or a new  job impetuously. Recognition  from people in authority can  come if you exercise restraint.  Pursue lasting power based on  worthiness and effort, patient  perseverence.  CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan 19)  The maturity of your  masculine pride prevails in  areas where you are the true expert, even though the established brass raise difficulties. Be  just and tireless in dealing with  the most minute details.  AQUARIUS (Jan 20-Feb IS)  Prepare for further tests of  your self-discipline and  restraint. Do not use friends for  personal gain. Do not succumb  to trying circumstances. There  can be conflict with the law.  You pass through some sorrow  and pain, but emerge victorious  at week's end.  PISCES (Feb 19-Mar 20)  Make new investments and  put out feelers for expanding  your profession. Your worries  and trials are due to self-  questioning: is what you are  doing truly worthwhile? Will  you defend it through crisis and  challenge, from without and  within? Face these issues and  make appropriate changes.  F<DCUSt%  FAMILY  Film 5:  Nov. 11  Calvary Baptist Church      Park Koaa,    Gibsons   7:00 p.m.  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department  *��� BINGO #>  Sat. Dae. 4th, S p.m.  Roberta Creek Community Hall  Doors Open at 6 p.m. Tickets $5.00 each  Includes 3 cards Extra cards $1.00 each  BONANZA  *A^ **Sf* \L* mXt* tmtf **mf *.^^ **Sa* ***** ***** ***** **]** ***** ***** *amw* ***** *****' **m* **m** ***** ******  ********** <>^> .^^ .^^ .^^ .^^ ��^> .^^.1^^.^^.^^.^^.^^ lt^^.��^m^p��^>e^^.��^^^^  *  *  *  '���^������iJa+atAf^f'i^-aif *^ ���*^ **1? **tm* *m\** itmmt* ***��** ^mf ********** ***** **a*f**m\*f ************  **\r** ***** a*y*> arf* a**** *+**> **y* *+\��� **^F **\^ ^*^ T^ ^^ *^P *T* *^P *^P *^P **^ *V* *^F  Ham W& BWMdij  VIRGINIA!!!  Wdfom by Ike Cfcib!  MARION & TINA  *  *  *  *  *  Yolocamba Ita  Bund from El Salvador  Playing, Singing  exciting Latin Rhythms  CONCERT ��� DANCE  Frl. Nov. 12 - 8 pm  Roberts Creek Hall  * Latin American Food  Ticket*: 06.00 at Jokers, Olbmaa  Seaview Market, R.C. Cafe Pierrot, Sechelt  mtaWtm  8FB���IA1��8 THIS W����K I  Hot Wednesday Night  JAZZ SESSION  Pauline Lawson show  Pauline Lawson is a Granthams Landing artist who has  followed her own personal  course in the development and  production of artwork, paying  little attentin to the influence of  others. Her most recent paintings can be seen at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt November 10th  -November 28th.  Not to be stuck in a rut,  though, her new paintings in  acrylic and ink reveal a departure to a more centralized  visual impact. Retaining- her  characteristic spiritual images  and symbols.  There is a reception for the artist on Tuesday, November 9th,  18:00 -10:00 p.m. and everyone  is welcome.  5 SUNDAY NIGHT ���=  Doc Fingers - Piano  Jack Lavln  - Formerly of Powder Blues  *��� DINNER SPECIAL-  Rich Meaty Lasagna, Creek Salad &. Garlic Bread  ������ $6.00 ������������  (On the Waterfront     886-3868     Gibsons 1  Support the advertisers  who support  4<g)f,  ���-    '���     r'<������������>     '���'    M  "71 WW? (  .3��*  The independent voice on  the Sunshine Coast  %��ttM*S5fc\% Story time in  Coast News, November 8,1982  Wilson Creek  by Fran Berger  It's story time al Wilson Creek  of every month.  Sechelt    Scenario  Community Centre the first Friday  -Vnn Ber|f r phuiu  Bazaar of the week  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  CHRISTMAS TEA AND  FOOD FAIR:  The bazaar of the week is a  food fair by the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  This will be held at the Senior  Citizens Hall on Mermaid  Street in Sechelt on Saturday,  November 13th, from 2:00  p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  There will be lots of  Christmas baking, crafts,  special packages of gift jams,  jellies, novelties of all new  items.  Admission is one dollar plus  fifty cents for children, this includes tea and cakes.  Eleanor Biernacki is the convenor and she has invited Mary  Macdonald, Volunteer Director at St. Mary's Hospital, to  officially open the Fair. Sample  of the Fair's goods may be seen  in Marlee's window in Sechelt.  SECHELT INTERMEDIATE  CARE AUCTION:  The Sechelt Intermediate  Care Auxiliary is planning an  auction in March, 1983. People  are asked to keep this in mind  and be ready to contribute to  this event.  SECHELT AUXILIARY  MEETING:  The monthly meeting of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital will hold its meeting  on the third Thursday of this  month, November 18th, due to  Remembrance Day being on  the second Thursday.  AREA "B" MEETING:  The Area "B" Ratepayers are  holding a public meeting for  the people of West Sechelt and  Halfmoon Bay to hear the two  candidates running for election  as a Director of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  It will be held On Friday,  November 12th, at the  Welcome Beach Hall on  Redrooffs Road in Halfmoon  Bay starting at 7:30 p.m,  Candidates Pat Murphy and  Peggy Connor will be there to  answer your questions.  PAULINE LAWSON  "JOURNIES"  Pauline Lawson's delectable  paintings will be on display in-  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  from November loth to 28th. A  reception for the artist will be  held on Tuesday, November  9th, from 8-10:00 p.m,  Everyone is welcome.  Watch for the Dudley Carter  Sculpture Fund raffle!  POTLUCK SUPPER AND  SLIDES:  There will be a potluck supper and slide presentation at the  Wilson Creek Hall, Sunday,  November Mth at 6:00 p.m.  Ladies are requested to bring  a casserole. Their partners will  be charged one dollar and  children 30 cents.  The event is being put on by  the Wilson Creek Community  Association, who will feature  Peter Bandi showing his slides  of his trip to Hungary.  The Wilson Creek Community Association will hold its  monthly meeting on Monday,  November 8th, at 7:30 p.m.  Remember a special resolution  is to be passed.  REMEMBER:  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  parade to the cenotaph in  Sechelt will1 move off from the  Legion at 10:45 a.m. Thursday,  November 1 Ith.  Take time to remember.  GERRY FAHRNI DIES:  Gerry Fahrni passed away in  Florida this past week. The  Fahrnis lived in West Sechelt  quite a few years ago, Gerry led  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  a very good school band at one  time for Sechelt Elementary  School, served on the School  Board, and is part of the history  of this area.  MARSH SOCIETY  MEETING:  Heard the Marsh Society  meeting last Friday, November  Sth, at St. Hilda's Hall was well  attended. Those present greatly  enjoyed the speaker, Dave  Aldcroft, and his topic "Birds  of the Falkland Islands."  The date and place has  changed. The first Friday and  St. Hilda's Church Hall look to  be the order of things for future  meetings.  CONGRATULATIONS TO  GRAEME:  Congratulations to Graeme  Faris, Treatment Plant  operator for the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, on being awarded top recognition as  Treatment Plant operator  before 600 people in Vancouver  on Friday, November Sth.  If you've got little ones and  would occasionally like to relax  over coffee with other Mums  while your pre-schooler listens  to stories ��� there's a place you'll  love to go!  The first Friday morning of  every month finds the cozy and  friendly Wilson Creek Community Hall, with its many and  surprisingly full treasure chests  of books, wide open. There are  books for children, teens and  adults, fiction and non fiction,  as well as specialty books on all  kinds of subjects - and many  more selections than one would  expect.  In addition to the alluring  worlds found in print, there is  coffee, apple juice, cake and  cookies and friendly ladies who  gather up the kiddies and carry  them of f into the pages of story  books during "Story Hour".  The Wilson Creek Library is  run by volunteers, and boasts a  splendid children's collection.  A family membership is only  $3.00 and includes membership  in the Community Association.  An adult membership is $2.00;  children $1.00.  Book donations are always  welcome at the library, which is  open Friday from noon to 4:00  p.m. and Saturday from 1:00to  4:00 p.m., as well as Friday at  10:30 a.m. for the Coffee Party/Story Hour.  For more information please  call Betty Vetterle at 885-3316.  Everyone is welcome.  PAT MURPHY    RESPONDS  On 20 November  Vote  PAT MURPHY AREA 'B'  mm  I  S  I   I  9   I  I  ���  I  I  I  I  I   I   I I  !���������������������������  Co/ffi&ni  stcMttf Trt*Phcfco   86S-&882.  wwmrrmiiMMMimTiTJ  How to cut your heating  billsforever  About 60% of your home's energy  goes for heating. So that's the  place to start in your efforts to stop  burning money. And the time to  start? Right now-before another  heating season begins!  How insulation pays. And pays.  Inadequate insulation is the biggest energy  waster of all. So at today's fuel costs,  insulating to recommended standards is an  investment that pays for itself, on the  average, in less than five yeans. After that,  it pays dividends forever!  CHIP giant extended to newer homes.  Because newer homes may need additional  insulation, the Canadian Home Insulation  Program has recently been extended tp -''  provide a grant of up to $500 for homes built  before 1971 (rather than 1961, as'foimerly).  And, for qualifying Hydro customers, our  . own Energy Savings and Finance Plan can  provide short-term funding up to $300 at  a very favourable 10% interest  Little things that mean a lot  Here's how-to take care of some of the small  losers���little energy enemies which together  can add up to a lot of waste:  (1) Clean or replace the^urnace filters at  least twice during the heating season.  (2) Set the thermostat back 5��C before bedtime and when the house is unoccupied. It  can save you as much as 10% on your fuel bill.  (To make these savings automatic, you might  look into the new programmable thermostats, which, for about $75 to $100, turn themselves up and dowtl to preselected settings.)  (3) Consider the installation of insulated  storm windows throughout the house.  Ensure that door and window flames are  properly sealed.  (4) Many older homes lack a proper seal  between foundation wall and framing base  plate. Check to see if this needs caulking.  (5) Also in the basement, unused ground  level windows can be blocked with %" plywood panels, backed with an insulating batt  or styrofoam. If windows are sometimes  used, inside storm windows can be installed  or insulation panels made for easy removal  and replacement, as required.  New-plug into savings  with these electrical  outlet insulators.  This new insulator reduces  drafts blowing in through  your outlets from exterior  walls and takes only seconds to install.  Available at your hardware, building supply  or department store-and if you'd like a  free demonstration sample from Hydro, just  check the coupon below.  Help from Hydro.  If you'd like more information about  insulation, as well as other ways to reduce  your home's energy costs, contact your local  B.CHydro (dice or mail this coupon.  Hydro's Winter Preparation Tips  Please send me the following:  ��� Sample Electrical Outlet Insulator      Dlnsulate-SaveEnetgy  B.CHydro Conservation Services,  6th Floor, 625 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C2T6  ��� Energy Conservation In Tie Home  NAME.  ADDRESS-  CITY.  v-  .POSTAL CODE  ��RCIfyiro 10  Coast News, Novembers, 1962  KEN  LLC Ky    mRLNim  DOLLAR  ���S  POOLS  -PRODUCE-  Okanogan Fancy Golden Delirious tt fi        tt A  APPLES ** -00, .39  CARROTS *, .54 2J.49  CeUo  SPINACH 284gm/10ozbag each ���'  BX. Dry Belt ��|    J|Q  POTATOES 6.82 kg/15 lb bag  each    ��� l49  Oar Own Freshly Baked  BLUEBERRY PIE r**  .'A no m  1.99  Batch 0?en  .each ���  'Everybody needs  a little loving  Sometime In their life," she said adamantly. We  stopped talking and waited for her to tell us her innermost secrets.  "When you feel like I do," she continued. We moved  closer. "Like I said, you need mothering; someone to  tuck youup In bed and feed you hot soup."  It turned out that she thought she was getting a cold.  We fixed our faces with polite smiles and made our  farewells. Why, oh why, does no one have juicy conversations any more? Surely someone beside the  Pulitzers has some indiscretions to confess���especially In my panting earsl. Ah, well���what did she say���hot  soup?  Fish Mulligatawny  I lb. fish or fish trimmings  I tablespoon butter  I tablespoon flour  I tablespoon mild curry powder  I clove  1/2 cup onion  I apple  I medium carrot  III teaspoon thyme  1/2 teaspoon sage  I bay leaf  1 teaspoon salt  6 peppercorns  2 tablespoons rice  I. Cut up the rice, or fish trimmings (heads, If the  eyes don't reproach you too much, are Ideal). Cover  with water, Bring to boil. Skim, then simmer.  2. Chop the vegetables and fry In the butter for 10  minutes.  3. Stir in the flour and curry powder. Gradually blend  in I cup water. Pour the curry mixture into the fish.  Cover and simmer for 1 </i hours.  4. Strain. Rescue as many whole pieces of fish as  possible. Return the fish and strained liquid to the  saucepan. Add the rice and simmer for another 30  minutes.  Leek and Pumpkin Soup  4 cups diced pumpkin  2 cups diced potatoes  1 Spanish onion chopped  2 tablespoons butter  2 cups milk  1 teaspoon salt  1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper  2 leeks, chopped  2 cups chicken stock  1/2 cup whipping cream  1/2 cup white rice, cooked  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  1. Melt butter In a large saucepan and saute onion  until soft.  2. Add potatoes, pumpkin and milk. Bring to the boll  then simmer for 45 minutes. Stir occasionally.  3. Remove from heat. Cool slightly then liquify in  blender.  4. Replace In saucepan. Add seasoning, leeks, rice  and chicken stock. Simmer for IS minutes or until  leeks are cooked through and soup Is really hot. Stir  and adjust seasonings.  5. just before serving stir in cream and sprinkle with  parsley.  Here's to health���and nice Juicy gosslpl  Nest Lewis  Ornge Flmv Crystals .  19119 itm IJ  peanuts ft sunflower  seeds        ��.-1.  oil        i ,u, 5J  .MM    ,M#M.f  HeishoyV- Cfo. or Pwonl Batter _  baking chips ����� 1.79  Condensed Sweet  eagle brand  milk *J.79  Club House  rice tioup^^^^  I    J,v.   Wt       ' I        '  Bran & Oatneal Maffii, Oataeal Cookie  quaker mixes �����,. IJ  Golden Honest  cocoanut    ���***���**  Robin Hood  shortbread  mlX   500 g�� 1.1  ^* D4iKy  pkg lb Hi  Bulk Grated 1  cheese  Imperial  margarine   ,3,1,2.19  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for  you Ib providing variety, quality and  friendly service.  'We reeerve Ihe right to limit quantities'  Bower Point Rd.. Olbsons 006-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  f RCZEN f CCD  High Liner  cod fillets  Eggo ��� Regular  waffles  .454 ga 2 J  .312 nlaZS  me  PoP  Shoppe  12-. 850ml Any Flavour     24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  RDP Boohstor  Starting November 1  NDP BOOKSTORE  uilll open 10-6 weekdays  except Wednesday  Wad 10-5  Fri 10-7  Sat 10-6  CLOSED SUNDAYS  'til further notice  DID YOU  KNOW  If you change over  from an oil to an electric  Hot Water Boiler,  B.C. Hydro will pay  up to $800.00  CALL US  .Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ggga  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  886-9303  ��  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  MONDAY TO SUNlW  9:00 ��� 7:00  SCANDINAVIAN  WEEK ,  latfbk  Salt herring  available at store only  86-78881 Coast News, November 8,1982  BAKING    Prices Effective:      ��Pen delays 'til 7 p.m.  DAYS w,d'SBn-     ��Pen Sundays & Holidays  IRE HERE (0��Jen H��."ilfc) 10 a,m-" 5 P,m'  i ��� wfpork or ii Im. nice  teans ��,��� .75  Surtfo White Label  apple Juice     lutn .89  Iroh  miracle whip IUn 2.19  Busetts  licorice  allsorls  Fociol Tiiine  kieenox  .350ga lil   200'i   i8t  Grade A Top Brand  Fresh Pork  MEAT-  rTreefi 6.28.2.85  .4.30,1.95  Canada Grade A Be^i L\   �����*      4   f|Q  CROSS Ml ROUTS* 4.07.1 .SO  2.28  Bone In  Fletchers Smokehouse  ***%?>  lUttStr^ur.  1.19  bMtJ  paper towols...��  Pwd. Detergent  A.B.G.......   Fabric Softener  downy        ,�����. 4.79  Capri-4 8oU  bathroom tissue 1.29  2 k*  Fletchers  PORK & BREAKFAST  SAUSAGES  Fletchers  ALL BEEF WIENEBS  .500 gm     ea.  .500 gm     ea.  .454 gm pkgs.  1.59  1.29  HOUSEWARES  uL ASSebS    by Ludnrc of France  ���2 popular tliee to choot* bom  lake Glum  Set oil  Reg. $2.98  SPECIAL PUBC1ASE PBICE  ���2.35  Old Fashioned OUuee  Set oil  Reg. $4.95  SPECIU PUICHJUE PUCE  ���3.95  SHOE EALE  by Bill Edney  Remembrance Day -  1982  A It Is 64 years ago when on November I Ith at 11:00  a.m. peace was declared between Germany and the  Western Allies. It was the war that was to end all wars.  It was May 6, 1945, 37 years ago that the war ended  between Germany, Its allies, and much of the rest of  the world. W.W.II, Including the major war In the  Pacific, had the object of dominating great masses of  people and continents.  As we "celebrate" Remembrance Day, (for only the  middle-aged and elderly are now around to  remember), the lessons of those major wars appear to  be forgotten.  I concede that each of us views things differently,  but for some time I have been concerned about these  orchestrated "peace rallies", which have been appearing all over the world. They are largely made up of  people, like myself, who don't want war. No doubt  they believe they are doing what must be done to prevent a nuclear holocaust. What puzzles me is - why attack the United States, and N.A.T.O., our allies and our  defensive structure? Ever since the end of hostilities in  Berlin, the Russians have occupied and rigidly controlled East Germany, Finland, Estonia, Latvia,  Czechoslovakia, Poland, Hungary, Roumanla and most  recently, Afghanistan. As allies of Cuba, they have  caused wars and strife In Central and South America,  as well as Africa.  What we have seen happening around the world  since W.W.II should surely help us to understand that  Communism, as practiced by the Russians and their  cohorts, is not a brotherly love, equal sharing,  idealistic type of communism, but a despotic type of  class structure, that completely dominates and  persecutes the workers on the one hand and benefits  the elite masters on the other. The common people do  not have freedom as we know it. Unless we are careful,  our "freedoms" could lead us to self destruction.  I would direct my readers to please obtain a copy of  the November Issue of the Readers Digest, to read and  analyze an article entitled, "Perspective on the Peace  Movement". Its author, Frank Chappie, general  secretary of a labour union In Great Britain, was a founding member of the Council for Arms Control, a non  government organization, to promote negotiated  nuclear arms reduction. His article, (In brief), tells of  Moscow's agents funneling funds Into the "Peace"  movement, how these movements are being  manipulated and quoting their ability to organize major demonstrations at will.  After W.W.II the allies determined never to be weak  and defenseless again. This was to be the strategy to  prevent war. Events have proven that peaceful  negotiations can only be successful from a position of  strength and determination. They have it In abundance.  We must have Internal unity.  VEGETABLE  STORAGE BUS I  bySterillte  ���Self-flacking  ���Space taring  ���Easy loading angle  Reg. 12.40  SPECIAL PURCBASE PBICE  8864191  Nam io Medical Clinic, Gibsons  ' All the pancakes  you can eat lor  $2.95  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  .      886-3916 >  / Varifl  Dell and Health  jfoobd  Siberian  Ginseng ooo'9,  Super Special'  650 mg 07.gO  886-2936  Shop wilh confidence.  Our prlcM ar* very competitive.  We will nol be undersold on theee  advertised Heme.  We fully guarantee everything we tell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  11 12  Coast News, November 8,1982  SPORTS  On     tin:    Rocks  Leagues explained  by Harry Turner  "BIKERJOHN" visited Gibsons Elementary School Friday, telling  of his (ravels and instructing on bicycle etiquette and safety.  ���lean Beraer photo  "Bikerjohn" visits  "Bikerjohn" visited the  Sunshine Coast last week, continuing the trip he began May  15th, 1982, from his home in  Columbia, Missouri, and  which will end the same time  next year.  The 26-year-old cyclist has  been bicycle touring since completing a stint in the U.S. Navy  in 1979, and has logged over  20,000 miles in 17 different  countries.  Fully equipped for all kinds  of weather, and manoeuvring a  bike weighing 130 pounds with  all his gear, "Bikerjohn" plans  to eventually pedal around the  world. But that will be after he  completes a further year and a  half of university studies  toward a teaching degree, and  works a while to earn money  for the trip.  During his travels, "Bikerjohn" stops at schools to talk  of his adventures and to teach  bicycle safety. He gives no-  nonsense instructions, stressing the vulnerability of a cyclist  on the road, and the importance of taking no chances,  "A bicycle doesn't stand a  chance against a car," he cautions - and the children pay attention. ,  The Gibsons Winter Club  hosts several different leagues  -two mixed leagues, two men's  leagues, two ladies' leagues, a  senior league and a junior  league. This week I would like  to explain something about two  of these.  The mixed leagues take place  on Tuesday and Wednesday  evenings. Each rink consists of  two ladies and two men in alternating order in the team; that  is, a man must follow a woman  or vice versa, each throwing  two rocks alternately  throughout the game. Other  than this specific rule, all the  other general rules of the game  apply. The mixed leagues are  generally fun leagues with  curlers coming out for the fun  of the game, rather than the  competition. The teams in this  league are in every age range.  We have two large mixed  bonspiels every year, one an  open invitation to clubs  throughout the province, the  other closed to club members  only. We also have a mixed  green bonspiel to start off the  season. This spiel requires an  entering team to have at least  one beginning curler participating. The mixed spiels  usually have a dance as one of  the evening events and a ban  quet is also held in the mixed  open on the Saturday evening.  The men's league takes place  on Monday evenings and one  draw on Thursday evenings.  These leagues are all men's and  have been very popular over the  years, after having been oversubscribed. The teams in this  league are also in every age  range, from high schoolers to  seniors. The club also has two  men's bonspiels each year,  which allows the same programme as the mixed, with one  open and one club spiel per  year. The men's open spiel is  due shortly. It takes place the  weekend of November 18th,  19th, 20th, 21st. Local rinks  start curling on the Thursday  night in order to accommodate  the maximum number of teams  our small rink can house.  Next week I will tell you  about the other three leagues,  their- events and activities.  Wanderers  winners  Elphinstone Wanderers  defeated Westburn of Vancouver 1-0 Sunday, to remain  undefeated this season.  Next home game is Sunday,  November Uth, at 2:00 p.m.  against Club Viti at  Elphinstone field.  Youth Soccer  Gibsons Firebirds and Gibsons Gold Hawks met for the  first time on November 6 at  Gibsons Elementary. The  Firebirds fell behind by one  goal in the first half and fought  hard for the equalizer.  The Hawks held on for a 1-0  win on the first half goal by Eric  Vandergeest after some hard  work by John Bentley put him  in the clear.  In Roberts Creek, both  coaches were pleased with their  teams effort on Sechelt Pac-  man and the Roberts. Creek  Blues fought even with a 3-3  score at half time. Pac-man  pulled ahead in the second half  to win 6-3. Goal scores are not  available.  The Golden Age Leagues  held the 'I Beat The Chief  Tournament a couple of weeks  ago with Dennis Mulligan, the  Chief To Beat for the Swingers  and Mel Buckmaster for the  Sechelt G.A.'s. We all thank  Dennis and Mel for taking part.  In the Classic League Gerry  Martin rolled a 307 single and  Freeman Reynolds a 321 single  and a 1028-4 game total and in  the Wednesday Coffee League  Edna Bellerive was high roller  with a 300 single and a 740 triple.  Nora Solinsky put it together  in the Slough-Off League with  games of 218,250and 368 fora  three game total of 836 and in  the BaW- and Chain Donnie  Redshaw a 303-681 and  Cauleen McCuaig a 310-696 ti>  pie. In the Phuntastiqiw  League Mavis Stanley a  318-709; Ralph Roth a 303-717  and Henry Hinz a 319-745 triple. \  Other high scores:  Classic:  JuncFranclsen 244-899  Bonnie McConnell _268;?Q8  Gerry Martin  Andy Henderson  Tuesday Coftee:  Sheila Enger  Fumi Fujimori  Susan Edmonds  NoraSolinsky  Swingers:  Cathy Martin  An Smith  Jim Gilchrist  Gibsons 'A':  Sue Whiting  Ann Foley  Mavis Stanley  Don Sleep  Freeman Reynolds  Wednesday Coffee:  Michele Solinsky  Shirley Horsman  Sylvia Bingley  Slough-Offs:  Bev Drombolis  Carol Tetzlaff  Elphinstone:  TammyCavalier  Lorene Stanley  Ball & Chain:  Rose Jones  Pat Presi  Frank Redshaw  Phuntastique:  Hazel Skytte  Pat Prest  LorenEve  Legion:  Debbie Newman  Clint Suveges  John Hautala  Sechell G.A.'s:  Mildred Drummon  Don Cameron  Youlh Bowling Council  Pee Wee's:  Janiell McHeffey  Tova Skytte  Julie Bursey  Clinton Mosiman  Banlams:  Shannon Stene  Grant Olsen  Nathan McRae  Chris Lumsden  Junlon:  Tammie Lumsden  lanGazely  Craig Kincaid  George Williams  Sean Tetzlaff  The $5,000 cheque being displayed by minor hockey players will be won by some lucky person in the  Minor Hockey Association lottery, Ihe proceeds of which will be used to defray ice-time costs for the  teams.  ���Judith Wltan Plaolo  Still time to register  Late hockey registrants are  still welcome. Last day for  registration for all divisions is  November 30th. The  beginner's group, "Pups", is  low in player numbers and five  to eight-year-olds thinking  about joining a fun, learning  league are encouraged to  register.  Watch for the Minor  Hockey $5,000 lucky draw  tickets which go on sale this  week. Ticket supply has been  limited and price is $20 per  ticket. The Minor Hockey  Association requires considerable funding to complete  the scheduled season and the  $5,000 draw proceeds hopefully will generate the major portion of the present deficit.  Exhibition house league  games commenced November  1st. League standings commence 1983 with play-offs to  start early in March.  MEN'S HOCKEY CLUB  Annual Dance       On Nov. 13th  j)     At Gibsons Legion  "THE VANDALS"  PLAYING  .      O      TtckatiiSe.OO  y i^    OaSalaatUdMrd.  9pntolaa  Ne Minors  Panasonic.  DIMENSION 3     *��***  MICROWAVE/CONVECTION  OVEN ^^^^^^^  Panasonic presents  an exciting new dimension           in culinary versatility  SUNSHINE GOUT T.V. SUES I SERVICE   ���        Cowrie Street 885-9816  != IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT  with the Genius  Auto Sensor Control.  GIBSONS JUDO CLUB  Commencing November 8,  Every Monday & Thursday at 6:30 pm  in Cedar Grove School Gym  Adults & Children from age 9  Kte m II  Strikes and Spares Qfffi  FINNING  INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS  XF3HOSE APPOINTMENT  ���  CHOQUER  ��% SONS LTD.  885-9244 ' SECHELT  n (Mir hr ^^  CATERPILLAR XT-3/XT-5 HOSE AND COUPLINGS A  ��� the best high pftssura how on the market e**j  it resists hkjti Itmperatiirss, corrosion  AND SYNFLEX HYDRAULIC HOSE  Foe 0 your hydnufc how rw)u(vvnwits,  at  ��  CHOQUER A SONS LTD.  E. Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt  r On October 30,1982, the Kinsmen Club or Gibsons honoured one  of ita members by presenting Haig Maxwell (left) with a life  membership in the Association of Kinsmen Clubs. This award is  given to members who have demonstrated outstanding effort In the  duties of a Kinsman. Life memberships have only been awarded to  three other members in Ihe Gibsons dub since the dub was  chartered in 1949, these being George Hunter, Norm Peterson  (right) and Tucker Forsyth (centre). A life membership alio mea  those Kinsmen are officially members of every dub In Canada.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name 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 Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is  Bruce Higglns, Box 302, Madeira Park, VON 2H0, who correctly  located the footbridge in Egmont on the trail to his grandma and  grandpa's house.  PAT MURPHY  On 20 November  Vote  PAT MURPHY AREA 'B'  ACTS  Do You Have  Friends  or  Relatives  Far Away?  Please Send        Tho Sunshine  ��Ilif I1WSJ  Name   Address   City/Town   PAYMENT ENCLOSED:  O 6 months $18 ��� 12 months $30  D overseas $35 ��� U.S.A. $32  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  Here we are in the month of  November already and this is  the month that we really focus  on fish and seafood. All across  the country, fish and seafood  are being featured in shops and  restaurants. Of course here on  the Sunshine Coast we are far  ahead of the rest of Canada, as  we feature seafood all through  the year.  The Portuguese people for  centuries  have  featured  seafood in their diet and when  they came to the New World  and settled in Brazil, they kept  this love for food from the sea.  So, here is a great dish for you  to try and us to adopt for our  fresh Sunshine Coast seafood.  Brazilian Mariscada  4 servings  4 cups pureed basic Brazilian  Sauce (recipe below)  16 clams in shells  21b. mixed prawns  2 lb. red snapper fillets  4 cups unpureed basic Brazilian  Sauce (see below)  Chopped parsley  Teachers  hold  rally  Teachers of the Sunshine  Coast spent Thursday's non-  paid, non-instructional day explaining to. local residents the  impact of government budget  cutting on district students.  Beginning in the morning,  more than 100 of the district's  teachers canvassed homes near  their schools, talking to  residents about the effects of  budget cutting. Information  booths were also set up in malls  to distribute information.  At 1 p.m. 110 teachers  demonstrated for IS minutes  near Elphinstone school and  then met in thc^schools gyirt-  nasium where more than 200  people listened to speeches  from teachers, community  leaders and parents about the  effects of the cutbacks.  Parents were urged to write  letters to the Ministry of  Education protesting present  and future cuts in education  spending.  MLA Don Lockstead told  the audience that while he was  discouraged by the government's intransigence on the  matter of education spending  he felt that patience and persistence in letter writing, particularly on the part of parents,  was the only approach to getting the government to reconsider its position.  Arms vote  backed  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District board has  voted to support the inclusion  of a referendum on disarmament on ballots for the Area B,  D and F elections November  10.  At Thursday's regular board  meeting directors voted to support a request by Michael  Burns of the Disarmament  Referendum Committee to include the referendum.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard of  Gibsons, citing opinions from  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs, was the lone board  member not supporting the  move.  A further motion by the  board to provide a $300 grant  to the Disarmament Referendum Committee to help pay the  costs of the referendum question was supported by five of  the eight board members.  Regional board elections will  provide the only opportunity  this year for coast residents to  vote on the issue of disarmament. Sechelt will not require  an election this year and Gibsons council chose earlier not to  support a referendum on the  issue.  Gibsons  crushes  opponents  A 34-0 score keeps the Gibsons Rubgy Club in first place!  Completely controlling the  whole game, our team will now  go on to Carnarvan Park in  Vancouver next week against  Maralomas with a strong spirit.  A win next week is nec-  cessary to maintain first position. See results in next week's  paper.  Method  Place the 4 cups of pureed  basic Brazilian sauce in a  casserole. Arrange clams n  casserole, cover and bake in  400 ��F for 5 min. All prawn tails  (heads removed) and red snapper fillets (cut into pieces approx. 1 inch by4inches). Cover  and return to oven and bake 10  min. Remove from oven and  top with 4 cups unpureed  Brazilian sauce and return to  oven for 5 to 10 min. or until all  seafood is tender and cooked.  Sprinkle chopped parsley  over top and replace casserole  cover and serve as soon as  possible.  Basic Brazilian Sauce  2 tbs. vegetable oil  2 cloves crushed garlic  Vi tbs. butter or margarine  2 cups chopped onion  2 cups whole fresh tomatoes  1 cup canned tomato sauce  2 cups sliced green peppers  3 bay leaves  1 tbs. salt  Vi tbs. Tabasco sauce  '/: tbs. oregano  Vt tsp. paprika  Vi tsp. cumin  Vi tsp. curry powder  1 cup dry white wine  1 cup beer  Method  Mix oil and crushed garlic. In  a large saucepan saute onion  lightly with butter and garlic oil  mixture. Add whole fresh  tomatoes and tomato sauce and  bring to a boil. Mix in green  pepper slices, bay leaves, salt.  Tabasco sauce, oregano,  paprika, cumin and curry  powder. When it returns to the  boil, add wine and beer, reduce  heat and simmer for about 20  mins., making sure that the  tomatoes stay whole, Grind or  puree half of sauce and strain  through strainer.  Sea you.  Coast News, Novembers, 1962  I GIBSONS  FISH MARKE  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  SCANDINAVIAN WEEK  Lutftsk  13  VLASSIFIFD ADS  gggnsa  mmummmipi  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  ^^-^^Complete Electrical Service  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material & workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE  WHARF RD.  Fred Mercer       885-2412     Rick Simpkins  SOUTH COAST FORD  QUALITY IS JOB #1  vm      * >        -  PERSONAL LEASE...BBAND NEW I  Complete with AM radio, rear window defroster, Halogen  headlamps, Michelin steel belted radlals and much, much more  CA*  CI 5fl93 Par Month Plu* 4% S.S. 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SOCltOlt   "Where Customer Service Is Priority IV 14  Coast News, November 8,1982  Business Update  Women's Dinner  outstanding event  Vedo returns with  grant information  Oddvin Vedo, Economic  Development Commissioner,  returned this week from an  Economic Development  Seminar with information on  newly-available government  grants and loans. Most of these  relate to the manufacturing and  transporting industries and will  be disappointing for some people, as the guidelines for applications are narrower than  expected.  B.C. Development Corporation is offering a low interest  loan programme, whose aim is  to stimulate manufacturing, including 'high technology', and  thus provide more jobs. Phone  calls for information on this  programme should be made  directly to Geoff Hopkins at  "689-8411.  The Ministry of Industry is  offering assistance to those  who transport raw materials to  a processor and Vedo feels that  a salmon farmer transporting  fish to a packer or a logging  truck operator would be eligible. Inquiries must be made  directly to the Ministry of Industry in Robson Square, but  Vedo will help with filling in applications. He suggested that  those interested in these programmes go quickly and directly to the government offices  concerned.  The Ministry of Labour will  shortly be giving details on pro -  grammes that provide real opportunities for community  groups, e.g. clearing trails and  beaches.  All-candidates  meetings planned  To allow voters the opportunity to hear the views and  question those running for  public office, several all candidates meetings will be held in  the next two weeks at the  following times and locations:  Area F:   Tuesday,  November 9, meeting with  John Shaske, 7 p.m., Langdale  Elementary School, Grade 5  room.  All Candidates: Wednesday, November 10, 8 p.m. in  Cedar Grove Elementary gym,  all candidates for SCRD,  Village of Gibsons and School  District No. "16.  Area B:   Friday, November  12, meeting with Peggy Connor  and Pat Murphy, 7:30 p.m. in  Welcome Beach Hall.  Area D: Wednesday,  November 17, meeting with  Brett McGillivray and Don  Macklam, 8 p.m. in Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  The first local Women's Network Dinner last Thursday was  an outstanding event. The  music room at Chatelech had  been transformed for the evening's elegant buffet dinner.  Dianna Davidson's talk on  Women    and   the   Law  highlighted the evening. Ms.  Davidson focused on landmarks in legislative changes  that have taken place over  relatively few years, clearly  reflecting the impact of the  women's rights movement. A  'bloodless revolution' has  taken place in British Columbia  when the Family Law Act  recognized equal rights for  both spouses, giving women access to the traditional reserve of  men, money and property. A  more recent example was of the  mobilization of women across  Canada who successfully  pressured the government to include Section 28 in the new  Charter of Rights. This section  protects women from provincial governments authority to  over-ride federal legislation  protecting their rights.  Ms. Davidson went on to  point out that, while there are  more and more successes in the  struggle for equal rights, the  'rules of the game' are rapidly  being changed by micro-  technology and increasing  competition for the world's  scarce resources. Young  women, especially, need to be  informed about the effects of  technology on their potential  job markets.  The next Women's Network  Dinner, in February, will  feature another speaker who  will address some of the issues  raised. Please call Continuing  Education at 885-3512 for  more information.  Club gets  members  by Jean Ferric  Seven members were initiated into the Business and  Professional Women's Club  during the October meeting at  Rockwood Lodge. Past president Chris Ward and membership chairman conducted the  ceremony.  After coffee and dessert, the  guest speaker, Miss Winnifred  Urquhart, spoke of her experiences during her SO years of  membership in the club. Miss  Urquhart outlined the inception of the club in Vancouver  and Victoria 60 years ago and  its subsequent growth to an international federation.  Hotel gets  its permit  A development permit was  issued at last week's Gibsons  Council meeting, which will  enable Mr. George Giannakos  to begin construction of a hotel  complex adjacent to and below  his present building. The  engineers are currently working on floor plans and the  building should be completed  by May, 1983. Only local contractors will be employed in the  construction and work should  be provided for at least 20 people. "It is all for the Sunshine  Coast," said Giannakos.   SSS SAVE SSS   USED BUILDING 8UPPUES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, ate.  P �� ��� UMO BUILOINO NUTIMALt  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  a\V-��ATURDAV MeB-131.  Wa also buy used buHdlng materials   15% Off  �����*���  Vt Price Sale ���* 9*i*ci����j fftwit *****  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT  885-2916  <��>  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, November 10th  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of  McKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.s  Sechelt.  TEL: 885-2254  For details of the new SBIG program which  provides loan interest rebates of up to 4% for  two years, or on other financial and management  services offered by the Bank,  please give us a call.  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  /\ "tarn Hnlllf an  /y*/[ Construction Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  iP.Q. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  HEATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  (PERm^bEA  WINDOWS �� GLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial   Vanc  885-3538    Glazing Contractors    682-2449  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATIONS MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  r ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD. X  Hwy  101   Sechell between St. Mary's ������.,..,,...,  Hospital and Forest Hanger s Hut I CANADIAN |  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  NADIANI  JJ_J  885-2360  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886-9489     anytime .  TOMOR FORMS    ,[  ,, & FOUNDATIONS,^-  ���MlMlt 8S5"7$7S Guaranteed Work  Retaining  Walls        Form RemaU     Form & Foundation Work  FLOOR    COVERING   .^  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  lot ill, Minutictuttd  Csvimmint ftpprovtd  ��� Concrete septic Tanhs  'Distribution Boxes  ���Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks  ���Other pfe-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crane Service  ��� 8 ton ��� nigh lift  886-7064  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. - s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-27657  MISC.    SERVICES  n Years Experience       Commercial And Residential^  ^W* & THitUn,  ^twi Govvuhm did.  '" 8U-2923     MUSH ,  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek tves. 885-5617  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD,  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum sollils & tascias  ��� Buithn vacuum systems        885-3562  Design Drafting  886-7442  KEN DE VRIES & SON    \  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpels - Tlltt- Linoleums - Drapes     J  Hwy 101. Gibsons  cowrie SI, Sechelt j  886-7112  985-3424  2*5<  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  llccil IM. 888-8071 (iibstins  MISC.    SERVICES  Jlril  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ,���, ��� ���      ���,       Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. .  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS ���  8B8-9411  Showroom: Prill M- * Hwy 101  Opan Sat. 10-5 or mnytlmm by appl.  ���QIBSONS BULLDOZINQ���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       BB6-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 686-7817  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  . Phone,  I Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques   885-3611  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  (flwhmo-Sctte,  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  caii... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  8859666 885-5333  AUTOMOTIVE  ^ S  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabtnl886-8744  T/\/\| Residential &  W ^*am9^^u9 \\**e     Commercial  RENTALS  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  S3&  It our ifTOJSSJffy onl*  186-7311 or  for Inlormatlon call    886-7*61  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks      Sundttrom  I    Nor Pelt Installations Lid.   886-8452,  ^vTnvldeck)!:  NEED TIRES?     Come in lo  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ���SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101. jusl West ol Gibsons  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTD  886-9031 DON     ��� Excavations  Dump Trucks   'Septic Fields  - 4S0C J.D.        'Clearing  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees ad|acacent to building  886-7850   Marv Voltn    886-9597  ^^European  Motors    885-9466  I British, Jspansst > Domestic Strvlct > Parts,,  CLEANING    SERVICES  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Slone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  MX WOKK CONDIIION..V1.Y UUARANITXM  886-845*  Quality farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  ���+>        �� Feed �� Fencing  J * Pet rood   * Fertilizer   0<^  -��25 886-7527   Pratt RO   O^  Q0|HteOBK AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  FREE ESTIMATES  OTW^Lo,*v       ���'  tor us in th* Yellow Pages  SEASIDE RENTALS  I jPk   Domestic Industrial Equipment  |_l U. and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Glbsoni Iomwjwu  885-2848        Hwy. 101 ft Prall  886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  Economy ruto ports m.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8I.   mm  fcmaeW tr tmm.1 Im**) Ctr*Jjm**M*'  Bob Dt.ll     tMmimoinmuuitmt    MS-9031  Bm  totte ttn  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Fibreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���Ft*. E.rrm.t..  Kl.lnel.1., ea.rtat., Harbour   I Coast News, Novembers, 1982  S,  a\ r\amm***t**m*mta  7.la*t  ���.Mm  10. FaMl livestock  II.Ms��k  U. Wanted to hat  13. for Heat  M.HahjWi  IS.  ICWwkWa  I7.CMMON  18.1  19.  10.  11* Motofcyctaft  ii. f wpiB a  t.V.'s  13.  14.1  15. Travel  16. S.C ��. Yefcoa  27. legal  21. Realtor  29. Barter*  Trade  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast Nsws  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  fflUT-  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run your next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  tor  3 WEEKS  Winners of this wssk's  Coast Nsws  Classified Draw  are:  888-3991,  883-2896,  S  Ths Municipal Office of  ths Village ol Olbsonsl  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what It's doing to them. Can you see  what it Is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394    886-2993  lor Psndsr Harbour  883-9978  883-9903  JBtudy In "Black ft White"  by Hazel Coxall, preview  ���Nov. 12, 7 to 9 p.m. at  Hunter  Gallery.   Exhibit  ^ov. 13-NOV.28. #45  Have a hand-decorated  dress made by exp. dressmaker specializing in hard  to find sizes. Phone for  appt. 886-9232. TFN  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations & Inquiries 885-5811. The Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.      #45  RESERVE NOW  for your complete  "Christmas  Dinner"  886-9789  ^ ��� -. 9fMWjefM> Wwlfo-*jyefjpf|W,;. J^  1983  DATED BOOKS  NOW Of STOCI  SECHELT 998-3735  I'll restyle/refit and coordinate your wardrobe.  OntamtkirtQ. Daya 886-  3966. #45  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of  stationery lor home, office  and school. Rubber  stamps made to order  also. Cowrie Str., Sechelt,  885-2527. TFN  ' NOW OPEN  I FOR LUNCH  Tm��. - Sat.  11 a.m. - 2 p.m.  886-9780  .v SjsavMWr rtmfa e   '  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  Raincoast Colour Is now  taking appointments for  family portraits for the  Christmas Season. Call  now to ensure prompt  delivery. Top quality colour prints at reasonable  prices. Phone 888-2937 for  more Information.       #45  ^ -ft M^  Full Gospel Business Men's  Fellowship Invites You To A  FEATURE  BANQUET  on Novimber 20 it  Hirmony Hill.  Tickels only $5.00  For Riitrvitioni  Phono 816-2132  or 886-9774.  Green velour woman's  housecoat. Lower Gibsons or laundromat.  Reward. No questions  asked. 886-3991 or  886-9145. #47  Found on Gower Point  beach, lady's gold watch.  886-9802. #45  Reading glasses - new.  Brown case, near  Glassford Rd. Gibsons.  Ph: 886-8096. #45  Big set of keys with a  smurf and executive toilet  tag. At Richard's.       #47  White & ginger cat, 4 mos.  old. 886-3804. #47  Standard Poodle puppies,  will deliver to Earl's Cove.  Ph: 483-2390. #46  2 Kittens to give away.  886-8691. #45  Looking for a good horns  for my 2 yr. old blsck Lab,  either permanent or for 3  mths. Loving and gentle.  Bob 886-9975 after 6.   #45  A good home for 2 Ige. outdoor dogs, 2 yrs. old.  Harry & Datsun. Excellent  watchdogs - don't wander.  886-8771. TFN  For Sale: A show-quality  pony. 885-9989. TFN  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  886-7938 Altar 5  ���ox 408, Olbsons  MMMMWMMM  1 lovable female puppy.  Shepherd-Collie cross. To  good home. 886-3991 all  shots, also wormed. Free.  #45  Kittens, 3 beautiful fully  housebroken kittens. 2  black & 1 orange. Please  phone 886-2855 anytime.  #46  SPCA Shelter  Resd Road  ��� boarding       ��� training  Drop oil & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  tu-mt arte, S pm  11  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885-  9969. TFN  SINGLE 1 HR PIANO  LESSONS  Incl. theory & compos.  Mrs. Petersohn, music  teacher, W. Sec. $10 hr.  885-2546. #46  Established young rock 'n'  roll band now holding  auditions for lead singer.  Call Bruce at 886-8647 or  Randy at 886-9875.      #46  ���EH  naa  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Ag. 3 I Olatf.  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  BBBBBnBfl  12  Wanted  to  Home on acreage to lease  or caretake by reliable, industrious family, to farm.  Prlv., reas. rent in return  for improvements 885-  2688. #45  Gibsons, 3 bedroom  house, fridge & stove,  fireplace, bsmt., W/W.  $450. Avail. Imm. Phone  collect 381-0711 (Victoria).  #45  Close to ferry, warm  redecorated 3 BR., view,  basement $418  negotiable. 922-5395,  885-9553. #46  Lovely bright, almost new,  family home, 3 bdrms., 2  baths., fireplace, W/W, 3  appl., all curtains &  drapes, full basement with  finished family room, dble.  carport, paved driveway  on large lot on quiet cul-  de-sac. Avail. Dec. 1/82,  rent neg. Must be seen to  appreciate. Call 886-2807  days or 886-2881 alter 5.  TFN  Quaint 2 bedroom home  all fenced in, view, veg.  garden $400 per month.  886-8242. #46  3 bdr. bung. 5 ap. elec. &  wd. ht. Veterans Rd. $475  per mo. 886-7765. Avail,  imm. #46  3 rm. furn. house, 2 bdrm.,  3 doors east of Granthams  P.O. on the beach.  886-3792 or 939-9650.   #46  Avail. Nov. 1. Small house  with harbour view. 1  bdrm., good fireplace, well  kept yard. View at 1763  Glen from 6 pm - 8:30 pm  each day. #45  Davis Bay  modr. 3 br.  house, 3 appl. 2 baths.,  rec. rm.. W/W. Avail. Nov. 1  $450 mth. 26*8436 coll.  _i     #46  Unfurnished 3 bsdroom,  watsrfront houss  available for rent. Located  on Prowse Rd., Gibsons.  Rent $400 per month. No  appliances; tenants to be  responsible for payment  of utilities. Available Dec.  1st, 1962. Please submit'  wrlttsn applications to the  Municipal Office, P.O. Box  340, Glbsona, B.C.  Rsfsrsncsa required.   #47  Charming new 2 bdrm.  horns, nics view on Gower  Pt. Rd. near Chaster, 4  appl. only $400 per mo.  8864212. TFN  3 bdrm. horns, vlsw, lowsr  Gibsons, S. Fletcher Rd.  Finished bsmt. with tolls)  & shower. Fr. & at. 2 wood  burning stoves. 274-9574.  #47  Gibsons araa Ig. older  type, 3-bdrm. home on 1  acre. Oil & wood ht. - close  to schools. $500/mon.  886-7069. #47  2 bedroom house Martin  Rd. Gibsons, fireplace, electric heat, inside renovated. Available now.  886-8284. #47  Newer 4 bdrm., 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $550 mo. 886-7963.  #47  2-bdrm. house In Granthams Landing. Nov. IS or  Dec. 1. $325. 886-7701,  885-3286. #45  pat  house. Sechelt area. All  appl. On 1 acre of property. Phone 885-5512 after 6.  TFN  Nearly new 2-bdrm. house  on Flrqrest Rd. F.P., carport, built-in vac, avail  Nov. 1. $450. 886-7261.  #45  Small three bedroom house  in Roberts Creek. Older  couples only. Evenings,  885-9294. #45  3-bdrm. home In quiet area  of Gibsons. Lovely view.  Responsible tenants only.  $550,886-7204. #45  2-bdrm. waterfront cabin.  Selma Park. $350/mon.  943-8963. #45  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins, semi-  waterfront, 3-bdrm., oil  heat, bsmt., gard.  Reasonable. Ph: 685-9553.  #46  Avail. Dec. 1st., 3 bdrm.  house on quiet street,  fridge & stove Incl.  $400/mo. Phone 8864515.  #47  3 rm. furnished house, 2  bdrms., 3 doors E. of Granthams P.O. on the beach.  886-3792 or 939-9650.   #47  Older 2 bdrm. house In  Gibsons. Beaut, view & Ig.  garden. Rent. neg. for  clean up & handyman.  886-8307. #47  1 bedroom house  Langdale. Couple only.  $300 month. 980-2154  evenings. #46  Waterfront: 1 bdrm. home,  LR, DR, washer/dryer,  fridge, wall oven, C.T.  stove, Vt bsmt., elec. htg.  $375/mo. Avail. Dec. 15.  7384241. #46  West Sechelt 2 br. house,  workshop, large back yard,  view, available Dec. 15  year around $475/mo.  885-2062. #45  Selma Rgrk, 2 br. cottage.  w/w. view, fridge, stove,  elec. heat, ideal for couple  or angle person Interested  in a place with some charm.  Year-round occupancy  $325/mo. plus util. Ph:  685-9539. If no answer  732-3164 collect.  #45  2-bdrm. duplex on Henry  Road. $400/mon. $200  damage deposit. After 6  p.m. collect, 9854501.  #45  3 bdrm. duplex Roberts  Creek area $325 per mo.  Incl. appliances. 886-7009.  TFN  Large 2 bdrm. duplex,  W/W, flrepl., 3 appl. $415.  886-2736. #47  3 bdrm. split level, 1284  Dougal Rd., Gibsons.  Avail. Nov. 1 $550. Phone  Victoria 381-0711.        #46  Bright completely furnished Langdale suite with  garage for one, non-  smoker $260 per mo. now.  886-2474. #46  1,2, & 3 bdrm. view apts. in  Csntral Gibsons. $300-  $350-$400. Also spprox.  1,000 sq. ft. prime commercial space, $400/mon.  Call Tony 886-9780.    TFN  Lge. 3 bdrm. suits executive type wet bar, lots  of extras $450 per month.  886-9352 or 884-5253.   #46  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. In  Sachelt. Large activity  room & den, 1% baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Refs. required.  Avail, immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224. TFN  2-bdrm. apt., stove, fridge,  suitable for retired couple.  No pets, no children.  Available Nov. 1. Phone  886-2065. #45  Waterfront large 4-bdrm,  suite,  fireplace, $550; 3  bdrm. F.P. $450. 886-7204.  #46  REDUCED PRICE  Was $365. Now $325. Nov.  lor $345 Dec. 1,3-bdrm. tr.  Incl. 3 appl. No chll. No  pets. Refs. req'd. 886-7320  or 886-7097. #45  1-bdrm bsmt. suite. Fr. &  st. incl. Granthams.  $280/mon. Avail, now.  Sorry no pets. 886-9766  after 6 p.m. #47  Granthams waterfront  apt. avail. Dec. 1. One Ig.  bdrm., sun porch, LR/FP,  elec. ht. suits working cpl.  or sgl. 886-8284. #47  1 bdrm. suite reasonable  rent for reliable non smoking couple or single pers.  885-9345. #47  Unfurn. 2 BR house, like  new, refs. req. $400. Avail.  Dec. 1st. 885-3309.       #47  2 bedroom suite fridge &  stove, wall to wall rug,  close to shopping &  schools. Mature couple  preferred. $350 per mth.  #47  Watsrfront: Store $250. 2  Suites $150 & $175. Joan.  Jokers 886-3868. #45  . ROBERTS CREEK  Small plaassnt mobile  home est In lovsly gsrdsn  near ths ssa. Fully furnished $325/month Includes  heat, hydro & cabls TV.  Would suit singls, working  adult. Phona 885-5251.  TFN  Mobile Home In Bonniebrook $325 per mo.  8864663. #47  2 bdrm. trailer in Davis  Bay 4 appliances.  885-9276. #45  Computer "Time"  Rent our computer by the  hour. Phone 886-7840.  #45  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently Includes storage space  with double loading doors.  Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept.  1.886-7112. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  3-bdrm. house. All apis.  Avail, immediately. Great  view. $565,885-3902.    #46  Shared accommodation  on full fac. $180 per  month. 885-3902. #46  Wsntsd: 1 or 2 psr. to  share 3 bdrm. house In  Sechelt with 26 yr. old  male. $175 ea. 9804287  weekdays. 885-7465  weekends. #47  ROOMS  re<M SllO.OO/aeo  Peninsula Hotel  -9334  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  Require sitter in my home  for 1 yr. old Nov. 15 & 16  12:30-5:30 pm plus occasional "on call" work. Call  885-9081. #45  Responsible teenager for  occasional evening  babysitting, Gower Pt. Rd.  near tennis courts.  886-3847. #45  EMPLOYMENT  OPPORTUNITIES  WANTED IMMEDIATELY  Registered Nurses &  Licenced Practical Nurses  for relief (casual) employment. Please apply: L.  Buchhorn, Perse ..'iel Officer, St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. #45  Bed, Bath & Kitchen Boutique. Prime location In  covered Sunnycrest Mall  In Gibsons, B.C. Very low  rent. Only one in area. Buy  now & get the Holiday  business. Ph: Jeannie  Smith 886-2023. #45  16  Worit Wanted  CABINETRY  4 BOOKCASES  Custom made, also house  carpentry, restorations,  renovations & finishing.  Portfolio avail, for viewing.  Phone King Anderson  885-9033. #47  Pruning, turning over, fencing, hauling away or any of  your fall gardening needs,  call Matt Small 886-8242.  #47  Qualified Painter  Reasonable       Rates.  886-9749. TFN  Roofing - exp. rooter  available now. No job too  big or small. Call 886-9778  anytime. #46  Dean's chimney sweep &  fruit tree pruning.  886-7540,886-2369.      #46  20-yr. exp. in carpentry  and plumbing. New homes  and renov. Sundecks built  and fiborglassed.  886-7309. #48  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  Want your ditch dug,  wood cut and split, garden  dug or help with building,  etc. Fight Inflation! Phone  Peter, 886-9843. #46  FREE RENOVATIONS  $3,000   federal   grant,  repalra, for Info 886-3765.  #46  Metal roofing or siding?  Versatile, economical and  available in a vast range of  colours, re-roofs and  repairs also by sheet  metal tradesman. Information ph. 886-9752 after 6.  #46  Heating with wood? Fast  and safe wood stoves and  metal chimney Installation by sheet metal  tradesman, inspections  and repairs also. 886-9752.  #46  Housekeeper: Fast &  reliable. In home laundry &  meal preparation. Also  home baking. Gibsons to  Sechelt. 8884029.       #46  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Handyman with pickup for  fall clean up, hauling,  moving, raking, etc.  8864029. #46  Home repairs and yard  clean up. Reasonable  rates. Jim 886-8506.     #45  Light moving, rubbish  removal, part time work.  Phone Norm, 686-9503.  #45  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator, 888-2459.  #51 TFN  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwsn Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Babysitting my home,  Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Doreen 886-2805. #46  Babysitting. Exc. rels.  886-9342 or 886-7249.  #45  Responsible person req'd.  for short notice child sitting, 2 yr. old girl, eves. &  days 886-2808. #47  Wanted: Used Yamaha Y  Zinger In good condition.  Phone Terry, 8864306.  #45  Crafter's: Reserve tables  now for R.C. Craft Faire.  Phone 885-2972. #45  Good used lumber,  boards, 2x4's, 2x6's, by  Nov. 15. Phone 886-2689  after 6 p.m. #45  Round Oak dining table  and chairs and any other  oak furniture. 886-8087.  #45  6' ladder, 5 gal. carboys  folding drying rack, Ige.  tea kettle. 885-2015.     #45  M/F non-smoker, to share  bottom half of house, self-  cont. Reasonable rent.  885-9345. #45  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations and Inquiries, 885-5811. The  Driftwood Inn. Sechelt.  #45  4 burner propane stove,  elements work, oven  doesn't. Offers. 886-7226.  #45  Natural honey direct from  producer. 14# pail $15.30#  pall $30. 886-8307.        #47  5 alum, windows: 1  ���6'10V."x3'10'/.". 4  ���4'10Ve,,x3'l0l/e". All slide  open $20 ea. 1 pc. of glass  7'x2'5Vi". 4 pes. of glass  5'3V��"x2'5Vi"$5ea. Apply  L.T. Morrison. 1614 Marine  Dr. Gibsons. 886-9030. #45  Fireplace grate with convection pipes (to throw out  heat) $15. Nearly new  brass fireplace screen,  $25.885-3577 eves.     TFN  2 High School students  selling firewood. Alder.  Del. $65 per cord.  885-9276. #45  Vilas  candlelight  buffet-  hutch as new $1,000 firm.  Working colour TV. Very  old typewriter. 885-9269.  #45  Captain's bed with mattress, $60.885-9451.  #45  8Vi' overhead Vanguard  camper. Sleeps 4. Furnace  fully equip. $2,000. 2 sets  kit. table & chairs. 1  chesterfield. 886-8039.  #47  Portable dishwasher, like  new, $300. Gas  lawnmower, nearly new,  $125. 21 In. colour TV, used, $50.886-9519. #45  Clearance Prices on  Ironstone Dinnerware at  MACLEOD'S  #45  Tony's Place  Licensed Prcnltra  NOW OPEN  FOR LUNCH  Tues. - Sat.  11 a.m. - 2 p.m.  886-9780  Seaview Place,  v Gibsons  Custom made seamless  sheers. Vt price. 110"x  73Vj", 84"x73y.", 116"x  79", 18"x70", 30"x70",  164"x82Va", 72"x82'/i".  Ken DeVries 885-3424. #46  Watklns quality products  plus Fuller Brush. We  deliver. Harry Collins,  Davis Bay. 685-3302  #46  Misc. high quality hand  and power tools, hvy. ext.  cords, etc. for carpenters.  Reasonable. 886-9752 aft.  6. #46  Sell or swap for boat 1974  Ford Super Cab truck.  886-2967. #47  HARBOUR ANTIQUES  Now stocking cards for all  occasions, incl. Xmas.  Also, wrapping paper,  seals, etc. Also have a  large stock ol antique  stained glass and other  antiques. Reas. prices.  1569 Marine Dr. nexl to  Pebbles Rlty. *tf  Apt. sz. auto, washer, 2  eye. $150 1971 Dodge  demon., standard. $700  obo. Heavy duly Dewall Indus, radial arm saw. new  motor, must be seen.  $1,500 obo. 10 hp Seagull,  low hrs., like new, $450.  886-8583. #47  Garage Sale: Malaview  Rd. Phone 886-2051. Sunday, Nov. 14 from 10 to 4  p.m. #45  Farm tractor & loader.  Leyland diesel. 300 hrs. on  motor. $5,500. Call  885-5070. #46  Stlhl 08 boom auger plus  two bits, $500. Stlhl 0BS  chainsaw, brand new,  $500.886-8228. #45  9 RECESSION  FIGHTER  Car-Lyn Catering is  now offering $1.00  OFF all dinners booked  Irom November 1st  until January 1st  WOK 883 9276 Coast News, November 8, '982  Firewood: $50 big V. truck  load, split, delivered a  stscksd: best deal on the  coasl. Call Gerry 886-2497.  #45  Used bathtub, harvest  gold, c/w fixtures $125.  Also bathroom organizer  c/w cabinets & extension  poles $10.886-7534.     #45  A   HOUSE   SIGN   FOR  XMAS Make a useful and  lasting gift. For details of  these and other unique  gifts call 885-7540.      #46  FIREWOOD Split, dry,  alder, fir, cedar ��� U-plckup,  $65. Deliv., $10. Aft. 6  886-9460. #46  2-bdrm. house for sale,  1193 Headlands Rd.  Chesterfield & chair, elec.  ��   wheel chair. 886-2632.  I     ��48  I Custom   made   wood  f. stoves any shape or size.  ( Hot water coils custom  k made and Installed on any  r wood stove. Competitive  ''. rates.   Phone  885-5512  I; sfter6pm.  TFN  Drop In and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  RDP  Bookstore  S��s     ���**�����**  . Multicycle Inglis auto  ' washer $295. Guaranteed  ;  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  I  We  trade  Hotpoint  ap-  '   pllances   at   Macleods,  Sechelt, 885-2171.      TFN  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Village Fisherman in lower  Gibsons re-opens with low  prices on fresh fish &  poultry. Cohoe salmon  $2.49 lb., chicken breasts,  thighs, $2.38 lb., drums  $2.18 lb., wings $1.38 Ib.  #47  Construction trailer, 18' x  7' x 6', 220 V elect, sen/.,  $1,750.8864250. #46  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 685-9357.  TFN  SAILBOARD  -M  ENTHUSIASM   ���  We have the Dufout Wing.  Call us at 6864020 Bus.  Hrs. TFN  Carpet ��� Tile  Sheet Vinyl  BSrW 1<uft(aU��*t  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  Queen size Searsopedic  bed deluxe, headboard,  end table, 9 drawer  dresser with mirror. 26"  Zenith console colour TV.  Kitchen table on steel  pedestal. 9x12 and 10x14  Oriental carpets. All  reasonable, 886-9975, Bob  after 6. #45  Now Is the time to have a  Tupperware Christmas  party - Louise 886-9363.  #47  King size waterbed, $700.  Elec. stove, $75.12' alum,  cartop boat & motor, $800.  Indian sweater. 886-2900.  #46  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  Lawn furniture, needs  repairs, and clothes dryer,  needs nsw motor.  8884627. #46  A Book Is a gift ol quality  at an affordable prlcel  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechell  885-2527  TFN  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances  Less than half  new price.  Call  Collect  Anytime'  RESERVE NOW  for your complete  "Christmas  Dinner"  $9.95  at  780  ftawna $3.00 Ib. Gibsons  Wharf aboard boat "Whir-  ley Waugh". Rr 885-5478.  #45  Firewood For Sale: Full  size cords. 883-9918 or  883-9031. #46  Standard  bathtub,  rose,  $85.  Ass't.  single  pane  windows,  alum,  frames,  $20480. Phone 886-2902.  #47  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a ft. 885-9369 TFN  OOOOOOOOOOOt!  SECHELT CARPET  CORNER  HWY 101 SECHELT  805-5315  Now Buys & Sells  Used Furniture  & Carpets  BEST PRICES  OOOOOOOOOOOO  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for  your garden. $2.50 large  bale. 885-9357. TFN  2 bedroom house |ust  under 1,000 sq. ft. to be  moved from lot (beside the  Omega). Make an offer.  886-2268. TFN  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion  Stereo, Port Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  47  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Shaklee Products  Biodegradable cleaners.  Natural food supplements. Personal care  products. Complete stock  carried. Phone 886-7039.  #47  Set cast Iron pots, pans,  hair dryer, salad grater,  Dominion roller skates 9,  and lots more. 885-3763  eves. #45  Singles double beds, bed  chesterfield, & misc.  Phone 886-8663. #45  Firewood for sale, split  and delivered. $55 per  cord. Phone 886-9648.  #47  A DRYMOUNTINQ  SERVICE  For your prints, posters  and photographs. Phone  King Anderson, 885-9033.  #47  Garage Sale: 1133  Glassford Rd., Sat. & Sun.  Nov. 13 & 14.11a.m.-3p.m.  No earlybirds. Follow  signs. #45  6fsCREENED)0t  V TOP SOIL \7  f     $1H 12 Yards     \  $20 Pick-up Truck Load  Oiryll               886-9739  Rick 866-3869/  Sewage treatment plant,  5,000 gallons per day,  brand new, never used.27  ft. Holiday trailer completely self-contained,  floor furnace, double sink,  4-pc. bath, new carpeting,  etc., $4,900. Phone Powell  River, 487-9225. #45  Elec. stove, good cond.,  $75. 21" Toro self-prop,  lawnmowsr, $100.  866-7304. #46  Upholster that  favourite chair  Free Estimates  Also Foam,  Remnants  and everything  for the  Do-lt-Yourselfer  W.W.  Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  Used book exchange - now  open 10-4 Wed.-Sat.  behind Fish Market in  Sechelt. #47  <|t<  [   Fisher-Prlce  *     Tonka  ���        Mattel  Games & Puzzles  Q\&    Barbie  'm* A Full Line  ���Kl*  of Toys  TNow In Stock  5-L^ WATCH FOR  ;A��    SANTA  U^P coming to  I MACLEOD'S  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  I 886-2171  Mechanic's Dellghtl  1961  Austin  Cambridge,  yours for a song  (and  $300). Call 886-9403 eves.  TFN  1971 Datsun Station  Wagon, good Interior &  trans. Motor needs head  gasket $300 obo. 883-9342.  TFN  Luxury T-BIrd $5,000.  Classic 1976 model,  55,000 ml. A beautiful car.  885-2950. #45  1972 Ford 250 PB/PS at  $1,490. Recently serviced.  885-5261. Must sell.     #47  1969 Datsun PU $300 obo.  Call 886-8676 after 0.   #45  SUPER BUYI  1975 Pontlac Astre 4-cyl.,  auto., runs well. New battery. $750 obo. 886-7888  days. 886-9706 eves.    #45  1974 Volkswagen Super  Beetle. New tires, exhaust. 2-snow tires on  rims. $2,200 obo. 8864071  aft. 5 p.m. #45  '81 F250 Super Cab V8  auto. 351, P.S./P.B., radio,  37,000 easy km, radlals,  $9,200 obo. 886-8071 aft. 5  pm #45  3/4 ton 1981 Ford pickup.  Good body and tires.  Needs engine. $300 obo.  8864771. TFN  1971 Datsun B210 Wagon.  Needs headgasket. Best  Offer. 8864771. TFN  '80 Chev p.u. 6-cyl. standard, canopy, 27,000 km,  excellent condition  $5,000,886-3714. #45  1980 Sunblrd Pontlac  20,000 miles. 886-9772  after 6 pm. #45  Chevy Nova 6-cyl., 4-dr.,  runs well $650 obo.  885-2390. #45  SUPER BUYI65 Galaxie 2-dr  hardtop, good running condition, $250 firm. Phone  886-2895. TFN  1969 Chev station wagon  327. Good for parte or ?  885-2858. #46  1972 Crysler Newport  Royale, PS/PB, auto.,  AM/FM stereo cas., $400  obo. 8864285. #46  1974 Dodge power wagon  3/4 ton tr. 4x4. Tr. hook up,  dual batteries. Ph. eves.  888-7260. #46  1973   Econoline   Van,  mechanic's special.  888-9714. #45  '69 Barracuda 340, 4-spd.  air cond., bodywork, nsw  paint, trans., brakss,  $4,000 obo. 868-9352.   #45  '78 Dodge wagon loaded,  excel, cond., must sell  $3,500. '67 Bug 72 motor,  completely rebuilt to 1841  cc. Looks & runs great.  $2,900. Days: 886-9412.  Eves: 886-7909. #45  '72 Buick SIX needs bat. or  for pis. $300. 885-7285.  #45  1980 Z-28  350 4  T-top. 883-2471.  Chevy Nova 1976. $2,200.  888-2900. #46  '69 VW Beetle A1 cond.  Low mileage. Orig. owner.  $1,995,885-5548. #46  For Sale: 1979 Suzuki  sedan 4 W.D. Excellent  cond. $4,000 obo.  885-9982. #48  1971 Hodaka Trail 90,  rebuild engine, $365 obo.  886-7859. #47  For sale or rent, Comeau's  Mobile Home Park, North  Road, No. 19. #46  1980 Leader 12x60', 2  bdrm., fireplace. 866-2696.  #45  1975 deluxe Premier,  features Incl: upstsp LR,  twin sinks In bathrm., Im-  mac. cond. Must ssll.  $19,500. Frldgs & st. Incl.  886-9588. #47  14'x60' Glenrlver deluxe  unit. Deluxe carpets,  asphalt roof, bay window,  delivered anywhere on the  Sunshine Coast. $20,500.  Call Coast Mobile Homes  Ltd. 885-9979. #46  12'x68' deluxe mobile in  Bonniebrook. Will hold  mortgage for good terms.  Ph: 8864663. #47  42' converted tug, work or  pleasure, 671 GM well  equip. Excellent cond.  $41,000,885-9012.        #45  Wanted: 18' to 22'  fiberglass or aluminum  boat. 885-5088. #45  GM Diesel for ssle 165 hp,  2-1 twin disc gssr, 24 volt  starter. $3,000 obo. Phone  883-2696. #47  Marina....  25' brown trimaran needs  mast sails. Must sell, only  $1,800 obo. 88*2406.   #47  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD" -  'Insurance Claims'  Condition and .Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-8425  or 815-3843  Valley Comfort Hsatsrs,  moat respected name In  wood heating. Efficient,  automatic, reliable quality. Information and nearby  dealers name contact:  Valley Comfort, Box 15,  Crescent Valley, B.C. VOG  1 HO Phone 359-7296    #45  Wooden Name Badges for  your organization. Includes club name,  members name and town.  Send for Information.  Jackie Baxter, 13889 64th  Avenue, Surrey, B.C. V3W  1Y7. #45  Clock Makers new low  clock movement prices.  Largest stock numbers  and hands, large selection  burls weathsr stations  nuclesr coating lapidary  supplies. O'Ferguson,  23537-40th Avenue,  Langley, B.C. V3A 7B9.  Phone 530-4284. #46  Meat Band Sawa, metal  constructsd, bearing  blade guldss. ateak guide,  price $465. Deluxe model  $595. Contact Taylor Ind,  Box 1365, Melfort, Saskatchewan. Phone (306)  752-4219. #45  Real Bargains, Bench  Laths 12 Inch x 37 inch  $2,300. Bench Grinder 8  Inch $49.50. Table Saw 10  inch $440. Joiner 6 Inch  $370. Vertical Bandsaw 14  Inch $370. Many more, ask  for catalogue O.P.T. Industries, 1880 Ontario  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Telephone 879-5216. Vise  -Master Charge. #45  The B.C. Trallhound  Association and  Okanagan Guides  Association strongly urge  trappers to not use killer  traps where houndmen  are active. Let's avoid a  serious conflict.        #45  Lighting       Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Strset, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2994666. TFN  Wood Wlndowe end  Doors. Loweet prices.  Wslksr Doer Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101, North  Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 2734829, Nanaimo  758-7375, Kamloops  374-3566, Powell River  485-9744, Llllooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  687-7332.  TFN  Get Spleey. Meet a secret  new friend by mall. Penpal  Club for Adults. For frse  information, send stamp  to: Exchangs, Box 1577,  Quallcum, B.C. V0R 2T0.  #45  Will shsrs sxtsnslvs tile,  Overseas Employers requiring all skills. Many  countries, South Africa,  Zimbabwe, ate. For enquiries send stamped  envelope "Karkloof", Box  1355, Comox, B.C.       #45  Organic Apple Juice $4.99  4 litre jug and freight.  Special discounts to buying clubs, co-ops, merchants. Bezzola's Juice  Ltd., Cobble Hill, B.C. V0R  1L0. #46  Registered well-bred  healthy female Oerman  Shepherd puppies. Excellent temperament, aggressive and outgoing. Had  shots Dewormed. Sire Is  Bodo Von Grunadautal  Schutzhund III. $300. Surrey, B.C. Phone  531-0021. #45  Paddle Fans The original  fan store Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Want  to  loae  weight?  Want to make' money?  Weill you can do both.  Guaranteed, free information by return mail, write  Paul, 2504 William  Avenue, North Vancouver,  B''C        '  WK'TZS.    1. #45   i 1   If you enjoy gardening, do  It year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1. Mali  orders now available.  #45.  Earth aheltered home  planned R.R. 2 Quallcum  Beach, B.C. V0R 2T0.  Dozens of designs, lasting  luxury, sensible economy.  Call 248-3083. Mall $5 plus  $1 for handling. #45  Victoria Folklore Centre  (Acoustic stringed instrument shop) for Instruments, parte, accessories, music, specialty Items. Repairs to all stringed Instruments and  Victoria's lowest string  prices. For free price list  and mall order Information: 539 Pandora Street,  Victoria, B.C. V8W 1N5.  Phone 383-3412. #45  Will exch. prof, drywall,  boarding and taping for  W.H.Y. work. Guar. Free  est. Call Jo 8884583.   #45  Own your own home  $7,300.28 ft. travel trailer,  skirted on pad, ssp. bdrm.,  furnace, 4 pee. bath, air  cond. Selma Vista Park #7,  Sechelt. Must sell.  885-2950. #45  Reduced. Must sell,  panoramic view lot on  bluff, wall treed, gd. bldg.  site. $45,000 or try your offer! Ph. 886-2046 after 5  p.m. #46  3 acres & cabin. 2 mi. from  Gibsons. Extremely  private. 886-2932.        #47  OWNER MUST SELL:  Lot  24 Bonniebrook Hts. 50M x  20M. Level. View. Off.  $33,000. Ph. 888-8793.  #46  Bonniebrook Heights Lot  26. For sale by owner.  $35,900 or will build to  suit. Ph. 872-5523,  321-8630. #46  Roberts Crsek 2.6 acrea,  aouth exp., hwy. front.,  360' well treed & crsek  through one side $65,000  obo. 886-9654 or 886-2621.  #45  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  houae on 1/3 acre. Sechelt  area. Phone after 6 pm  885-5512. TFN  By owner: View Lot 82x130  Davis Bay. Price $31,900.  Ph: 438-7532. #45  Your Private Retreat  4.7 acres in Roberts Creek.  Gerdsn, orchard, pasture,  crssk,  barns,  cottags,  $86,500.8884029.        #46  Dunham Rd, Port Mellon,  thia remodelled home has  approx. 1400 aq. ft. of living  area, with an A-frame cabin  on back of property tor extra  revenue. $54,000 Total  Price with $15,000 down  payment. Vendor will carry  agreement for aale on  balance. Phone 888-8417 or  886-8523.  #47  Private Sale: 5 acres In Upper Roberta Creek. $65,000  obo. Phone 885-2858.   #46  Gower Pt., clear level lot,  110x105, South expos, on  dead end, some view.  $43,500.8864250.        #46  3 bdrm. house for sale Fir-  crest Rd. $64,500. For Info   ph: 886-7669. #48  TENDERS  The Sechelt Intermediate  Care Society calls for  tenders re: the landscaping of grounds around the  society's building which  will be under construction  soon. Blueprint plans will  be available for viewing  from Monday, November  15. For more Information  Interested contractors  may contact John (Jack)  MacLeod, Box 786,  Sechelt, B.C., 885-9379.  #45  NOTICE  TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  JESSO:  Bernard Alexander,  late of Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others  having claims against  the said estate(s) are  hereby required to  send them duly  verified to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 800 Hornby  Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 2E5 before  November 29, 1982,  after which date the  assets of the said  estate(s) will be  distributed, having  regard only to claims  that have been received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  '������*]*}! !'    V  amk^^^^LiL^ I  "*f|PWl  Wooded lot for sels. Parklike salting, beach access,  all services. Menetee Rd.,  Roberta Creek. 72V.X105.  $37,500. Some financing  available et 15%.  885-2331. TFN  BY OWNER: 2 large choice  view adjacent lots in Gower  Pt. area. One on corner,  easy terms. Low interest  rate. Owner financed. Ph:  886-7377. -TFN  INVITATION TO TENDER  SECHELT INTERMEDIATE CARE HOME  SECHELT, B.C.  Sealed tenders are invited for Sechelt Intermediate Care Home, Sechelt, B.C.  The project comprises a 50-bed Intermediate  Care facility of approximately 22,250 sq. ft. of  new accommodation in a two storey sprinklered  wood frame structure constructed partly over  concrete slab on grade, and partly over a wood  framed lower floor.  Bids shall be on a lump-sum basis.  The President of the Sechelt Intermediate Care  Society will receive Tenders until 10:30 a.m.  local time Tuesday, December 7,1982. Tenders  received after this time will not be accepted.  General, Mechanical and Electrical Contractors  may obtain documents after 1:00 p.m. Tuesday,  November 9, 1982 from the Architects, Paul  Smith Associates, 301-2425 Quebec Street, Vancouver, B.C. on deposit of $100.00 certified cheque per set payable to the Architects. The deposit  will be refunded upon return of the Documents in  good condition within thirty(30) days after the  date of Tender opening.  Documents may be viewed after 12:00 noon  Wednesday, November 10,1982 at the following  Plan Rooms:-  Amalgamated Construction Association,  Vancouver and Burnaby, B.C.;  Construction Plan Services, Burnaby, B.C.  Documents may also be viewed at Long Term  Care Office, 1192 Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.,  Telephone number 885-5164 by prior arrangement with the Administrator.  A Bid Bond in the amount of Ten Percent (10%)  of the Tender must accompany each Tender as  defined on the Tender Form.  The B.C. Bid Depository System shall be used for  the receipt of the following subtrade tenders:  Plumbing, Heating and Ventilating, Electrical.  Trade tenders shall be deposited at the Vancouver and Lower Mainland Bid Depositories up  to 12:00 noon Friday, December 3, 1982. Bid  Bonds in the amount of Ten Percent (10%) of the  Tender must be provided where required by  depository regulations. Where Bid Bonds are required the successful trade contractors shall provide a Fifty Percent (50%) Performance Bond and  a Fifty Percent (50%) labour and Materials;  Bond.  The lowest or any Tender will not necessarily be  Miss A.E. Jost  President Sechelt Intermediate  Care Society  P.O. Box 1012  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Minimum 84.00 per 1 line Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  weeks for Ihe pries of 2 rate. Prepay your ad  lor 2 weeks & get the third week FRII  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounts with us  Cash, ohequee sr money srdara  muet aoesmpany all classified atfvert Itlne  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the fight to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and deter-  mine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reiect any advertising which in  Ihe opinion ot the Publisher is  In questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid lor  the advertisement will be  refunded  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 410, Olbsons. B.C. VON IVO  or bring in person to:  The C0A8T NEWS Office In Qibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS A STUFF In Seohelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  11IIII111II1 1111II  L    _LL J_J_LL    J U_ J  ii I i I I i i i i i i i i  ll I l mi l ll ll l I I I I ll l II l ll  l l l l l ll lll l 1 l l l I I llIlI I ll  c in: inner it    zjujzj   11111111111111 ii i ii i  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1                                                       1  ******  ate^M  MM* More Letters...  Teachers' critic impressed  Editor's Note: A copy of thh  letter wu received ia thb office.  Hon. W.C. Bennett  Premier,  Parliament Bldgs.,  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Premier Bennett,  Yesterday afternoon I was  invited to attend a rally of  local teachers, as per the  enclosed literature. I went with  the intent of submitting  several thoughts in rebuttal of  the ideas expressed therein.  However, after sitting for two  hours listening to presentations by representatives of the  eight different groups concerned, i.e., Parents,  Students, Teachers Association, CUPE, School Board,  College Education, the local  .Indian Band and the local  MLA���I was so thoroughly  impressed by the dedication  and sincerity of the speakers  for each group, that I did not  have the heart, at that inappropriate moment, to disturb  the air waves with a single  negative or unkind critical  note. I determined, on the  contrary, to cede to their  earnest appeal, and write to  BEG you NOT to continue to  panic or disturb these worthy  citizens by any further cutbacks in the area of Education. BUT���that being said, I  have this suggestion for the  government which I otherwise  support:  Be sure that the cutbacks  already made, and/or which  may still have to be made in  future, are, not only absolutely necessary and in the proper  order of priorities, but, also,  APPEAR TO BE! Much  government  propaganda  comes to hand, but I have yet  to see any set in a context of  good old-fashioned appeal to  goodwill and common sense,  which would set everything in  a much more optimistic atmosphere, and appeal to the  loyal instincts of all and be an  invitation to them to resort to  and exhaust their rich heritage  of resourcefulness. Points  which could be mentioned and  help the case might be:  1. Even in private schools,  the so-called 'enrichment' and  'frills' items on the curriculum  are not taken for granted as  the right of every child, for the  fee agreed upon for the private  general tuition. These 'extras'  have to be paid for by additional fees, according to the  means of the parents and their  ambitions for their children.  Why should children, in public  schools, enjoy greater rights  and privileges than the  children of the more affluent  or concerned society?  2. With our diminishing  forests and the rising cost of  paper, the WASTE that is  made of paper, in ALL  AREAS of our society, is a  crime that screams to heaven  for vengeance. A good place  to start inculcating thrift and  economy in this direction,  would be right in the  classroom!  3. Field trips are a glorious  idea and a marvelous way to  educate���the farther afield,  the better, in affluent times,  but when money is scarce, do  they have to be made in expensively chartered vehicles, for  unnecessarily long periods of  time, and, to unnecessarily  remote places? Can we no  longer walk anywhere? Do we  have to be bored with that  speed and effort of movement? Can we no longer find  anything of interest in our immediate, neighbourhoods and  surroundings?  4. The student wu particularly hurt by the unfairness  of the effect of the cutbacks  on the sports programme.  Well���swimming pools are  definitely still a luxury of the  affluent, in our society! As to  field and indoor sports, there  suddenly flashed into my mind  the inEquity���and iniquity���of the fact that young  boys and girls well trained in  our schools in their fields of  endeavour go on to earn  fabulous prizes and salaries as  amateurs and professionals,  respectively, even in these  times! If the schools are suffering because the government  cannot, at present, support  these programmes without  overtaxing the public���why  cannot appeals be made, by  the schools, to these 'tycoons'  of the sports world, to create  prestigious foundations from  which money could be allotted  to schools on a proportionate  basis? If this failed, why then  could not the government impose a special extra tax on  these 'tycoons' to be applied  to sports education.  All these points would give  all concerned something more  positive, constructive and  hopeful, to engage their  thoughts, emotions and  energies until times improve.  A copy of this letter is being  sent as requested to our local  MLA, Mr. Don Lockstead,  and also to our local weekly  newspaper by way of a note to  the Editor to print it  (Miss) A.M. Martin  Teachers' motives questioned  Editor:  On a visit to the Sunshine  Coast this holiday week-end, I  noticed the Sunshine Coast  Teachers Association ad  "B.C.'s children deserve a better answer" in the October 6th  issue of the Coast News.  ; As a parent and grandparent, I agree the children  deserve the best, but within  our ability to pay.  i 1 refer to the sub heading at  ihe bottom of the ad "Their  future is at stake". Again I  agree this should be of concern  re proper and adequate education. However, the action of  the majority of teachers supports the philosophy of their  union leader who is proving to  be irresponsible in the present  economic difficulties. He is  not thinking of the children.  His interest appears to be  maintaining membership and  jobs at a very high standard of  wages, well beyond our present ability to pay.  The union leader should  know 2 + 2 = 4. However, if  the result is 3, such as the current government finances are,  then everyone, including  teachers, must co-operate to  get things in balance.  Goddard's stand challenged  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received In  this office.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard  Village of Gibsons  Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  bear Mayor Goddard,  I I was a member of the audience at the regional board  meeting Thursday, November  4,1982.1 would like to respond  to two of your concerns regarding the nuclear disarmament  issue.  You said there was no point,  in putting it on the ballot  because we all know everyone  would vote "yes" for nuclear  disarmament. The point of the  referendum is not to discover if  we all want to halt the nuclear  race. The point is to make an  official statement to our  federal and provincial governments and to governments and  military leaders of other countries that we are against nuclear  weapons build up; that they are  doing it without our sanction.  As long as we say nothing they  can continue to stockpile  nuclear bombs and missiles on  behalf of us. We are guilty of  complicity by our silence.  On the question of the  referendum being legal or not,  that is a matter of interpretation. I regard this issue not only  as a municipal matter, but as a  personal one. To be told that  we do not have the right to  make an official statement (by  voting) on the issue of our per-  Health services  Taxpayers, is there any  reason teachers' jobs should  be insulated in recessionary  times? Many employees from  all walks of employment are  experiencing loss of jobs and  lay-offs, even with many years,  of service.  The present action of the  teachers association is not in  the best interest of training  children. Rather, they are being taught to ignore authority,  discipline and to be generally  unco-operative.  W. Russell,  Vancouver, B.C.  sonal survival is something less  than democratic. Not only are  our elected officials taking the  liberty of involving us in a  possible nuclear holocaust,  they are attempting to prevent  us from speaking out against it  in an official and democratic  manner.  I urge you to allow the voters  of Gibsons also to proclaim  their noncompliance in the  arms race.  Carol McGillivray  Edney  Coast News, Novembers, 1962  17  Editor:  This is to advise you that  Public Health Inspection Services are now available from  our Branch Office in Sechelt, at  1192 Cowrie Street, Box 1040,  Sechelt, VON 3A0, telephone:  88S-5164. Mr. Bob Weston,  Public Health Inspector, provides inspectional services to  the Village of Sechelt and all of  the areas between, to Egmont,  Public Health Inspectional Services for the area from Gibsons  to Selma Park will be provided  as usual from the main office in  Gibsons.  This relocation will Improve  public access for inspectional  services from the Sechelt to Egmont areas.  Yours truly,  James Lugsdin, M.D., M.Sc.,  Director and Medical Health  Officer,  Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit.  Questionnaire on Centennial '86 Building Use  Centennial '86 Society requires community input on the projected uses of the proposed recreational facility adjacent to the swimming pool. Please answer this questionnaire and send to Centennial '86 Society, Box 1467, Gibsons, B.C.  1. What recreational activities would you like to see available In the building?  2. How often does your club/group meet& What do you pay for a meeting room& Is  storage included ?  3. What size room do you require?  4. Would your club/group be able to fund the finishing of your meeting room?  5. Would you use this facility for a convention?  Would your club/group use this new building If the facilities suited your needs ?  1  aa  Continued from Page 1  Citing the Gibsons Centennial project, Alderman Edney  says: "To me nothing is impossible if there is the will to accomplish it. The Centennial  project will fly, as the saying  goes, if we all get solidly behind  it."  According to Edney, high on  the list of community priorities  is the need to increase and improve the systems of water supply.  On the imminent transition  of Gibsons from village to  town, Edney says: "There are  matters of financial and  government benefits attached  to the transition. In short, we  will be under less bureaucratic  restraint from Victoria."  "One naturally thinks of the  large population and tax base  virtually, but not politically, attached to Gibsons. I do wish  they would decide to join us.  We need each other," said  Edney.  Alderman Edney was born  on a farm north-east of Saskatoon and after six years in the  Canadian Army, five of them  overseas during World War  Two, worked for 25 years for  Federated Co-operatives in  Saskatchewan and B.C., rising  in that time to Divisional  Manager and director of staff  training. He moved to Gibsons  with his family in 1970 and  operates Ken's Lucky Dollar in  Lower Gibsons.  "In office as alderman, I feel  I want to do and promote  what's best for all the residents  of Gibsons. I try to apply good  business sense in my role as  Finance Committee Chairman  on Council. We must use innovative means to attain  reasonable levels of service at  the lowest possible cost.  "I seek support at the polls  not only for myself, but also for  Diane Strom, who is a good  alderman and has worked very  hard on our behalf," said  Edney.  Puckett  Continued from Page 1  He is pleased that the  Revitalization programme has  received $200,000 government  loan and that.the design  guidelines are in effect, but is  concerned about who will bear  the burden of loan repayment.  He supports the idea of com-  j binjpg'the G.H.B.A. with the  ��� Cfiewpper of Commerce, as it  will provide a broader base for  promoting the lower Village.  His greatest satisfaction  comes from his membership of  the Volunteer Fire Department  and he has the backing of the  firemen as a candidate. They  feel that his election would be  one way of helping the fire  department upgrade its equipment and improve the water  systems. He would like to improve the "atrocious" present  climate of "confrontations"  between politicians and the  G.V.F.D., which is affecting  the morale of the firemen..  Puckett is concerned about  proposed hotel developments  in the harbour area where there  is inadequate fire protection.  He feels that the Marina is  necessary, but should be  financed by the private sector.  If elected, he will work to  provide recreational opportunities for the young people of  the area, and to protect the  rights of Senior Citizens.  Superior  MiiITIit  Gibsons Brake, Tune  & Muffler no  Strom  Continued from Page 1  tion Commission as well as  Gibsons' council representative on the above boards and  on the Library, Museum and  Fire Department boards. She is  alternative representative on  the PEP, the Economic Commission and the airport and is  the mayor's alternate representative on the SCRD. She feels  particularly honoured to have  functioned as deputy mayor  during the past year.  Strom sees the now fully  drained, seeded and fenced  Brothers Park as her most  rewarding accomplishment.  Her interests lie particularly  with the Recreation Commission and the benefits it brings to  the village and Areas E and F;  for example, solar heating at  the pool, beach accesses and  recreational programmes.  She feels that in the present  economic situation the role of  council is "to endeavour to  meet the needs of the people yet  ensure that taxes are prevented  from escalating". Strom hopes  to remain in office "to involve  myself in the general improvement of the village of Gibsons"  and one way she feels the present council is working to this  end is its development of a five  year Capital Priorities Plan for  the upgrading of roads, water  systems and drainage.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our MRVICKS include  H' Major & Minor Repairs  0 All care, trucke, motorhomee  S' All Exhauat work  0' All brake parte & shook*  0 Our work le Guaranteed  0" Free Eatlmetee  0  10% Discount to Senior Citizens  886-8213  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  Church  Y Services   ^  VtHE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY       1  ���  BAPTIST CHURCH mM  ^M Sundrn Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons  ^tf^m  Paslor: Harold Andrews  ^mmmm        rbv .    am  Res: 886-9163  ^^  Church: 886-2611  ���             1     r.la.efnrrl  Sunday School 9:30 am  1   Sunday MmhI - 9: SO am  Morning Service II :00 am  ^^^B        Ktv   Al..  Gospel Service 7 pm  ^^^^B        Church  Prayer It Bible Sludy  ^^^|  Thursday 7 pm  1  ST. BARTHOLOMEW*  GIBSONS  *%%%%%%                  AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ^^^H            ANGLIC AN  CHURCH  rl^^H            CHURCHES  Cedar Orove School  1   Parish family Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  H                       10:00 a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  ^^^^H         Sl. Bartholomew  George "Marshall,  ���BBBBBBbI                   Gibsons  Visitation Minister   *  ^^^B  Sunday School 9:30 am  ^^^H  Morning Worship 11 am  ^^^^|          Roberts  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Sludy  "hone 886-9482 or  ^^^B  1  ADVENTIST CHURCH  886-7107  ���^^H        Sabbath School Sal  Affiliated wilh the  ^^^H                 9:30 am  Pentecostal Assemblies  ���Hour of Worship Sal.il am  H Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  of Canada  aVMe^H     Pastor: J. Popowich  CLAD TIDINGS  e^e^e^eH      Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  1   For information phone:  Gower Point Road  ^^^H     885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service     10 am  ^^^H             RKFORMKD  ^^^H             CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  ^^^H  Wednesday School   7 pm  ��� Sechell                885-5635  Paslor: Dave Shinness  1 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE        Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  1   SOCIETY SERVICES             In United Church  ^^^H       Sunday Service &              Building Davis Bay  | Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882 Coast News, Novembers, 1982  999999999999��99999��999999  &?$��  Ground to a perfect uniform edge by experts with  the finest commercial equipment available. Bring in  all your scissors. Your neighbours, too! All work  done while you shop.  ea.  WE  CARRY  GENUINE  HOOVER  SERVICE CLINIC  TIME TO  TUNE UP YOUR HOOVER!  $1095  PRICE INCLUDES: CHECKING AND CLEANING BAG SYSTEIVKHECKING MOTOR AND AGITATOR  BEARINGS'CHECKING AGITATOR BRUSHES*CLEANING AND LUBRICATING MOTOR AND  AGITATOR��REPLACING DISPOSABLE BAG'LABOUR  HOOVER PORTAPOWER  $139.95  ���LIGHTWEIGHT YET POWERFUL!  ���DETACHABLE WHEELS  ���REUSABLE BAG  ���TOOLS INCLUDED  2-MOTOR  HOOVER. SPIRIT  Powernozzle-Canister System  TM  $229.00  ��� 'Quadraflex' agitation  ��� Edge brusher plus dual  edge suction  ��� V/t qt. disposable bag  ��� 24000 RPMDual/Stagfy  motor-fan system  ��� Sound deadening  muffler  ��� Handy topside  switch  INCLUDING  ATTACHMENTS!  S3209  HOOVER  CONVERTIBLE  $134.95  THE BEST SELLING UPRIGHT  IN CANADAI  FAMOUS "BEATS AS IT  SWEEPS AS IT  CLEANS" ACTION  ���TOOLS AVAILABLE FOR ABOVE  FLOOR CLEANING  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Open    Tues    -    Sat.,    9    am  In-store financing O.A.C.  t Seaview Plaza. Gibsons  886-9733  ��  0  $  ��  P 99999������ ������999��  ^j^^^tSBasatBSUmammAammmmmmlltmmmmmmmmmm  Ml  mam the Sunshine  TV GUIDE  This Week on  GIBSONS  . Tuesday, November 9  SECHELT  Thursday, November 11  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  1. Education Day  Thursday, November 4th, a  public forum was held at  Elphinstone Secondary  School. Members of the com-  munity were invited to participate in a discussion about  public education and the present budget restraint programmes.  A panel discussion was  moderated by Bob Graham and  consisted of representatives  from the Sechelt Indian Band,  Channel Ten  C.U.P.E., the Board of School  Trustees, student council,  parents' groups, Capilano College, the Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association, and  MLA Don Lockstead.  Coast Ten volunteers were  there and this week we present  the highlights of this event.  Camera work was done by  Geoff Campbell and Leslie  Campbell.  2. Clarence Joe, A Man and a  Legend.  This week we present Part 3  of this series, "I can see now,  Mr. Joe, I can see what you're  driving at."  Taped last spring, this show  features Frank Fuller and Mr.  Clarence Joe. Clarence  dedicated his life to the education of children and in this  show he reminisces about his  role and about his dream for a  Native Environmental Studies  programme at Tsoh-nye.  3. School District 46 Band and  Music Programme.  Maryanne West talked with  Bill Rayment and Ken Ireson  about the music programmes at  Elphinstone and Gibsons  schools. This show features a  discussion about the present  courses, bands, and the coordination between the elementary and secondary programmes.  Wed. Nov. 10th  IN PERFORMANCE  AT THE WHITE HOUSE  8 p.m. Chinnal 9  Izhak Penman hosts this  series of recitals which combines talented newcomers with  established music veterans.  Perlman Introduces and performs with 20 year old Ken  Noda who received a scholarship to the Juliard School of  Music at the age of seven.  They will perform Mozart's  Fantasia in D Minor, Chopin's  Ballade No. 1 in G Minor,  Stravinsky's Suite Itallenne  from the ballet Pulclnelli and  pieces by Fritz Kreisler and  Pablo de Sarasate.  Violinist  hosts  recital  MONDAY. NOVEMBER  8  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIL t  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl f  CHANNIL II  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL 11  'il  Nm  Wok will, Yin  All My Children  Conl'd.  All My  Ctrlktran  lift.  Tollve  Daya of Our Uvea  "ont'd.  AnoH.tr World  Conl'd.  Vin.lil.  Roporl  Anoilw World  Cont'd.  NOW!  Conl'd.  Ai World Tumi  Conl'd.  Nam  Dollnltlon  Another World  Cont'd.  Jump 81.  Kim You  Living Thing.  BookVrd  Parry Melon  Cont'd.                  ��  Moirlo:  Newer Too  Donahue  Cont'd.  Mon  Griffin  Thel'eUfe  CrlyUgnu  till. To Un  Cont'd.  3.8  Tiki 10  Coronations!  Ch.ll.no.  V.I,T>.  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Thrill of Lite  Dr.fnHouw  AllCreeturei  OnMlBntl  M.A.S.H.  Bar  Bamoy Mlllor  3'1 Company  Cerol Burnett  M.A.8.H.  MiryT.Moor.  Cherlle'l  Vancouver  Conl'd.  9:8  Hainan In  SKu  M.A.I.H.  atoNnrUrt  TM'l MCfdOlaM  Cont'd.  UtMHOUM  Cont'd.  Qoortoftumil  Otnff MS SyiTWOll  UBUHOUIO  Cont'd.  T.I.A.'  SquaraPog  Prnit.Bwj.rnln  M.A.S.H.  BobNntiart  Bortoon  man  T.B.A.'  Erto9��r.rold'i  Chronicle  PcnofieimMat  Cont'd.  OtoyolMdd  Cont'd.  Butterfvaidi  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Lovorboy  Cont'd.  iiiB  Th# Joumil  ItWea  Hfnvy LWHr  TIM  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  LerMMLym  Cont'd.  TnakUilaaaaH  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  QoMUp  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  MogtcotDanc  ConM.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  taeaaJleeea umthur*  M.A.8.H.  2 ROflmM  LMMOlrta  LorMtiLynn  Cont'd.  Moirlo:  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER   9|  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  ���II  WohvJHn Tin  AHMyCMMron  Conl'd.  A��My  mm  HIM  OwUvaa  '"���'*���  ConTd.  Aa World Turna  Cont'd..  DannHton  Weald  On that**  uMimtu ^* '  nm \mtTmrrr**m  Pony Maaon  Conl'd.  Final lye  Donahua  ConTd.  TM'iLni  CtrYUBWl  ilUSlm  ConTd.  3$  Taws  AtWCBoni^^  Aftetmoort DonqM  Bang*  Mm iHopo  HeppyOeyl  Ftmeey  ConTd  sua.  Cont'd.  Smokeya  Outdtnglioht  Cont'd.  Mogatlne  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Ttuo  ConTd.  VeOMUetoeip  We'd one��  ���ode. ProOeomi  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Cartoon Can**  luawrrrteno.  prtco ��� ���ioni  Conl'd.  OOCdTMVM  eVieouini nuTtar  im-ttam  ii  DortYoureerl  TooYoeiCan_  King Koneuagloea  I'l Company  MatnrOatHtin  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Foot*. Court  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Moudo  Rocklord  Bjjj  Cont'd.  LeIM HOUaM  Mnpnt  HiMMM  Cont'd.  ftoS*  ScoobyOoo  Buajoawrmy  W woodpecker  lar.tMriay  Cont'd.  OMgan'tltland  CMpa  ConTd.  low loot  Cont'd.  Smrt.  ii  Cont'd.  Fame  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Coeird._  rMNCfthWOCt  MupBttllKM  ConTd.  ConTd  in**W\am****at*t  Tic Tie Dough  Cont'd.  ConTd.  NeolWderneu  ConTd  P.M.Mogailne  FamOyFeud  Cont'd,  loop  Nnrnt *a*m***aft*aa\*  DrjnHouoo  AUCraatuna  OreitlBmeH  i*.ia  Ilil  Cnana't  vSSeoejeW  ConTd.  il  WilatM  Cont'd,  Toouoa.  Htm DM  uTftturtoy  ttCompony  rdlw Murphy  Gavteni  ConTd.  Fithee Murphy  ConTd.  1 Dey el Time  ClelmloFime  r*i**pettte\  Cont'd.  Brtng'emBeck  Alfta  Alio.  Claim loFarM  Cont'd.  ConTd?'  dauManoad.)  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Mover  aaonamPt.t  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  MoirtK  T.B.A.  iii  National Nom  The Journal  B.C.Nm  Bufiiif UIHlf  HeVtloHtrt  ConTd.  ConTd.  8Han��nm  ConTd.  Tneilnhf aYinn,  i fjniajni wttee  M. ElMWIW  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  HirttoHlel  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Noun  Conl'd.  U.8.Chronlelo  HcliCaeM  ConTd.  Madaenea Flaoo  M.A.8.H.  UaUovte  K  mi WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER    10  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl t  CHANNILI  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL ���  CHANNIL II  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIl 11  '?!  Nm  Wok With Yen  All My Children  Conl'd.  AHMy  Children  ILIIetoLlve  Cont'd.  Diyiol  Our Uvea  Nana  Coord.  World  Cont'd.  AaWorM  Turna  Definition  World  Novo  Cont'd.  Reed It  DnwMin  Perry Maaon  ConTd.  JSaeilo  Donahua  Cont'd.  OnTftn  That'aUfe  CltyUghta  UlfeToLlve  Cont'd.  ii  Ta��a��  Coronttlon St.  Challenga  V.I.P.  Oanenl  Ryan'aHopa  H.Dayi  Fantaay  ConTd.  Horo'lLuey  Cent Bumott  AlanThlelia  Conl'd.  Movie:  Rancho Deluxe  Guiding Light  Cont'd  Hour  Magailne  Toiaa  Cont'd.  AlenThlcke  ConTd.  Evening Edition  Say It With Sign  Mr. Regan  ThtaOldHouee  Calala  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super Irtendi  Price li Right  Cont'd.  Good Time.  Funorama  General  Hoepttal  fieiicontfj iuhui  Lav.aShlrtey  sl  ooaYounon  GoMgGroat  KlndKonllngiton  3'a Company  Afteiracfital  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  People'l Court  Mon Reel People  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Maude  Navra  Rocklord  Flkea  Cont'd.  Little Houae  OnTnaPtalrto  Jiffinoni  Wlnldly Lottery  SeumeStrool  Cont'd.  M-IConract  Bua. Report  ScoobyOoo  Buga Bunny  W. Woodpecker  lav.l Shirley  Cont'd  OltllganiWand  Chlpe  ConTd.  Love Boat  ConTd.  Nm  Cont'd.  ;��  ConTd.  Feme of Ufa  Ranch ForTop  Cont'd.  Cont'd. ���  P.M. Northwtot  MuppetShovr  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  *m*a*amr*almmmmmMmmt  Lil mi eWinmojni  Tic foe Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  LaWrTOKO w#<k  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Magailna  FemllyFeud  Nm  Cont'd.  Reel People  ConTd.  Dr.ln Houee  Nm  AllCreeturei  GraaltSmall  M.A.8.H.  3'a Company  M.A.8.IT  Barney Miller  )'.Company  drMBurrnd  M.A.8.H.  MavyT.Moon  Cherlle'l  Vancouver  Conl'd.  ii  Nature otThlnga  Cont'd.  Seeing Thlngi  Cont'd.  Fan Guy  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Facta ollUe  FaMWy TMo  Hockey:  LdeAngeeaaet  Vancouver  Cont'd.  JBrideefor  7Brothan  Allca  Ftlthy Rich  Hockey:  Loo Angela! at  Vancouver  Cont'd.  Prevlni  Ptltaburgh  Stanley Knmer  Cont'd.  Movie:  Little Feuni  BtgrlaUy  Cont'd.  CleonetnU.'!  ConTdT  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ralie The Titanic  10:8  1118  National Nm  TM Journal  B.C.NOM  Barney Mlllor  Dynaity  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Oulncy  Cont'd.  TCftiQm ShOW  Conl'd.  Jefforoom  Cont'd.  Tuokar'aWlteh  Cont'd.  CJoeeHip  Cont'd,  afferent Strokes  Cont'd.  UntHlhfullyToun  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  SSSmaa Piece  M.A.S.H.  Inonnwi  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie: Fun with  DlcktJane  Television Society  meeting  The Suncoast Television  Society is holding a general  meeting Monday, November  15th, 6:00 p.m. The guest for  this meeting will be John  Thomas, General Manager for  Coast Cablevision. Topics to  be discussed include "Community Television", and "Pay  TV".  Members of the Society and  the general public are invited  tar attend th* meeting, ttrask  questions, and join in the  discussion.  Location of the meeting has  yet to be confirmed. Interested  persons should call April  Struthers at 88S-9310 to get information on the location.  Members will be contacted  and reminded of the time and  place.  If you are interested in  possibilities of educational  and other applications of  television broadcasting, in the  provision of specific programming, or in the impact that  television has on your community, plan to attend.  The Suncoast Television  Society is the group which  helped make the Knowledge  Network a reality for the Sunshine Coast. The society has  widespread plans and objectives for the coming year. If  you have ideas or suggestions,  please express them at this  meeting.  e WORKWEN?  /IK WORLD cJ  Cowrie St.  Sechelt   885-5858  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER   11  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 1  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 1 .  CHANNIl It  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  Nowl  Wok Wtth Vain  Cont'd.  AllfaWCnHdwi  Cont'd.  lUoloUvo  ConTd.  Dayiol  Our Uvea  At II  Definition  World  New.  Cont'd.  Aethe  World Turno  Dttinttlon  .     .... ���    *a.ntitt  nipuuitji irona  Cont'd.  8aL.  cS?d""  a8��.  Donahue  ConTd.  There Ufa  CttyUgMo  tuieiolive  Cont'd.  il  TokolO  CorontUonSt.  Attraction!  Afnrnoon DoUQht  OOnOfaM HOOpnaW  ConTd.  Ryan'aHopa  Hippy Dlyl  Fantaay  Cont'd'  Horo'lLuey  Caret Bumott  AtenTMoko  Cont'd.  DeadMan'a  Guiding  Ught  Hour  Magailne  Tome  ConTd.  Alan Thlcke  Cont'd.  On tht Level  Aalajrl  Mr, aTwQffi  LeWaiaeefcei.lmfciea *���   nwwMiyiM ettet)  ForLoven  ConTd  Cartoon Cemftet  Superfriende  PlfcOtt RnTit  Cont'd.  GoodTknoa  Funoroma  General  ik^nmmma ��� - "nttma  Ifwogmav HWnJi  Uv.lSMrioy  al  5;��  DottTounetl  wnoToNew .  KlMKOMlngtOA  ]'��� Company  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  ConTd.  People'l Court  More Real People  None  Conl'd.  Curve  Cont'd.  Moudo  Rocktord FHee  Conl'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  lltue Houee  on Prairie  Heaven M  Cont'd.  SaeameSI.  Cont'd.  S-W Contact  But.noport  VootlyOoo  SniaSr  Conl'd.  Chlpa  Cont'd.  Love Boat  Cont'd.  Condi.  $1  Cont'd.  ���JoiftlolovMChaci  hmTiMuM  ConTd.  Conl'd.  P.M.N.W.  MuppotShotv  Cont'd.  CooTd,   EnlOnM nfnonl  Tic Too Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  UttjMHobo  Jeffenoni  Cont'd.  P.M. Magailne  Fanny Feud  Nm  Cont'd.-  Soip  UltteWHooo  Dr.mtneHcuie  AltCreetuna  GreeUSmerl  M.A.8.H,  fisunr  ^���fnmia"'"���  QeVIWT MHI0JI  liCoenoony  Carol Burnett  M.A.B.H.  Mary T.Moore  Charlta'a  Vancouver  Conl'd.  II  Tho CNnotO  ConTd.  AfAlnaion  S\ea\a  JotnlelovHChachl  SlirolFimlry  TooCloea  HTakee!  Form  Conl'd.  Tail  HartToHart  Cont'd.  Movie;  Priiito Bofl^itfllfi  Magnum PI  cjfi'd.  tn*** Bonlamln  UttQAu'n Pi  Card.  Mwto:  PrlvoM Bon(oiwn  WIWAfntrlcs  Unwpoctod  ��� nO^fllOO  Outdo loOoiuy  OoAovon ��� **00'  ConTd.  Cont'd.  TheBandptper  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  ROM the Titanic  !?I  TM Journal  B.C. Non  ���.MAbUUIaa.  BirnoyMiWr  aw  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  HIIISt.Bluee  Cont'd.  Tonight show  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Nm  CloaeUp  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ��r  Cont'd.  MaoofflaoRtoco  M.A.I.H.  Mm,  i*tOfit\*e$  . LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  RotHni Marlon  WHAT AM YOIIH 1)1 SKIN NFH1S  WE ARE SELLING WICKER  FROM OUR HOME  COME CHECK OUR PRICES  Tuesday to Sunday IOiOOan.-5.OOpm  HWV. 101  JUDITH  PLACE (^  nil  QIBSONS  8  886-8597  rcoasil  Cycle  Hwy toi, Sechelt  i 665-2030 j  rS!  ***** FRIDAY, NOVEMBER   12 1  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl *  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl ���  CHANNIL II  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL 11  '?!  Wok Wilh Yon  Cont'd.  All My  Children  One Life  To live  Daya 01  Our Ll via  Another World  Conl'd.  Van, lal.  Another World  ConTd.  Newi  Cont'd.  Al World Tumi  Conl'd.  Newi  Oellnltloni  Another World  Cont'd.  Pearli  Why m World  Mullet Mo  In Harmony  Perrry Miion  Conl'd.  Movli:  Tha Delphi  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Grlllln  There Ufe  CltyUghta  1 Lite lo Live  Cont'd.  II  TakelO  Coronotton St.  General  Hoipn.l  Rytn'iHope  Hippy Deyl  Fintuy  Cont'd.  Hen'iLucy  Carol Burnett  aim Thick!  Cont'd.  H HorrownouM  Guiding Light  Cont'd.  HourMogoiine  Cont'd.  Te.ee  Cont'd.  Alan Thlcke  Cont'd.  Solftncorporetod  LeTa Draw  Mr. Rogon  Oil Painting  Bureau  ConTd.  Cartoon Carnival  Superlrlendi  Price il Right  Cont'd.  GoodTimei  Funorama  General  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  Lav. 1 Shirley  II  Doltyoureelt  Grange mm  KlMKOIWnQtOfl  3'iCompeny  MervGriflln  Cont'd.  Nm  Cont'd.  People'l Court  Nm  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Maude  Rocklord Fill!  Cont'd.  Nm  Cont'd.  Little Houae  On the Prairie  H1W1IIM  Cont'd.  Seieme  Street  M-t Contact  Bua. Report  ScootwOoo  Buoi Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Uv.lSniitey  Cont'd.  Gllllganilaland  CMpa  ConTd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  li  ConTd.  Paul Anka  Weak In B.C.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PM Notthvroit  MuppetShow  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Entertainment  Tie Tee Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Feat Company  Movie:  ConTd.  P.M.Magailna  Newe  Firmly Feud  Nam  Cont'd.  FiitCompeny  Dr. in tha Houae  Newa  All Creature!  Groat I Small  M.A.S.H.  3'a Company  M.A.S.ti  Barney Miller  3'aCompeny  Carol Burnen  M.A.S.H.  Mary T. Moon  Cherlle'l  Anpoll  Vencouver  Cont'd.  il  Tomiw Hunter  ConTd.  Ooaoo  Cont'd.  Benion  Near Odd Couple  GrealeitAm.  Hero  Matthew Ster  Cont'd.  Knight Rider  Conl'd.  AndJuitlce  For All  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dukooof  Menard  Daltaa  Cont'd.  DutueaofHinird  Cont'd.  Qraatael American  Hon  Wn. Review  Wall Street  Sea Power  Training Doge  Movie:  Men In The  Wlldomaea  ConTd.  Suddenly Laal  Summer  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Force 10  ::i  ��� ...a---. Hj| ..-  T*M*MJ**m* tamwa  Tito Journal  B.C.f4evn  8.C.T.V.  TheOueel  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Remington Steele  Cont'd.  Nen  Tonight Show  Fitcon Creel  Cont'd.  Newe  ConTd.  Felcon Croat  ConTd.  Nm  CloeeUp  Falcon Creel  ConTd.  Nlwl  Cont'd.  IWIvaeol  Henry VIH  Cont'd.  Commindon  Newe  Cont'd.  Soap  Mademol Place  M.A.S.H.  Newa  2Ronnlea  LateMovie  From Nivirono  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ulo Movie  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER   13  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIl *  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL ���  CHANNILI)  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL 11  ll  Spoilt Wood ond  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Am.Bandatend  Fooltoll  TeemiT.B.A.  ConTd.  NawWIIdernoli  Outdoerwnen  Sportlworld  Cont'd.  Wreitllno  VouCenDolt  Gardening  Kreekln  Football:  TeameT.B.A.  Sporte Sat.  Cont'd.  Family Brown  PoiklTlme  Andy Wlnlen  Reedy Sat Grow  Oil Painting  Wild America  Movie:  Beat Veen ol  Rifleman  Have Gun. Travel  Maverick  Cont'd.  Block Star  Fat Albert  About People  12Dig.il  100 Huntley St.  Eleven W-IO  Vancouver  Cont'd  11  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lyu'l'lStudlo  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  NFL Weak Review  Movte:  Mongo'aBack  Footnote!  PolkiTlme  Weekend Report  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  w.wuh.  High School  Outdoon  Ski Weal  Wreilllng  Cont'd.  Our Uvea  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Fighting Kenlucklan  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Insight  Filth For Todly  Travel  Funoreme   ,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Beneath the Sea  What Neat?  Sl  PvUmont  Voncouvorit  Al'fK Mortal  Long Diyiol  In Town  Entertainment  Cont'd.  Nam  World of Sporta  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Football  TeamiT.B.A.  Cont'd.  Nowa  World ol Sporte  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Theatre  Cont'd.  Cooking  Thia Old Houae  Wonder Women  Conl'd.  fllonlc Woman  Cont'd.  Movte:  Fun In  Acapulco  Cont'd.  Wreatllng  Cont'd.  Newa  Whal Neat  a  ConT87  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Summir  Newa  UwrenceWelk  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  NFLMogulm  KINGSflagBiiria  Cont'd.  Newa  Now Playing  Blaiarn  Clrcue  Newe  Baaketbell:  Seattle at  San Antonio  Newe  Untamed World  DitterenlStrokei  Clrcue  NOVO  ConTd.  Paper Chaoo  Cont'd.  Star Trek  Cont'd.  Buck Rogara  Cont'd.  Week'oEnd  PlnkPenther  TheAvengera  Cont'd.  Sat. Sporta  Cont'd.  Movte:  Block Bird  11  BOCa ROOfli  Cont'd.  T.J.Hooker  ConTd.  Love Boat  Conl'd.  alteram Slrokoi  Silver Spoona  Gimme i Break  Love Sidney  UwrenceWelk  ConTd.  Movie:  Blue Lagoon  ConTd.  ConTd.  Movie:  Every Which Wey  T.J. Hooker  Cont'd.  BluoLogoon  Survival Spec.  Cont'd.  Guide to Galaxy  JRonnlea  Movie:  The Doer Hunler  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Streetaol  San. Fran.  Movte:  Fortune Cookie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Love Boat  Cont'd.  10$  iii  ConTd.  Wtyno ��� Shuotor  NOnOAOi H��0w0  B.C. Nowa  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  MfOWflht Spoc.  Devlin Connection  Cont'd.  Newe  Ufe Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  But Loom  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lalo Movte  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Movie:  EtomillyVouri  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  LotoMovIo  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  7:25 am  MON-FRI I  11:45 am  DAILY  2:45 pm  DAILY  Return  8:00 am  MON-FRI  12:30 pm  DAILY  3:30 pm  DAILY  7:30 am  MON-FRI  11:45 am  DAILY  2:45 pm  DAILY  Return  8:00 am  MON-FRI  12:30 pm  DAILY  3:30 pm  DAILY  window a SUSS LIDS  Live Music  with  REG DIXON  Sat. Nov. 13th  Sorb ">  lima ftobge  885-2232  11:45 am   MON-FRI  Reium 12:30 pm  emmamamimmmm^/amw  ."M  mm,  MON-FRII  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER   14  I  I  CHANNIl 1  Santa Parade  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Hymn HnB  PocitlC HOaporl  Woofc in B C  CHANNIL 4  David Brtnkley  Up Front  FemllySpec.  Cont'd.  Big Volley  Cont'd.  EiplorattonNW  THy  Cont'd.  CHANNIl I  Qreui World  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cougar F'Ball  MeeflhePreaa  For The Record  CHANNILI  Football:  EeatSoml-Flnel  Student Forum  KlCllllll  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  CannHMVIiw  Untuned Work)  VtMftl  m-7442  CHANNIL 7  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  ConTd.  ConTd.  WatlDleney  Conl'd  P.M. Megaime  CHANNIl I  FoomeUEeit  BOJffirrinOI  McOowln'lWorld  ftOdlOO t JtllrOt  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Creative Handa  Oueition Period  Ununwd  IGreilldeei  Cont'd.  Wn WkRovlow  WW St.  ConTd.  Mogtool  Donee  Tony Brown  OverEiay  Soccer  Cont'd.  CHANNIl II  Story 0  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  in tho Cool  Ol The Day  Cont'd.  WondO' \*j(***er*  COM'd.  Mend. Hulk  Cont'd.  CHANNIl 11  Jorrv fateai\  Conl'd.  Formal  Jim Better  Cont'd.  Bundey  CoMo7  BuciRogen  Cont'd  CHANNIl 11  lOOHunneySI  Eleven W-IO  Anne of the  VON Daya  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Soccer  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  I  I  WeHDteney  Conl'd.  Super:  Show  Town Mooting  ConTd.  Believe It  Or Not  KllngertCo.  HowCofflO  coTJT  Cont'd.  For the Record  Clrcul  Cont'd.  00 Mlnutei  Cont'd.  For the Record  There Incredible  Cont'd.  WHO America  Survival Spec.  Cont'd.  Star Trek  Cont'd.  Solid Gold  Conl'd.  M.A.8.H.  ConTd.  Street! of Sen  Cont'jL  rfOltte "ifOI  Cont'd.  Blue Lagoon  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  TneBli  ...j Bluet  TheGray.Pt.t  CoM'd.  Spec:  TrawBli  ...jBluel  TheGray.Pt.t  Cont'd.  TneBlua  t The Oray. Pt. t  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Theatre  Cont'd.  Laugh  Confd  Tr��  Canton* Sprit  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Market Piece  MenAHvo  NatlonilNewa  Night Final  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Magic On Broadway  ConTd.  mUtiaaalm  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Wit I  BodylnQuecllon  Conl'd.  cSft!  Community Forum  Cont'd,  no Club  Conl'd.  ConTd.  'owely Towi  IM Movte   -,: ���  Laurier'e People  Cont'd.  Bridge On The  COM'd.  ConTd.  ConTd. Late Night Movie Guide  ss:  KM:  10:00 p.m. Ch. 13  TH uaa leery (Ortmi) John Mills. Eric Portman  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  BKktmk  (Wntarri)  Nevlllo Brand. Ida Luplno  12:05 i.m. Ch. >  ne Mae Emanehn (Speculation)  1:33 a.m. CM  ****** Squadna  (Adventure)  David McCUIum, Sunnni Neve, David Buck. David  Oundas .  2:30 i.m. Ch. 5  Mam ICrlmaaDrama) Ale.Cord. BrutEklind. PatrickONwal  11:00 p.m. Ch. IS  OaoeyO'Hare (Comedy)  Botta Davis. Erneit Borgnlrva. JacK Cassidy  11:15 p.m. Ch. 21  0ee> Hem (Dram.)  Pejtar Fonda. Cornelia Sharpa. John Phillip Law  11:15 p.m. Ch. 7  ttaearl hj Ita Caauatulmer (Crima Drama)  Mfclml Morlarty  12:05 I.m. Ch. 1  ClKOBkrCardele (Advinlur.) George Peppard. aovanna Flalll. Rat Vallono. Pete Duel  1:35 I.m. Ch. 0  mewt h ate Cwllllllll  (Crima Drama)  Michael Morlarty. VapMt Kotto. Susan  Slake ly  2:30 i.m. Ch. 5  Blteer Hd Fraakth (Btogriphy)  Part 1. Jim Allxanoer  Jot!! itffS  10:30 p.m. Ch. 9  IsiraWgBk (Comedy) Junes Slswirt  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  IliemilaSak ai lad  (Comedy Drama)  Elliatmh Taylor, Richard Burton, Bwu Brldsos  12:00 mid. Ch. 21  FeaWitt MtOMJM  (Corntdy)  Georoe Segal. Jane Fanda. Ed McMlhon, Ok* Gautler  12:05 i.m, Ch. I  ���'l Last UN (Speculation)  12:05 I.m. Ch. 12  rliasky Ever Alter (Comedy Drama)  Suiinna Soman. Bruce eoxkanntr. Eric Braden,  John Rubinstein. Bill Lucking. Ron Hayes  12:20 i.m. Ch. 7  TM CNN Uute (Drami)  Beau Bridges, Bill Brown. Tracey Sold, Laura headier  1:35am. Ch. 6  ime  (Comedy)  Bruc. Dem. Barluri Feldon, Michael Kidd, Geollrey Lat<ii  2:30 i.m. Ch. 5  (Biography)  Conclusion Jane Alexander. Edwarl Hermann  Tkarsdiy:       fe  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Util. ladles .1 ten Night (Drama)  Linda Purl. Carolyn Jones. David Soul. Lou Gossan  Chiton Davit  11:15 p.m. Ch. 21  Reb+n and Marian  (Drama) SeanConnery, Audrey Hepburn. Robert Shaw. Richard Harris  12:00 mid. Ch. 2  ThtMThm  (Drama)   Merle Oberon Miriam Hopkins, Joel McCrea, Bonlla Granville  12:05 a.m. Ch. 0  "Vataekes horn Myand Ihe Triangle  (Speculation)  1:35 a.m. Ch. 8  Th. FrMa al Eddae Carle (Crima Drama) Robin Mllchum  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  Scared SIM {Comedy)  Dam Martin, Jerry Lewie  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  SptrMi at tha Dead  (Fantasy) Jane Fonda. Peter Fonda  11:30 p.m. Ch. 12  Oeujah Car en the Freeway (Crime Drama)  Shalley Hack, George Hamilton. Paler Gravis.  Barbara Ruth  11:30 p.m. Ch. 21  Tke Onet great led CMaHH Tkeradey  (Comny Wnliml  LMMirvin  11:45 p.m. Ch. 7  ���ketone (Wattern) Rock Hudson, Dean Martin  12:05 i.m Ch. I  UFOJeanete (SpecualtW)  12:40 a.m. Ch. 20  Madam  (Wutim)  Lea Van CM. Jim Brown  1:00 a.m. Ch. 4  la MMpi it i Seed Mae (Drima) Sky. Aubny. John Nolan, owns. Buckley. Ml rd  Vernon  1:35 i.m, Ch. 0  IT Butt. ImOgMii  (Western) Tom Laughlln, Ron O'Mal  3:00 i.m, Ch. 3  IIM  (Dnma)  Jim Brown, Owe Hickman  886-2621  886-7817  Full Goapel Buelneee Men'a Feetura Benquet:   20th November, Harmony Hall. For Reservations call 868-2132 or 888-9774.  Qlbeone Judo Club St. Nov. 6. Every Mon. 8 Thure. el 8:30 p.m. Codlr  Grove School Oym. Adult! 8 children Irom ego t. 886-7759.  Coltee PortyfStory Hour   Pint Friday of eech month at Ihe Wilson  Creek Hell, 10:30 a.m. 888-2752.  Ret Luck Supper.   November 14, Wilson Creek Hall. 8 p.m, Ladlee bring casserole, gentlemen St. children 50". Evening win end with a slide  presentation by Peter Hendi ol hie trip to Hungary.  OAP.O. MB Public Bingo Every Thuredey 7:46 pm aherp at Harmony  Hall. Qlbaona, TFJ[  Poet Mellon Hoapltal Auiillary, second Wedneeday ol every monlh,  1:30 p.m. 886-7937.  Bridge et wlleon Creek Hill: First and third Friday ot each month,  1:00 p.m. 885-3910.  The Klnemon Club ol Olbeone end District welcome! young min 21-40  yein-meetlnga let end 3rd Thuradeye, 6:30 p.m. Klnimen Hall.  Dougal Park, Glbaone, B.C. Call 886-2412 or 898-2045 alter 7:00 p.m. lor  information. Monday  tat Qtboono Quids Ca mee,o on Mondevo 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm o' H'.ited  Church Hell, Glesstord Rd., Lower Glbaons. Girls 9-12 welco;"  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of Septemher,  Elphlnetone Qym 6 pm.  Mondey - OAP.O. en Reguler Meeting ��� First Monday ol eech ntonth.2  p.m. st Harmony Hill, Giblonl.  Soclil Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondiys, 2 p.m. al Harmony Hell, Gibsons  Elphlnatone Pioneer Museum In Qlbeone le now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 p.m.  Roberts Creek New HorUone meete et the Community Hell eech Monday 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert'. Creek Hoepttol Auiillary ��� Second Monday ol ssch month.  11:00 a.m. Roberta Creek Legion.  BuneWne Pottery OuMd Meetlnge - 2nd Monday of every month. 7:30  p.m. et the Croft Studio, corner of North Hoed end Hwy. 101.888 9095  - Tuesday -  Womon'o Aglow Fellowohip meeta every third Tueedey of the month el  Hermony Hall, Qlbeone. Treneportetlon and babysitting aveilabla.  889-7428.  BuneMne Coeel Art! Council reguler mooting 4th Tueediy ot every  monlh at 7:30 p.m. at the Arte Centre In Sechell.  ButBllll Bridge every Tueedey etertlng Oct. 5lh at 7:28 pm el the QUI  Club. Inlormatlon 8884780 or 886-2096,  Sunshins Coast Nevy League ol Canada Cadets and Wreneltee, egea  10 to 14. will meet Tueedey nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hell, Olbeone. New recruits welcomed.  Sechell Crib Club avery Tueedey night at 8:00 p.m. Sechell Legion.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tueidiy night, Roberta Creek. For Informellon  cell 888.9099 or 8864041.   ���Wednesday   Sechelt Gordon Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, lint Wedneaday of eech  month, except. Jen., July & Auguet.  Klwenle Cere Centre Auxiliary ��� Olbeone meete 3rd Wedneaday each  month B p.m. at the Care Centre.  Senior Citlaene Breneh 81 Sechelt, dancing Wedneadey alternoons  1:30 p.m. Refreshment!, fun times  Timber Trail Riding Club lal Wednesday of thn,monlh 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.AJ..O. MS Carpel Bowling ��� every Wednoedoy 1 p.m. et Hermony  Heil, Qlbeone beginning October 6.  Olbeone Tope Meeting every Wednoedoy et 6:49 p.m., Altemete School  Room et Resource Centre. Phone 8864)786.  BuneMne Lapidary I Creli Club meete let Wedneeosy every month et  7:30 p.m. For Informellon 886-2178 or 8864204.  Render Harbour Auiillary Is 61. Mary** HeepMel meete eecond  Wedneeday ol every month, 1:30 al SI. Andrew'! Church Hell, Highway  101. New msmbera welcome.  Qlbeone Badminton Club Wedneeday*, 6-10 pan, Elphlnelone Qym.  Sept. 21 to April, 1863.888.2467.  ��� Thursday -  Roberta Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday Early Bird, Bonenie,  alto Meal Orswe. Doors opsn at 9 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  TIM Bargain Bern ot the Render Harbour Health Clinic Auxlllery le open  on Thureday aftornoono Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thundey In Qlbeone at B p.m. For Inlormellqn  cell 8664666 ot 8684037.   , Friday   Ladlee BMketbeh ��� Friday. Elphlnltone Qym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  OAP.O. 1)86 Pun NH* every Friday et 7:30 p.m. Rati Luck I  Frldey ol every month It 8 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Tat Let el Qlbeone United Church, 6.3011:30 wn. Children up lo 3 yr*.  weicom*. For Inlo. call 8684060.  Sechelt Totem CM Mag* every Frldey. Piece: Wlleon Creak Community Hall. Time*: Door* open 8:30, Early Bird! 7:00. Bonenia 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% peyout on Bonenia end ol each month. Everyone  wslcoms.  Tllellt Shew every Friday 1.3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Qlbeone Uniled Church  leei  Wlleon Cr*** Community Reading Centre noon to 4 p.m. 868-2709.  Saturday  I. on th* lint Ssturdey ol *v*ry monlh In Com-  munlty H*ll - Opan 10 a.m.  Fa*) Ooopel limine* Men'. Follovrehep: Breakfast msstlngt every first  Saturday ol th* month, 8 sm. Ladlee aleo welcome. Phone 6B64774,  8864026, Prelee the Lord.  Wlleon Creek Community Ae��Jlng Centre Ho 4 p.m. 889-2709.  Tho Bargain Bam ot the Pender Harbour Heelth Clinic Auxiliary n open  on Seturdey alternoone from 1 - 330 pen. .  -   .

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